Miranda (TV series)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia - View original article

Miranda
Miranda (TV series) title.png
GenreSitcom
Created byMiranda Hart
Written byMiranda Hart
Directed byJuliet May
Starring
Theme music composerAlex Eckford
Country of originUnited Kingdom
Original language(s)English
No. of series3
No. of episodes18 (List of episodes)
Production
Executive producer(s)Jo Sargent
Producer(s)Nerys Evans (Series 1)
Emma Strain (Series 2 & 3)
Location(s)BBC Television Centre
Running time30 minutes
Production company(s)BBC
Broadcast
Original channelBBC Two (2009–10)
BBC One (2012–4)
Picture format16:9 (1080i HDTV)
Original run9 November 2009 (2009-11-09) – December 2014 (2014-12)
External links
Website
 
Jump to: navigation, search
Miranda
Miranda (TV series) title.png
GenreSitcom
Created byMiranda Hart
Written byMiranda Hart
Directed byJuliet May
Starring
Theme music composerAlex Eckford
Country of originUnited Kingdom
Original language(s)English
No. of series3
No. of episodes18 (List of episodes)
Production
Executive producer(s)Jo Sargent
Producer(s)Nerys Evans (Series 1)
Emma Strain (Series 2 & 3)
Location(s)BBC Television Centre
Running time30 minutes
Production company(s)BBC
Broadcast
Original channelBBC Two (2009–10)
BBC One (2012–4)
Picture format16:9 (1080i HDTV)
Original run9 November 2009 (2009-11-09) – December 2014 (2014-12)
External links
Website

Miranda is a BBC television sitcom written by and starring British comedian Miranda Hart, which first aired on BBC Two on 9 November 2009. The situation comedy also features Sarah Hadland, Tom Ellis, Patricia Hodge, Sally Phillips, James Holmes and Bo Poraj. The series is based on Hart's semi-autobiographical writing, following a television pilot and the BBC Radio 2 comedy Miranda Hart's Joke Shop. It received positive comments from critics and Hart won the 2009 Royal Television Society award for comedy performance for her role in the first series.[1][2][3]

A second series was commissioned and began airing on BBC Two and BBC HD on 25 November 2010. A third series began airing on 26 December 2012 on BBC One and BBC One HD, concluding on 28 January 2013. As of August 2, 2014, all three series are available in the United States through Hulu.[4] In July 2014 Hart announced that there are no plans for a fourth series but 'a couple of specials' would be made.[5]

Premise[edit]

The various episodes revolve around this set-up and the scenarios Miranda gets herself into: Miranda (Miranda Hart) is 6 feet 1 inch (1.85 m) tall and gets called 'Sir' once too often. She has never fitted in with her old boarding school friends, Tilly (Sally Phillips) and Fanny (Katy Wix), and finds social situations awkward, especially around men. She is a constant disappointment to her mother, Penny (Patricia Hodge), who is desperate for her to get a proper job and a husband. Although Miranda owns and lives above her own joke shop and boutique, she lacks any real capacity for business, so it is managed by her childhood friend Stevie Sutton (Sarah Hadland). The restaurant next door is initially run by Clive Evans (James Holmes), until series three, when the restaurant's chef, Gary Preston (Tom Ellis), purchased it from him. After many failed attempts at dating, Miranda and Gary, who is also a friend from university whom Miranda fancies, decide to be just friends. Nevertheless, when Gary gets a girlfriend called Rose (Naomi Bentley), it leads Miranda to start a new relationship with Michael Jackford (Bo Poraj), a local reporter.

Cast[edit]

Production[edit]

Conception[edit]

Abigail Wilson, who worked for comedians Dawn French and Jennifer Saunders, suggested Hart pitch a show to the BBC after seeing her perform in 2003.[2] Following a read-through of her script with Saunders and BBC executives,[2] a television pilot, based on her semi-autobiographical writing, was filmed in early 2008,[8] and the series was then developed into a sitcom for radio;[2] Miranda Hart's Joke Shop aired on BBC Radio 2 in August and September 2008.[9] A television series was commissioned in August 2008 and began filming in June 2009.[10][11] Outdoor shots for series one were filmed in Hounslow, West London.[12]

In an interview with the BBC's Writersroom, Hart said of the semi-autobiographical basis for the series:

Well I developed this stand-up persona, and that's where it all started from. I realised I was getting laughs being a version of me, and that's what ended up in the sitcom. You do ultimately start from yourself but I'm pleased to say I did have to exaggerate for comedic effect. It wasn't entirely autobiographical. I'm not quite that mad.[13]

Series 1[edit]

Each episode begins with a welcome to audience and a 'Previously in my life ...' segment, and Hart says a joke shop is the "right place" as the setting after being asked to consider an office to "normalise" the character.[13] Her love of 1970s comedy programmes, such as Some Mothers Do 'Ave 'Em, is the influence for Miranda. The episodes end with a 'You have been watching ...' credits section where each cast member waves goodbye, as seen concluding Jimmy Perry and David Croft sitcoms such as Dad's Army and Hi-de-Hi!.[14] Quoted in The Times, Hart says "I'm saying this is what I'm doing and I'm not scared to do it. Some of my comedy peers do slightly fear being a mainstream figure, as if it's slightly uncool. Well, I thought I'm going to embrace it."[2] Throughout each episode, Hart breaks the fourth wall and addresses the audience directly, a technique described as a "simple creative decision [that] makes this infectious comedy sing";[15] another critic stated "this is hard to pull off, but it works well".[15]

Series 2[edit]

Following the conclusion of the first series, the BBC commissioned a second series for BBC Two in 2010.[16] Of this, Hart said "I am not only relieved but totally overwhelmed by the response and thrilled that people have enjoyed the series. I am very grateful for all the support and to the BBC for giving me the chance to do another series next year."[17] Filming started during the first weeks of summer, and the new series began broadcast in November 2010.[16][18][19] The second series comprises six episodes and saw the return of Miranda's mother and friends, Stevie, Gary and Tilly.[20]

For the BBC broadcast, following the end of each episode viewers could press the red button, or go online, to watch Hart interview a guest who had inspired her during the writing of the show.[21] Hart's friend Clare Balding was the first guest and they discussed how Balding influenced the character of Tilly.[22][23] Frank Skinner was interviewed for the second episode.[24] Following the end of episode five, which is a two-hander between Miranda and Penny, the red-button feature saw Hart interview her real-life mother.[25] In late 2010, Hart announced that she would be filming a special edition of Miranda for Comic Relief.[26] The sketch saw Miranda team up with dancers from Pineapple Dance Studios.[27]

Series 3[edit]

Miranda was recommissioned for a third series by BBC Comedy commissioner Cheryl Taylor in January 2011.[28] Hart revealed that the third series might not be ready until 2012, but she may write a Christmas special.[29] The following month it was announced that the third series of Miranda would be shown on BBC One.[30] In April 2011, Hart announced on The Graham Norton Show that she had set herself to start writing the third series the following month.[31] However, Hart revealed in November she had still not started writing the series.[32] That same month it was announced Hart would not be doing a new Christmas special, though the 2010 Christmas episode would be repeated on BBC One.[33]

On 17 December 2011, Andrew Mickel of Digital Spy reported Hart's involvement with BBC One drama Call the Midwife had delayed the third series of Miranda until Autumn 2012.[34] Filming on the third series ended in early October 2012.[35] A month later, a BBC News reporter revealed that Gary Barlow would appear in an episode of the third series as himself. They stated that he would "get friendly in an unexpected way" with Hart.[36] The third series began broadcasting from 26 December 2012.[37] The outdoor scenes for the second episode of the third series were filmed in Church Street, Kingston upon Thames.[38]

Christmas specials[edit]

Due to the cliffhanger at the end of the third series, it was suspected that Miranda would return for a fourth series. However, in July 2014, Hart announced that there are no plans for a fourth series but 'a couple of specials' would be made.[5]

In September 2014, co-star Sarah Hadland told The Sun that two Christmas specials will be filmed in November.[39][40] Hart later announced that the two Christmas specials would be the end to the sitcom. Hart said the end was “going to be really emotional,” but added that she didn't want her sitcom character "to keep falling over and making a fool of herself".[41]

Broadcasting[edit]

The first two series of Miranda were broadcast on BBC Two.[42] In February 2011, it was announced that for the third series, the show would be moving to BBC One.[42] George Entwistle stated, "Miranda's been a tremendous hit with audiences on BBC Two and I'm very glad she's let us persuade her to move to BBC One, where we believe we can build an even bigger following for her multi-award-winning show. BBC Two has done an exceptional job of supporting and nurturing Miranda over a number of years and I'm certain she'll be equally well looked after at BBC One."[42] From 20 March 2013, the series began airing on Gold.[43] e On 5 July 2012, it was announced that the first two series of Miranda had been acquired by UKTV Australia. The series is broadcast on ABC1.[44] In New Zealand, Miranda is aired on the TV One channel.[45]

In Ireland, the series began airing from 4 June 2013 on RTÉ One at 11.30 PM. The series is available for viewing in Republic of Ireland on RTÉ player.

In the United States, the first three series are available for streaming on Hulu and can be seen on select PBS Stations.

Reception[edit]

The first series was picked as one of the top 10 forthcoming TV shows for Autumn 2009 by The Sunday Times.[1] Ahead of the first episode airing, Dominic Maxwell in an article for The Times described it as an "old-school" sitcom and said that "It's good fun, if you buy into it. And if you do, it's because of Hart."[2] Also describing it as "old-fashioned", Vicky Frost for The Guardian said of the slapstick physical comedy that "It's not clever – but it is funny. And that, I think is at the heart of Miranda's appeal."[3] Mark Wright for The Stage said that Hodge gives a "brilliant, brilliant performance" and that "what sets Miranda out as something special is Hart herself, and the rest just gels around her."[46] The first series opened with 2.63 million viewers (10% audience share), rising to 3.14 million viewers (12% share) for the fourth episode.[47][48]

The second series opened with 3.19 million viewers, rising to 4.01 million viewers for the third episode.[49][50] Rachel Tarley from the Metro said Miranda is an acquired taste and that an episode can be a mixed bag.[51] However, Tarley enjoyed the festive episode of series 2, saying "Hart got away with a lot of the more irritating qualities of her work, with help from the fantastic Patricia Hodge and Sally Phillips. Tonight was also the first we saw of Miranda's father, played by Tom Conti, who filled most of the episode's falling-over quota, so that Miranda finally remained pretty vertical throughout the episode."[51] She added that Hart is "a great observer of everyday dilemmas" and the best thing of all is she left the door open for a third series.[51] Dominic Cavendish of The Daily Telegraph called Miranda "the sitcom of the year",[52] while Chris Harvey of the same newspaper said "The truth is, pretty much every time Miranda turns and looks at the camera, I burst out laughing. And even when her slapstick is so obvious it wouldn't confuse a small child [..] I still laugh. Even when I'm trying not to. Even when I really, really don't want to."[53] Meanwhile, Catherine Gee said the show was a flop and listed six reasons why, which included unoriginal jokes, Hart's asides to the camera and the show retaining "the worst aspects of the sitcoms of yesteryear."[53]

The opening episode of the third series became one of the most watched shows in the UK over the Christmas period, attracting a total audience of over 11.5 million viewers.[54] For The Telegraph, Michael Deacon compares the programme to a childish Christmas panto, finally adding, "Perhaps I’m just getting old. I’m sure I’d have loved this show when I was six." [55] Keith Watson, writing for Metro, says the series three finale is a "great end to an up-to-scratch season, Miranda never fails to cheer up an evening, reminding many of us that we aren’t alone in the everyday awkward situations that we might find ourselves in – to some extent, anyway."[56]

Awards and nominations[edit]

In March 2010, Hart won the comedy performance prize at the 2009 Royal Television Society Awards for her role; the series was also nominated for the scripted comedy and comedy writing (for Hart, Cary and Hurst) awards.[57][58] The series also gained two nominations at the 2010 British Academy Television Awards: scripted comedy and female comedy performance for Hart.[59] Both Hart and Hodge received Best Actress nominations at the 2010 Monte Carlo Television Festival.[60] In November 2010, Miranda was nominated for Best Comedy Programme at the Broadcast Awards.[61] In January 2011, the show won Best New British TV Comedy at the British Comedy Awards, while Hart won Best TV Comedy Actress and the People's Choice Award For The King Or Queen Of Comedy 2010.[62] Miranda was also nominated for Best Sitcom.[63]

Hart won Best Comedy Performance and Miranda was named Best Scripted Comedy at the Royal Television Society Awards in March 2011.[64] Miranda earned the award for Best Comedy Show at the 37th Broadcasting Press Guild Awards.[65] Juliet May received a nomination for Best Director at the 2011 British Academy Television Craft Awards.[66] Hart and the show received nominations from the British Academy Television Awards for Female Performance in a Comedy Role and the YouTube Audience Award respectively.[67] In December 2011, Hart won Best TV Comedy Actress at the 22nd British Comedy Awards.[68] She also earned nominations for Best Female TV Comic and the People's Choice Award For The King Or Queen Of Comedy.[68] Miranda was nominated for Best Sitcom.[68] 2013 saw Hart nominated for Best Female Performance in a Comedy Programme at the British Academy Television Awards.[69]

Home media[edit]

DVD TitleNo. of discsYearEpisodesRelease dateSpecial features
Region 2Region 4
Series 112009615 November 201031 January 2012[70]Behind the scenes, The set tour with Miranda, Introducing the cast, Out takes
Series 21201067 November 20114 July 2012[71]Miranda Hart interviewing cast, friends and family
Series 1 & 222009–10127 November 2011TBASame as individual releases
Series 312012–201364 November 2013[72]5 June 2013[73]
Series 1, 2 & 332009–2013184 November 201320 November 2013[74]Same as individual releases
Christmas Specials12010/2012224 November 2014[75]TBA

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Kinnes, Sally (16 August 2009). "The best television for autumn 2009". Sunday Times (News International). Retrieved 8 December 2009. 
  2. ^ a b c d e f Maxwell, Dominic (2 November 2009). "Miranda Hart stands head and shoulders above the rest". The Times. News International. Retrieved 9 December 2009. 
  3. ^ a b Frost, Vicky (24 November 2009). "Miranda: you are awful, but I like you". The Guardian. Guardian Media Group. Retrieved 9 December 2009. 
  4. ^ "Hulu: Watch Miranda online". Hulu. Retrieved 27 June 2013. 
  5. ^ a b "Miranda Hart won't do another Miranda series". 25 July 2014. Retrieved 17 August 2014. 
  6. ^ "Miranda at BBC.co.uk". 
  7. ^ "Miranda - Stevie sings "Proud" on YouTube". 
  8. ^ Hart, Miranda (9 November 2009). "BBC Comedy Blog: Get ready for Miranda". BBC. Retrieved 21 December 2009. 
  9. ^ "Miranda Hart's Joke Shop". BBC Online. Retrieved 9 December 2009. 
  10. ^ "New BBC Two comedy: In My Country starring Omid Djalili, Miranda Hart's Joke Shop and Rab C Nesbitt returns". BBC Press Office (BBC). 22 August 2008. Retrieved 10 December 2009. 
  11. ^ "Miranda starts filming with an all-star cast for her new sitcom on BBC Two". BBC Press Office (BBC). 18 June 2009. Retrieved 3 November 2009. 
  12. ^ Hart, Miranda (9 November 2009). "Comedy Blog: Get ready for Miranda". BBC. Retrieved 4 November 2011. 
  13. ^ a b "Miranda Hart". BBC Writersroom. BBC. December 2009. Retrieved 10 December 2009. 
  14. ^ Welch, Andy (9 November 2009). "Miranda Hart harks back to TV golden age". Chester Chronicle (Trinity Mirror). Retrieved 4 December 2009. 
  15. ^ a b "Miranda - Reviews and Articles - British Comedy Guide". The British Comedy Guide. Retrieved 31 December 2009. 
  16. ^ a b French, Dan (15 December 2009). "BBC hands second series to Miranda". Digital Spy. Hachette Filipacchi UK. Retrieved 15 December 2009. 
  17. ^ "Miranda to return for Series 2". Last Broadcast. Retrieved 23 November 2010. 
  18. ^ "Miranda is recommissioned for BBC Two". BBC Press Office. BBC. 16 December 2009. Retrieved 21 December 2009. 
  19. ^ "Miranda - The New Me". Radio Times. BBC Magazines. Retrieved 3 November 2010. 
  20. ^ "BBC Two Autumn and Winter 2010/2011". BBC Press Office. BBC. Retrieved 2 November 2010. 
  21. ^ Dawson, Lisa (5 November 2010). "What's On BBC Red Button 6th - 19 November". BBC Internet Blog. BBC. Retrieved 23 November 2010. 
  22. ^ Simon, Jane (15 November 2010). "Miranda - BBC2, 8.30pm". Daily Mirror (Trinity Mirror). Retrieved 23 November 2010. 
  23. ^ Thair, David (12 November 2010). "Precision Engineered Comedy on BBC Two". BBC Comedy. BBC. Retrieved 23 November 2010. 
  24. ^ "Miranda Hart interviews Frank Skinner". Chortle. 22 November 2010. Retrieved 24 November 2010. 
  25. ^ "Network TV BBC Week 46 - BBC Red Button feature". BBC Press Office. BBC. Retrieved 13 December 2010. 
  26. ^ "Comic Relief 2011". MirandaHart.com. Retrieved 14 December 2010. 
  27. ^ "Comic Relief 2011: viewers' guide". The Telegraph (Telegraph Media Group). 18 March 2011. Retrieved 18 March 2011. 
  28. ^ Love, Ryan (13 January 2011). "BBC hands 'Miranda' a third run". Digital Spy. Hachette Filipacchi UK. Retrieved 13 January 2011. 
  29. ^ Love, Ryan (24 January 2011). "Miranda: 'New series could air in 2012'". Digital Spy. Hachette Filipacchi UK. Retrieved 26 January 2011. 
  30. ^ Deans, Jason (10 February 2011). "Upstairs Downstairs gets second series as Miranda moves to BBC1". The Guardian (Guardian Media Group). Retrieved 10 February 2011. 
  31. ^ Norton, Graham, Hart, Miranda, Adele, Whitehall, Jack (29 April 2011). "Episode 3". The Graham Norton Show. BBC. BBC One. http://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/b010vd3m.
  32. ^ Evans Chris, Jones, Alex, Hart, Miranda (4 November 2011). "04/11/2011". The One Show. BBC. BBC One. http://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/b016vx2w.
  33. ^ "Christmas TV appearances". Mirandahart.com. Retrieved 1 December 2011. 
  34. ^ Mickel, Andrew (17 December 2011). "No new 'Miranda' until late 2012". Digital Spy. Hearst Magazines UK. Retrieved 17 December 2011. 
  35. ^ "Patricia Hodge: all the best roles go to Judi Dench". The Telegraph (Telegraph Media Group). 9 October 2012. Retrieved 12 November 2012. 
  36. ^ "Gary Barlow to star in Miranda sitcom". BBC News (BBC). 1 November 2012. Retrieved 1 November 2012. 
  37. ^ Jeffery, Morgan (4 December 2012). "'EastEnders', 'Who', 'Strictly': BBC One confirms Christmas Day lineup". Digital Spy. Hearst Magazines UK. Retrieved 4 December 2012. 
  38. ^ "Miranda in Kingston". Kingston Echo Twitter Feed. Kingston Echo. Retrieved 1 January 2013. 
  39. ^ "Miranda Hart asks co-star Sarah Hadland to make a guest appearance in Call the Midwife". 24 September 2014. Retrieved 5 October 2014. (Subscription required.)
  40. ^ "Miranda Hart wants Sarah Hadland for Call the Midwife cameo". 24 September 2014. Retrieved 5 October 2014. 
  41. ^ "Miranda Hart confirms an end to her hit sitcom". 23 October 2014. Retrieved 23 October 2014. 
  42. ^ a b c "Miranda leaves BBC2 for third series on BBC1". Metro (Associated Newspapers). 10 February 2011. Retrieved 10 April 2013. 
  43. ^ "Miranda". Gold. Retrieved 10 April 2013. 
  44. ^ "Miranda". Australian Broadcasting Corporation. Retrieved 10 April 2013. 
  45. ^ "About Miranda". Television New Zealand. Retrieved 10 April 2013. 
  46. ^ Wright, Mark (24 November 2009). "Why We Love Miranda". The Stage. The Stage Newspaper Limited. Retrieved 9 December 2009. 
  47. ^ "Weekly Top 30 Programmes - BBC2 w/e 15 Nov 2009". Broadcasters' Audience Research Board. Retrieved 30 January 2012. 
  48. ^ "Weekly Top 30 Programmes - BBC2 w/e 6 Dec 2009". Broadcasters' Audience Research Board. Retrieved 30 January 2012. 
  49. ^ "Weekly Top 30 Programmes - BBC2 w/e 21 Nov 2010". Broadcasters' Audience Research Board. Retrieved 17 December 2010. 
  50. ^ "Weekly Top 30 Programmes - BBC2 w/e 5 Dec 2010". Broadcasters' Audience Research Board. Retrieved 17 December 2010. 
  51. ^ a b c Tarley, Rachel (20 December 2010). "Miranda was such fun". Metro (Associated Newspapers). Retrieved 22 December 2010. 
  52. ^ Cavendish, Dominic (21 December 2010). "Miranda: 'I'm the friend you can laugh at'". The Daily Telegraph (Telegraph Media Group). Retrieved 22 December 2010. 
  53. ^ a b Gee, Catherine; Harvey, Chris (21 December 2010). "Miranda: love her or hate her?". The Daily Telegraph (Telegraph Media Group). Retrieved 22 December 2010. 
  54. ^ Deacon, Michael (28 December 2012). "Why Miranda is now bigger than EastEnders". The Daily Telegraph (Telegraph Media Group). Retrieved 30 December 2012. 
  55. ^ "Miranda, BBC One, Review". The Daily Telegraph (Telegraph Media Group). 27 December 2012. Retrieved 14 August 2013. 
  56. ^ "Miranda: 3.06 - A Brief Encounter". The Digital Fix. 30 January 2013. Retrieved 14 August 2013. 
  57. ^ "Miranda show leads TV nominations". BBC News Online (BBC). 1 March 2010. Retrieved 1 March 2010. 
  58. ^ "BBC triumphs at Royal Television Society awards". BBC News Online (BBC). 17 March 2010. Retrieved 13 May 2010. 
  59. ^ Frost, Vicky (10 May 2010). "Bafta TV awards 2010: what's your pick of the bunch?". The Guardian. Guardian Media Group. Retrieved 13 May 2010. 
  60. ^ "Nominees - Actresses". Monte-Carlo Television Festival. Retrieved 1 July 2010. 
  61. ^ WightmanSperling, Catriona (30 November 2010). "In Full: Broadcast Awards 2011 nominations". Digital Spy. Hachette Filipacchi UK. Retrieved 1 February 2011. 
  62. ^ Bell, Amy (22 January 2011). "Live: British Comedy Awards - Winners". Digital Spy. Hachette Filipacchi UK. Retrieved 22 January 2011. 
  63. ^ Sperling, Daniel (15 January 2011). "British Comedy Awards the nominations". Digital Spy. Hachette Filipacchi UK. Retrieved 16 January 2011. 
  64. ^ Tobin, Christian (16 March 2011). "In Full: RTS Awards for 2010 - The Winners". Digital Spy. Hachette Filipacchi UK. Retrieved 16 March 2011. 
  65. ^ Douglas, Torin (25 March 2011). "Winners – 37th BPG Television and Radio Awards". Broadcasting Press Guild. Retrieved 27 March 2012. 
  66. ^ Wightman, Catriona (9 May 2011). "In Full: BAFTA TV Craft Awards 2011 - Winners". Digital Spy. Hachette Filipacchi UK. Retrieved 9 May 2011. 
  67. ^ "Television Awards Nominees in 2011". British Academy of Film and Television Arts. 26 April 2011. Retrieved 30 April 2011. 
  68. ^ a b c Bell, Amy (16 December 2011). "British Comedy Awards: Winners In Full". Digital Spy. Hearst Magazines UK. Retrieved 17 December 2011. 
  69. ^ Goodacre, Kate (9 April 2013). "BAFTA Television Awards 2013: This year's nominees in full". Digital Spy. Hearst Magazines UK. Retrieved 10 April 2013. 
  70. ^ "Miranda: Series 1". EzyDVD. Retrieved 6 April 2013. 
  71. ^ "Miranda: Series 2". EzyDVD. Retrieved 6 April 2013. 
  72. ^ "Miranda - Series 3 [DVD]". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved May 30, 2013. 
  73. ^ "Miranda Series 3 on DVD". dvdorchard.com.au. Retrieved 26 September 2013. 
  74. ^ "Miranda Series 1-3 Boxset on DVD". dvdorchard.com.au. Retrieved 6 November 2013. 
  75. ^ http://www.amazon.co.uk/Miranda-Christmas-Specials-DVD/dp/B00N3S2Z5Y/ref=pd_sim_sbs_d_h__1?ie=UTF8&refRID=1SCZ84H59PC4F40738WK

External links[edit]