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Encyclopedia > Vic Reeves Big Night Out
Vic Reeves Big Night Out

DVD Cover of Vic Reeves Big Night Out, released Sept 2005.
Left to right: Bob Mortimer, Vic Reeves and Fred Aylward
Format Sketch comedy
Run time 25 minutes
Creator(s) Vic Reeves
Starring Vic Reeves
Bob Mortimer
Fred Aylward
Channel Channel 4
Production company Channel X
Airdates 25 May 199017 April 1991
No. of series 2
No. of episodes 14
IMDb profile

Vic Reeves Big Night Out was a cult British comedy stage show and later TV series which ran on Channel 4 for two series in 1990 and 1991, as well as a New Year special. It marked the beginnings of the collaboration between Vic Reeves and Bob Mortimer and started their Vic and Bob comedy double act. Image File history File links Vic_R_Big_Night_Out_DVD.jpg Summary DVD cover for Vic Reeves Big Night Out to illustrate the article of that name. ... Vic Reeves in the mid 90s Vic Reeves (born James Jim Roderick Moir January 24, 1959) is an English comedian, best known through his double act with Bob Mortimer. ... To meet Wikipedias quality standards, this article or section may require cleanup. ... Channel 4 is a public service television broadcaster in the United Kingdom (see British television). ... Comedy is the use of humor in the form of theater, where it simply referred to a play with a happy ending, in contrast to a tragedy. ... Channel 4 is a public service television broadcaster in the United Kingdom (see British television). ... This article is about the year. ... 1991 (MCMXCI) was a common year starting on Tuesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... Vic Reeves in the mid 90s Vic Reeves (born James Jim Roderick Moir January 24, 1959) is an English comedian, best known through his double act with Bob Mortimer. ... To meet Wikipedias quality standards, this article or section may require cleanup. ... Vic Reeves (born 24 January 1959, real name Jim Moir) and Bob Mortimer (born 23 May 1959), more commonly known simply as Vic and Bob or Reeves and Mortimer, are a British comedy double act. ... The double act, also known as a comedy duo, is a comic device in which humor is derived from the uneven relation between two partners, usually of the same gender, age, ethnic origin, and profession, but drastically different personalities. ...

The show was later acknowledged as a seminal force in British comedy throughout the 1990's and which continues to the present day. [1] British Comedy, in film, radio and television, is known for its consistently quirky characters, plots and settings, and has produced some of the most famous and memorable comic actors and characters in the last fifty years. ...

Arguably the most surreal of the pair's work, Vic Reeves Big Night Out was effectively a parody of the variety shows which dominated the early years of television, but which were, by the early 1990s, falling from grace. Vic, introduced as "Britain's Top Light Entertainer and Singer", would sit behind a cluttered desk talking nonsense and introducing the various segments and surreal guests on the show. Big Night Out is notable as the only time in their career where Vic took the role of host, whilst Bob was consigned to the back stage, appearing every few minutes as either himself of as a strange character. However, the two did receive equal billing in the series credits. A cow standing on a pole. ... A variety show is a show with a variety of acts, often including music and comedy skits, especially on television. ... The 1990s decade refers to the years from 1990 to 1999, inclusive. ... A desk is a furniture form and a class of table. ...



Image:Vic reeves.jpg
Vic at his desk

Vic first began performing the Big Night Out (first known as Vic Reeves' Variety Palladium) as a regular solo act at Goldsmiths Tavern in the mid 80's, inviting a few friends around to see his performance. By word of mouth, the audience quickly grew to a large number of devotees, including Jools Holland, Jonathan Ross, Charlie Higson, Paul Whitehouse, and then-welfare lawyer Bob Mortimer. Mortimer soon became friendly with Reeves, and was invited on the stage to talk about his day at work. He soon became a regular fixture in the show and began to write material with Reeves. After the crowd expansion led to a change of venue to Albany Empire, backstage man Fred Aylward joined as the regular character Les. Higson and Whitehouse also had bit parts. The abbreviation/acronym VIC (all caps) may have one of several meanings, depending on context: A code for Victoria, Australia The Video Interface Chip from MOS Technology, used in the Commodore VIC-20 home computer (VIC sometimes colloquially refers to the VIC-20 computer itself, or to the VIC chip... The New Cross scene was the name given to the music press recognition of the existence of a small coterie of post-punk revival bands that had sprung up in New Cross, London in 2003/2004. ... Jools Holland at the Tsunami Relief concert in Cardiffs Millennium Stadium, January 22nd 2005 Julian Miles Holland OBE, known as Jools Holland, (born January 24, 1958), is a British pianist, bandleader, television presenter, architectural eccentric and pop music enthusiast. ... To meet Wikipedias quality standards, this article or section may require cleanup. ... Charlie Higson (born, 1958) is a British television writer, actor, an author, and a comedy performer. ... Paul Whitehouse (born 17 May 1959 in Caerphilly, Glamorgan, Wales) is a British comedian and actor, well known for his work with Harry Enfield and as one of the stars of the popular BBC sketch show, The Fast Show. ... To meet Wikipedias quality standards, this article or section may require cleanup. ...

Eventually they were picked up by Jonathan Ross' producing company Channel X in 1990, where the three hour show was cut down to a 25-minute timeslot and broadcast on Channel 4. The series ran for two series, totalling 14 episodes.

Recurring Characters

The series spawned numerous popular surreal characters.


Played by Fred Aylward, Les was Vic's bald headed, dribbling, mute, lab-coat wearing assistant. During each show, Vic would reveal a new fact about Les - most notably, that he cannot help but raise a smile whenever he sees a spirit level and that he has a terrible fear of chives. This prompted Vic, each week, to hold up a spirit level and then some chives so as to elicit the appropriate responses - a grin from Les and a cheer from the audience would greet the spirit level, and the chives would receive a cry of sympathy from the audience as Les would turn his head away in fear. A spirit level is an instrument designed to indicate whether a surface is level. ... Binomial name Allium schoenoprasum Regel & Tiling Chives (Allium schoenoprasum) are a species of flowering plant in the onion family Alliaceae, native to Europe and Asia. ...

Other "Les Facts" include:

  • He was the lead singer in the pop group Japan.
  • As a child was put under the influence of a mysterious voodoo charm from Peterlee.
  • He composed the new theme music to Panorama on the spoons.
  • He was admitted to hospital after getting a giant match caught in his throat while entertaining children in the park.
  • He bears an incredible resemblance to Bryan Ferry.
  • He is responsible for the bleeping noises put over swear words on the telly.
  • His father was Parker out of Thunderbirds and his mother was Glaxo Industries.
  • Over the past few months, he's started to ripen and pods have started to appear in skips as far apart as Leeds, Bradford and Halifax.
  • He holds the medical section of the British Library in his liver.
  • He's the winning post at Brown's Hatch fast motor-car racing track!

The theme music of a radio or television program is a piece that is written specifically for that show and usually played during the title sequence and/or end credits. ... Panorama is a long-running current affairs documentary series on BBC television, launched in 1953 and focusing on investigative journalism. ... A common silver spoon A spoon is a common eating utensil, or item of cutlery, somewhat like a small spade, with a bowl-shaped end on a handle, that occurs in a number of sizes and forms. ... An Australian park A park is any of a number of geographic features. ... Bryan Ferry (born 26 September 1945 in Washington, Tyne and Wear) is a British singer, musician and songwriter, famed for his suave visual and vocal style, who came to public prominence in the 1970s as lead vocalist with Roxy Music. ... Thunderbird refers to several things: The Thunderbird is a mythical creature common to Native American religion. ... Leeds is the urban core of the metropolitan borough and city the City of Leeds in West Yorkshire in the north of England. ... Bradford is the major settlement in the City of Bradford Metropolitan District, in the county of West Yorkshire in the north of England. ... , This article is about the English town. ...

The Man With the Stick

The Man With the Stick is a man (played by Mortimer) dressed in a large paper helmet which covers his face. He also wields a long stick, the end of which holds an object obscured by a bag. In response to this, the audience would cry the catchphrase: "What's on the end of the stick, Vic?".

The man would come out each week to a fanfare, and then proceed to talk casually with Vic about a number of line drawings spaced around his paper helmet. The helmet "graffiti" would act as a pictorial guide to what he's been investigating during that week. These included:

  • The feeling you get when Bullseye comes on the telly.
  • Spandau Ballet laughing at an orphan who’s fallen off his bike.
  • The feeling you get on a summer's day when you're listening to Level 42.
  • A thimble near a baker's footprint.
  • Wendy Richards pulling a cup out of a policeman's stomach.
  • Debbie Reynolds licking the pavement dry outside a windmill factory.
  • DeeeLite's leggings applying for a pilot's licence.
  • El Diablo at the chiropodist's having some lodged pasta removed from his hoof.
  • Mike Yarwood French-kissing a radar.
  • Bob Dylan running water through a filter cup to catch dust for his pet rabbit.
  • Diddy David Hamilton, Doddy and Big Daddy doing a dangerous dance in a Danish dairy.
  • Rocky 5 attending electricity classes at Wakefield Tech while EMF try to nick his BMX.
  • Milli Vanilli trying to create negative gravity in their tights.

The item on the end of the stick was occasionally revealed. These included: Bullseye was a British game show made by ATV and Central Television between 1981 and 1995, and hosted by Jim Bowen. ... Spandau Ballet was a popular British band in the 1980s. ... Level 42 was a British funk music band who had a number of worldwide and UK hits during the 1980s. ... Portrait of Debbie Reynolds by Philippe Halsman on cover of Life magazine, 1951 Debbie Reynolds (born April 1, 1932) is an American actress and singer. ... Mike Yarwood, OBE (born 14 June 1941, Stockport,England,UK) is a British impressionist and comedian. ... This long range radar antenna, known as ALTAIR, is used to detect and track space objects in conjunction with ABM testing at the Ronald Reagan Test Site on the Kwajalein atoll[1]. Radar is a system that uses radio waves to detect, determine the distance of, and map, objects such... Bob Dylan (born Robert Allen Zimmerman on May 24, 1941) is an American singer-songwriter, musician and poet whose enduring contributions to American song are often compared, in fame and influence, to those of Stephen Foster, Irving Berlin, Woody Guthrie, and Hank Williams. ... David Hamilton may refer to David Hamilton (Radio DJ) David Hamilton (architect) David Hamilton (British photographer) David Hamilton (Labour Party) David Hamilton (Thunder Bay mayor) This is a disambiguation page — a navigational aid which lists other pages that might otherwise share the same title. ... Ken Dodd, born November 8, 1929, Liverpool, is a veteran British comedian and singer, famous for his buck teeth, frizzy hair, feather duster (or tickling stick), and his catchphrase, How tickled I am! He works largely in the music hall tradition, although he has appeared in several dramatic plays and... Shirley Crabtree, better known as Big Daddy (November 30, 1930 – December 2, 1997) was an English professional wrestler. ... Rocky V is the last and probably least known of the Rocky sequels. ... EMF is a British indie dance band which came to prominence at the end of the 1980s and the early 1990s. ... To meet Wikipedias quality standards, this article or section may require cleanup. ... Milli Vanilli (milli is a word meaning national in Turkish, picked up by the artists while visiting Turkey on one of its national days) was a duo, Fabrice Morvan and Rob Pilatus, formed in Germany in the mid-1980s. ...

  • A pint of Beer
  • A turnip with a pencil stuck in the end.
  • Admiral Nelson's final flannel
  • Lister's Luxury Meat
  • A plum featuring a nail infestation
  • Ipswich
  • A pharmaceutical cluster incorporating pills on wire.

Over the series it is revealed that The Man With the Stick has sold his children to Vic, and, since they are still under contract, he is unable to get them back. Vic uses them as a means to various ends, such as trading them for a car, signing them up to the territorial army and selling their souls to the devil. Lord Nelson The Right Honourable Horatio Nelson, 1st Viscount Nelson, KB (September 29, 1758 – October 21, 1805) was a British admiral who won fame as a leading naval commander. ... Ipswich is the county town of Suffolk and the main settlement in the local government district of the borough of Ipswich in East Anglia, England on the estuary of the River Orwell. ... This article or section does not cite its references or sources. ... The Devil is the name given to a supernatural entity, who, in most Western religions, is the central embodiment of evil. ...

The Ponderers

Vic and Bob's Swiss counterparts who wear only their underpants, white afro wigs and very large fake chins. Each week they would be seen pondering over a specific decision, whilst rubbing their chins and humming. Some of the things which they pondered were:

  • Whether or not to place a plastic frog into a bowl of acid
  • Whether or not to spread margarine onto their chins
  • Whether or not to inject ink into a Battenburg cake
  • Whether or not to guillotine a Garfield
  • Whether or not to have a gramophone playing while staring at a slice of cake.
  • Whether or not to nail one of their chins to an anvil.

Graham Lister

Played by Bob in a black curly wig, brown mac and horn-rimmed glasses, Lister is described as an acquaintance and admirer of doctors, dentists and architects. He is Reeves' arch-rival and sour-lipped foil who each week would enter the "Novelty Island" segment of the show with increasingly pathetic acts and would share a heated argument with Vic. Over the series', his acts included:

  • Pushing a chunk of lard through a cornflakes packet featuring the face of 'pop star' Mickey Rourke
  • Nibbles The Comedy Duck, who regurgitates shrimps at any mention of the ten commandments
  • The Document Burning act (including the destruction of Lloyd Honeyghan's CSE certificate)
  • Brie-flattening
  • Pulling a tin of sardines along a plank of wood
  • A refreshing glass of orange juice (this was selected by Mick Hucknall's Hair On A Barge pole as the winner)
  • An educational act about feeding Europe's cattle with a diet of sponge fingers. (This was selected as winner by Light Heavyweight Champion Cliff White, who then beat Lister up)

For other uses, see Brie (disambiguation). ... Michael James Hucknall (born 8 June 1960 in, Manchester), commonly known as Mick Red Hucknall, is the lead singer of the British band Simply Red. ...

Judge Nutmeg

Played by Bob, Judge Nutmeg would preside over the Kangaroo Court segment of the show when a member of the audience would be tried for a random crime. The punishment is decided by spinning the wheel of justice. Punishments included:

  • Spend one year's community service with Piltdown Man's valeting Organisation in Croydon.
  • Spend Thanksgiving with a horribly over-sentimental, sincere and sycophantic family from Boston, Wisconsin, New York, Texas.
  • For putting the Bayeux Tapestry in for a service wash, a sentence of "being adored for a year by the cast of Jesus Christ Superstar" is handed down.
  • Spend seventeen years wandering around Bohemia with Paul Simon trying to convince the natives that Biros exist.

Dr. Richard Slater and Dr. Richard Slater

Aromatherapsists who prescribe different smells in order to cure weird ailments. Although it is thought that they are not related, both of them wear white jumpsuits, have identical "Titian" hair, speak in the same manner and have the same name. Some of their most effective remedies included:

  • Essence of Turkish trampoline spring to cure a wandering eye which got "up to five miles away."
  • Essence of melting soccer squad to cure asphyxiation
  • Essence of Nicholas Witchell to cure a belly full of bad booze, biscuit, brisket and brine

Nicholas Newton Henshall Witchell (born September 23, 1953) is a journalist. ...

Morrissey the Consumer Monkey

A monkey puppet with the face of Morrissey, operated by Vic and voiced by Bob. Morrissey the Consumer Monkey would often come on to give advice on shoddy or unsafe consumer goods. Usually these items were manufactured and sold by Reeves & Mortimer Products, and the pair would be forced to try a hasty cover-up.

Morrissey had a theme song, sung in duet with Vic, which began with Morrissey claiming "I like watches, I like woods" and Vic countering with "He likes various consumer goods.".

Donald & Davey Stott

Played by Vic and Bob, the Stotts are unemployed, jittery, bickering Northern brothers with masking tape mustaches, poorly applied bald-wigs, big silly clown shoes and high-pitched women's voices. For reasons best kept to himself, Davey (Vic) wears a kilt. Donald (Bob) is the slightly more sensible one in a grey leather jacket, but he is prone to "antique incidents." The pair are also frequently startled. They have many talents including presenting talk shows (interviewing each other), game shows (including party games such as pass the fat, read the Anthony Trollope novel and guess what's on Les's back) and doing magic shows. Usually however, they just give up and leave the set before their spot is supposed to finish. Anthony Trollope (April 24, 1815 – December 6, 1882) was one of the most successful, prolific and respected English novelists of the Victorian era. ...

The Living Carpets

Again played by Vic and Bob wearing masks made of carpet swatches. They would sit in Les' Lunch Club and make increasingly outrageous claims, such as being responsible for "colouring in the black bit on Frisian cows with a special Biro", or "filling in the coloured bits in pilau rice" before accusing each other of being a "lying get". While this is going on, Les would serve both of them tea whilst genteel music played in the background.

Wavey Davey

A man who waves at people, things and celebrities, in an increasingly malevolent way. He is later revealed to be Satan. To meet Wikipedias quality standards, this article or section may require cleanup. ...

Talcum & Turnip

Two men (Vic and Bob) who came on in ridiculous leotards, silly wigs and big false teeth, wielding bits of wood, buckets, hoops with tomatoes attached to them and big placards announcing such things as "Squirrel in bucket of hot trout = racial harmony." The pair would just crash and fall around the place, being ridiculously clumsy and not making it at all clear what "point" they were supposed to be making. By the end of their "performance" the set would be in disarray and Les would have to clean up very quickly. While these characters baffled the audience and even the show's producers, Vic and Bob believe them to be their best characters on the show.

Action! Image! Exchange!

Vic and Bob's performance art group, who perform "The Facelessness of Bureaucracy." They put on Sean Connery or Jimmy Hill masks, one wields either talcum powder or a beehive and the other a pair of swimming trunks or a bra, and enact a little dance to some trad jazz punctuated by the sound of a breeze, to illustrate "a pensioner being attacked by some police officers" etc.

Mr. Dennis

A jumper-wearing, rather dull but highly strung newsagent and tobacconist, who doesn't stock Curly Wurlies as "they are far too elaborate." He is in cahoots with Lister, and they are both the co-founders of a consumer-product safety and hygiene standards group, NIPS. Mr. Dennis gets easily riled and at one point goes on a violent rampage around the set, punching Les and knocking Lister out.

Recurring Segments of the Show

Novelty Island

A parody of shows like New Faces, where the so-called The Acts Of Tomorrow showcase their various ridiculous talents from the centre of a small paddock. Vic acted as host. Generally, there would be three acts, one of which would inevitably be Graham Lister, and Vic would make no effort to hide his disgust at Listers turns. Acts on novelty Island included: New Faces was a British television talent show popular in the 1970s, presented by Derek Hobson. ...

  • Mr Wobbly Hand, a man with a wobbly hand who runs randomly around the stage, and barely escapes disqualification by dipping the hand quickly over the paddock fence.
  • The Singing Mound
  • Judith Grant and Noodles, the drainpipe-refusing mole
  • Les's Pay and Display collection from regional multi-storey car parks
  • Earl Cooper and Hats Off To Harry Nilsson: A man whose hat floats off of his head whenever Harry Nilsson is played.
  • Donald O'Mara, Mr. 45. A bearded, 45-year-old man (born in 1945) who attempts to spit 45 peas through a 45 rpm record while being held at an angle of 45 degrees by his friend Romantic Ray.
  • Cat's Eyes. A man who runs on waving electric torches around.
  • The Hockston Hockler: a man who spits into a pan, and attempts to catch the spit after it has made its way along the studio ceiling.
  • Maureen Newton: a woman with a 15 foot long arm.
  • John Price, the Slitherer: a man covered head to foot in bin bags who slithers around to the sound of morse code.
  • Hugh Bond, the Heretic: a revolving doll's head on a pole which struggles to get into the paddock, to the 'Tubular Bells' theme from the Exorcist.
  • The Stomper, who wears big boots and commences to stomp loudly on the stage to various tunes by Slade, Peter Gabriel etc.

The striking caterpillar of the Emperor Gum Moth This article is about insect larva. ... Genera Uropsilus Desmana Galemys Talpa Mogera Parascaptor Scaptochirus Scaptonyx Scapanulus Urotrichus Neurotrichus Scalopus Parascalops Scapanus Condylura Moles are members of the family (Talpidae) of mammals in the order Insectivora that live underground, burrowing holes. ... Harry Nilsson Harry Edward Nilsson III (June 15, 1941 – January 15, 1994) was an American songwriter, singer, pianist and guitarist, most popular during the 1960s and 1970s. ...

That's Justice

After a devilish buid-up by Vic, Judge Nutmeg wheels on to the stage in a mobile bench, and Vic hauls a random member of the audience on stage to try them for a set of ridiculous trumped-up charges, such as "staring at a fixed point, causing terrible dryness" or "wringing out a flannel in a branch of Thomas Cooks, one of the most respected travel agents on the high street!". When the accused is inevitably found guilty, Vic spins the Wheel of Justice - after combing its hair - and the audience sing "Spin, Spin, Spin the Wheel of Justice, see how fast the B*stard turns". An equally ludicrous punishment is then handed down. For one memorable week, Judge Nutmeg changed the format of the show and tried for a more liberal approach; the Wheel of Conciliation, where he tried to solve the marital problems of a 'separated' couple from the audience.

Tinkers Rucksack

Vic and Bob play ramblers who enlighted viewers to the world of rambling.


  • Vic: You wouldn't let it lie! - Proclaimed when one of the guests mentions one of his dark secrets or dubious activities.
  • Vic: What do we cry when we see the Man With The Stick?
  • Audience: What's on the end of the stick, Vic?
  • Judge Nutmeg: What a terrible man, terrible man, terrible, terrible, terrible man!
  • Judge Nutmeg: Oh yea, oh yea, oh yea, any manner or business before the Twisted Court of Judge Nutmeg, gather forth and give me your attention!
  • Bob: Always a pleasure, never a chore
  • Vic: What do we do when we see the Wheel of Justice?
  • Audience: Comb its hair!
  • Vic: Very poor...very poor indeed! - uttered usually after one of Lister's pathetic turns on Novelty Island
  • Living Carpet Vic: You lying Get!
  • Living Carpet Bob: YOU lying Get!
  • Living Carpet Bob: I heard that rumour
  • Living Carpet Vic: I know, I started it...
  • Vic: About this time of the evening, I like to slip a Caramac under a rabbit
  • Vic: About this time of the night, I like to slip a petri dish under a squirrel
  • Vic: About this time of the evening, I like to pour some Golden Grahams onto a shrimp's eye
  • Vic: About this time of the evening, I like to paint quite a high fox.
  • Vic: About this time of the night, I like to slip a plum under a viper."
  • The Aromatherapists: Smell to get well...
  • The Stotts: Stop startin' man, start stoppin', stop startin'!
  • The Stotts: Marzipan's a private matter!
  • Mr. Dennis: I don't stock Curly Wurlies as they are far too elaborate...
  • Mr. Dennis: That got me quite riled!
  • Tinker's Rucksack: But it's not all walking...!
  • Lister: You're dealing with Lister!
  • Lister: Reeves, you workshy fop!
  • Lister: (Reference to) Lawyers, doctors, dentists, stevedores and architects
  • Vic: I'm right naive me, but happy
  • Vic: You would not BELIEVE what's going on backstage...
  • Vic: Only joking... or am I?
  • Bob: Ooh, Vic I've fallen.

Big Night Out Reunion Gig

There is a one off reunion gig being filmed at the Raymond Revuebar in London for a future DVD release. There is no sign that this will lead to a full fledged reunion tour though if it is a success then that may change. London is the capital city of the United Kingdom and of England and is the most populous city in the European Union. ...

Big Night Out series one and two were released on DVD on 12 September 2005. For other uses, see number 12. ... Look up September in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. ... 2005 (MMV) was a common year starting on Saturday of the Gregorian calendar. ...


  • You Wouldn't Let It Lie: The Story of Big Night Out

External links

  • It's Reeves and Mortimer!
  • BBC Comedy Profile
  • Vic and Bob.net
  • Vic & Bob's production company website
  • Observer interview confirming the reunion.

  Results from FactBites:
Vic Reeves Big Night Out, Too2Much, London | | Guardian Unlimited Arts (472 words)
To promote the DVD release of their Channel 4 series Big Night Out, Vic Reeves and Bob Mortimer were staging a one-off gig in a former Soho strip joint.
And when Vic describes Jordan rubbing her "boobs" to make a fire that will light Peter Andre's pipe, it becomes clear that the duo retain their flair for vivid word-pictures.
The silliness is often indistinguishable from puerility, as when Reeves uses a stick to simulate defecating ("it's not a shit, it's a stick") or Lucas dons a green jumpsuit and shouts "penis" a lot.
  More results at FactBites »



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