Whilst would-be killer Andrew Newton is caught, claiming that he was hired by persons unknown, Norman persists in his accusations that Jeremy employed him and has their love letters published, forcing Jeremy's resignation. Jeremy also loses his seat at the general election and is charged with conspiracy to murder. He is defended by the unconventional George Carman, who refuses to let him testify and fiercely attacks prosecution witness Peter Bessell and Norman himself. A summing up by a less than impartial judge also contributes to the jury's verdict though for the triumphant party it may be seen as a Pyrrhic victory.
don @ minifie-1
Did You Know?
and George Carman
had known each other since college; both had attended Oxford University, where Thorpe earned third-class honors (ranking below the 49th percentile of the class) and Carman got first-class honors (ranking above the 70th percentile of the class). See more
Towards the end of the episode, Norman gets on a number 39 bus and sits upstairs. Later, he is in the same seat, but the bus has turned into a number 23. See more
[Norman Scott has just given his "I *will* be heard" speech in court
Norman! Oh, you little swine! You were amazing!
I was rude, I was vile, I was queer - I was myself.
References Double Your Money
I Haven't Stopped Dancing Yet
Written by Gloria Jones
Performed by Gonzalez See more