While Margaret Thatcher impersonates the Queen, can Joan collins really be in bed with John McEnroe?
As Bob Dylan protests against the use of cheese, Mick Jagger gets in trouble whilst abusing other dairy products.
Meanwhile, in 'The Presidents Brain Is Missing', President Reagan wakes up in bed with a stuffed monkey...Read More
Thatcher is seranaded by her Cabinet in the back garden of Number 10 while Mary Whitehose strengthens her convictions about how awful Spitting Image really is. Dylan is still protesting - this time against pants - and Sir Robin Day may finally have met his match on this week's 'Question Time'Read More
As a parasitic version of Janet Street-Porter speaks to you live and direct from Nancy Regan's navel, Jeremy Wilcox is in his back garden at No. 9 Downing Street, London, flirting with Prime Minsiter Margaret Thatcher over the hedge. Prince Charles pays a starnge visit to the Falklands while Lawson is interrogated by Thatcher and Norman Tebbit over the budget - with dire consequences!Read More
Ronald Reagan is busy plucking his nostrils as Prince Philip tries to introduce baby Prince William to the joys of rabbiting. David Attenborough's latest programme may incite Dennis Thatcher to lascivious behaviour , but has he met his match with Anthony the Anteater?Read More
While Denis Norden peddles his latest clips programme, even he's taken aback at some plastic surgery being carried out by David Coleman and Barry Manilow.
In this week's episode of 'Master Class' it's a face-off between Julian Lloyd-Webber and Henry Cooper - who will be victorious?Read More
Prince Williams devious machinations continue, while Barry Norman takes time out to interview Dustin Hoffman in his starring role as The Lettuce. The Cabinet struggle to find a response to the latest piece of news when they find all the best answers have already been used.Read More
The magician Paul Daniels chances his arm by hosting the brand new quiz show 'Block Your Odd Bob Mr. Name That Priceslines 2-1'.
The world of theatrical luvvies goes into overdrive when they find out that one of their number has died. Unfortunately, they don't know which one...Read More
Michael Grade of Channel 4 Television is under attack from the advertising menace that is 'Saatchi and Saatchi'.
Mystery abounds when eight 'complete strangers' are brought together at Vincent Price's spooky mansion. Unfortunately, his logic for doing so doesn't bear close inspection.Read More
While the Cabinet celebrates Michael Heseltine's resignation, Prince Philip wastes his time trying to teach his son how to play Colditz.
Ronald Reagan's diary tells the inside story on the presidency, and celebrities band together for another charity songbecause they are scared of Bob Geldof.Read More
Prince Andrew and Sarah Ferguson (Fergie), try to sort out their wedding plans, while a brand new song about holding chickens aloft gets it's first airing.
The Who discover that they are no longer the voice of urban youth, and Prince Charles meets up with a cheeky Cockney chappie.Read More
Michael Foot sends the rest of the Shadow Cabinet to sleepybobos.
Tarby interviews Michael Caine about some of his favourite cheques and Russell Harty gets a bit flustered whilst interviewing 'The Sun's' page three pinup Samantha Fox.
Ronald Reagan employs the Four Larrys of the Apocalypse as new advisors.Read More
The latest edition of 'Potato World' is interrupted with the breaking news that no nuclear accidents have happened at Chernobyl.
The Royal Family indulge in a bit of a sing-song for a new album, while David Owen takes the SDP back to the shop as he believes it may well have ceased to be.Read More
Brucie has isues with Tarby's new material when he discovers that it's just a potato.
Andy and Fergie become concerned when Billy Connolly helps to write the Queen's Christmas Message.
The press react with predictability when Sooty is put in charge of the NCB.Read More
Edwina Currie vents her spleen on the state of the National Health Service.
Singer Bryan Ferry tries to release a new album but finds opposition from his record company, while Des Lynam hosts the 1986 World Chess Campionships and Paul Daniels seeks the path to enlightenment.Read More
Prince Philip grumbles that not only are his quotes being taken out of context, but that he's also expected to eat dog sick.
Actor Leslie Grantham finds it hard to catcha cab, while things don't go to plan when the Penns and the McEnroes have dinner together.Read More
When a Cherubic urchin gets an unfortunate visitation from the Tooth Fairy, the BBC News gets a revamp with Marcel Marceau reporting live from Northern Ireland.
A bunch of professional cockneys show off their new long-playing record and Jeffrey Archer appears on Mastermind - his special subject; Jeffrey Archer.Read More
Points of View is taken to task for a continuity error made during the transmission of some hard-core porn, Neil Kinnock takes on a true Mission Impossible - turning the Labour Party into an electable force by 1992 - and Bros are shocked to find that they've just gone out of fashion.Read More
Mrs. Thatcher confesses her true feeling to Ronald Reagan, whilst yet another ITV Telethon tries it's best but fails miserably.
Alan Bennett attempts to get Richard Attenborough interested in his new play about an old lady from Huddersfield who can't open a packet of biscuits. Dickie's not sold on the idea.Read More
In an attempt to capture the Green Vote the entire cabinet has grown beards, including Mrs. Thatcher.
Sycophancy runs riot during the Royal Variety Show which, this year, celebrates 'Prince Edward - One Year in Showbusiness'.
Donald Sinden personally introduces its highlight - Ben Elton taking a brisk trot through history as The Fool.Read More
Jimmy Greaves' concerns about hooliganism at Wimbledon are laid to rest, while Esther Rantzen has a bit of a shock when she meets a dog that refuses to say 'sausages'.
While the truth about Kennedy's assasination still refuses to come out, Pavarotti gives a star turn at 'the Last Night Of The Yobs'.Read More
The Conservative government try to reassure the people that the vast majority of statements made by Edwina Currie are harmless.
Robery Kilroy investigates the future of broadcasting and John Mortimer fights the case for quality television.
Neil Kinnock, leader of The Labour Party, gives a radio performance of 'Under Milk Snatcher', a play for voices very definately not written by Welsh poet Dylan Thomas.Read More