White Heat: Season 1, Episode 4

The Personal is Political (29 Mar. 2012)

TV Episode  -  Drama
6.1
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Jack,working for left wing journal the Tribune,scoffs when BBC World Service employee Charlotte sees professional hope for women following Margaret Thatcher's win at the 1979 elections. ... See full summary »

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Title: The Personal is Political (29 Mar 2012)

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Cast

Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Peter Ashdown ...
Policeman
John Biggins ...
Referee
...
Lilly
...
...
Estate Agent
...
...
Lilly (Present Day)
...
Charlotte
...
Beth
...
Orla
...
Victor
Karen Henthorn ...
Val
...
Dominic Kemp ...
Party Member 3
Akshay Kumar ...
Aasif
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Storyline

Jack,working for left wing journal the Tribune,scoffs when BBC World Service employee Charlotte sees professional hope for women following Margaret Thatcher's win at the 1979 elections. They argue and again Victor supports her. Orla takes pity on Aasif,a homeless Afghani boy and brings him home to stay until she can speak to the authorities on his behalf. Jack has decided to stand as a Labour candidate and feels this will threaten his political chances but the boy runs off having robbed the household. Poor Orla is equally unsuccessful in persuading Jay to come out to his parents,who reject him. Jack,however, is successfully selected as the candidate for Hitchin and there is double celebration as Lilly and Alan are getting married. On the day of the reception Victor is stopped by the police driving Jack's car and cocaine is found. To save doctor Victor from being struck off Jack must confess to possession,thus ending his career in politics. Written by don @ minifie-1

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Genres:

Drama

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Details

Release Date:

29 March 2012 (UK)  »

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Did You Know?

Trivia

The episode title is the title of a feminist essay written by Carol Hanisch in 1969. See more »

Quotes

[Alan and Victor are watching a TV interview with Jeremy Thorpe, MP and former Liberal Party leader, outside the Old Bailey after he has been acquitted of attempted murder charges]
Alan: Only in *this* country can a queer on a murder charge be allowed to fight an election.
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Connections

References The Sweeney: Stoppo Driver (1975) See more »

Soundtracks

Tears Are Not Enough
(uncredited)
Written by Mark White, Martin Fry and Stephen Singleton
Performed by Abc
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