Waterloo Road (2006) s02e03 Episode Script

Series 2, Episode 3

(COUGHING) No, no that's fine, 4:00 today, great.
Doctor's appointment, so when he turns round and says I've only got six months left, I can say I told you so.
Lorna, don't.
I'd like to apologise again for all the bad feeling.
I was out of order.
Oh, I don't know.
Maybe I needed a good shake.
I can't say it didn't upset me, though.
Were you two thinking I was making it up about feeling so poorly? No, we didn't think anything.
We know how much stress you've been under.
Yeah, well, finding the flat's been a weight off my mind.
I mean, 400 a month's all right, isn't it? - Yeah.
- And no landlord living in.
Yeah, there is that.
Are you sure you two can put up with me for another night? So, do you think you can be nice for 24 hours? She hasn't actually picked the keys up yet, has she? - Are we going then? - That stays here.
And anyway, it's not like you to be so keen.
Mika? Yeah, well I've got to meet Holly.
We're going through some homework before school.
Mika? I'll have to go and see if she's ready.
IZZIE: Mika? Mika? (KNOCKING AT DOOR) You all right, darling? - Of course.
We should be going, yeah? - Yeah.
(SIGHING) - Feeling funny that side of the desk? - All I feel is relief.
So, may your tenure be long and happy.
Well, I know they want to make a permanent appointment by half term.
Fine by me.
Gives me a chance to work on my small talk.
What you think it's a shoe-in? I think they know what kind of headmaster Waterloo Road needs.
Does he have to be so insufferably smug with it? Look, Andrew, don't think for one minute that just because you made a bit of a hash of it as acting head, I'm going to think any less of your ideas.
And insulting? It's just that with ideas sometimes it takes a bloke like me to batter them through.
Well, I'm glad that you've finally got Roger's backing.
For what it's worth.
Donte? Hey! What're you doing in here, it's rank? - No way.
Where did you get it? - Off my dad.
You never nicked it, did you? Nah, he's had to go to Ireland, hadn't he? And check this, he's left us his card and said I could get 400 quid out.
You know, like for food and that.
Are you joking? You know that dress you were banging on about on Saturday? - Yeah? - Well, how about I get it for you? Donte, it's 100 quid.
So, I was thinking you could wear it tonight when I take you out.
And I was also thinking, you could come back to mine, after, like, for the night? Yeah, 'cause I'm just going to say to my mum, ''Mum, is it all right if I sleep with Donte?'' Well, you could say ''Mum, can I stay at Holly's?'' (GIRLS LAUGHING) Come on, Mika! - Sod off.
- Get 'em out, eh, Mika? Did you bring Rimmer an apple as well? I don't like him any more than you do, son.
He's a jerk and you're a bigger one for letting him back in.
What do you expect me to do? Treneman's left us high and dry.
Well, it's old fashioned, but you could advertise.
Oh, I'm going to, but till then it's Rimmer.
You cow, Leigh Ann.
I'd change schools if I had that stuff written about me.
You don't need to put up with it, Mika.
- You'll get yours, Galloway.
- You two were mates, like, a week ago.
I ain't got no beef for Mika.
She knows that.
Wake up, Brett.
You think you got clever, don't you? You can't even see through her.
You two deserve each other.
Roger, have a seat.
I'm just running through me plans, seeing how I can bring a bit of stability back.
- Step one, reinstate Grantly Budgen.
- I hope you're joking.
He's been a teacher here for 25 years.
We need continuity.
Budgen's stuck in the past.
Well, then I'll just have to drag him into the present, won't I? For crying out loud, Jack, the man's a bloody-minded bolshie.
Yeah, well, he's part of my staff.
And anyway, you don't want to get bogged down in all of that, you must have loads on, you being a successful captain of industry.
I can spare the time.
Let's say we meet once a month, yeah? I'll give you the full gen.
I'll even tell you what I had for me lunch.
And what I need from you is a bit more meat on the bone re the funding for the Academy.
You know, timescales and that, what we get where and where from.
There's a lot of interest, you know, from press and parents.
It'd be nice to be able to tell 'em how we get from here to there.
I'll pass that on to my finance director.
But, like you say, Jack, you stick to the academics and I'll stick to the pennies, eh? Steph.
Listen, about what Mika was saying to you.
Lorna staying at ours? Anyway, it's sorted.
She's moving out.
Oh, well, that'll go a long way to help, Izzie.
It's hard being a mum isn't it? Says me, like I'm ever going to find out.
You ask too many questions, you're prying.
You don't ask enough, you don't care.
- Mika knows how much I care about her.
- Yeah, of course she does.
(BELL RINGING) Well done.
I just wanted to say I'm sorry about the Grantly situation.
I really don't think that Jack had a choice.
- Oh, maybe it's time I moved on, anyway.
- Absolutely not.
Grantly's not going to be here forever.
And Jack thinks you'll make an excellent Head of Department.
It's one of the few suggestions he actually agreed with.
Anyway While we're on the mutual appreciation, I thought you made a great head teacher.
You're the only one.
I couldn't help noticing how hostile Kim seemed towards you.
Well, I've given up trying to work her out.
Weird, isn't it? When you don't know what it is you've done that's so wrong? - We should get together, compare notes.
- Definitely.
- Well then? - Yeah, we must do dinner.
- What a lovely idea.
What about tonight? - Great.
Mum? Can I stay at Holly's tonight? Sleepovers weekends only.
You know that.
But me and Holly, we're going on-line.
It's for our course work.
Well, then you can do it at ours.
You'll concentrate better on your own.
'Cause it's, like, so uncrowned at home.
- Has your Mum agreed to this, Holly? - Yeah.
'Cause I'll be ringing her at lunchtime.
Is that a yes, then? Once I've spoken to Mrs Tattersall.
What's my mum going to say when you don't come round? Nothing.
'Cause you're just going to tell her I fell ill and went home.
All right? Get to my office.
- I was just going to amend - Now! jACK: In here.
You think I've got to keep you at Waterloo Road because of your dad? Wild guess, yeah.
You're wrong.
So you'd better start learning some respect.
- Are you listening to me? - Hmm? First thing, you can go round to every teacher whose notice you've defaced and apologise.
But it wasn't graffiti.
That board was covered in spelling errors made by your teachers.
I don't give a damn what was on it.
You don't write on my walls.
Just to be clear, spelling isn't important at Waterloo Road, 'cause obviously, if it's not an issue for the teachers, it's not an issue for the pupils.
Right? I just hope the examination board don't get hold of it.
Spelling doesn't matter.
'Course it matters.
But a notice board is hardly an official document, is it? So just stop all the graffiti.
Now get to your class.
- There's a double ''C'' in accommodation.
- Little (PHONE RINGING) Rimmer.
Yeah, thanks for calling back.
I kept going back to that bar but you never showed.
(SHUSHING) You'd better go.
You had my number.
You could have called.
My phone got nicked.
Brett, we can't do this.
- Why? - I thought I told you to get.
I was just checking that we had all of Brett's details.
You'll find them under ''P'' for pest.
I don't think you've got my e-mail address.
(ALL CHEERING) Ay, ay, up the workers.
Well, sometimes you've just got to take a stand, haven't you? Show them where the power lies.
And it's in this staffroom, but we've just got to be brave enough to say so.
Good on you, Grantly.
I hope there's no bad feeling, I really thought you'd decided to leave for good.
I'd better hang on to my shoes as well, hadn't I? Stop you hopping in to them, as well.
(CHUCKLING) (CRASHING) - I'm sorry, I - It's all right, it's just a cup.
Well, I was holding it and it just slipped.
It's fine, just go and get a cloth.
Hey, here we go.
She'll string this out, we'll never get shot of her.
- Can you just give it a rest, Tom, yeah? - I didn't feel it slip.
It's all right, you're just tired.
Here, take that.
I'll do it.
I hope that we can be civil, at least.
Oh, I'm sure you do, Mr Treneman.
Look, can't we put our differences behind us? The school's what matters.
Still a school, is it? Not yet the Rochdale branch of Roger Aspinall Incorporated? When I find myself agreeing with Grantly, I know things must have reached a low point.
Yes, for both of us, Kim.
But that's what you seem to want.
It's giving me creeps back here.
No one's turned up.
Come on, let's just go, yeah? If someone else wants to bash the cow in for us, least we can do is wait.
So, this is the Let's Get Mika club, is it? We weren't doing nothing, Miss.
Which one of you spiteful pair set up that website? All down to you, then, was it, Celine? No, Miss.
So that just leaves you, Leigh Ann Galloway.
I only did it to stop her bullying me, Miss.
- Oh, don't talk rubbish.
- It's true, Miss.
Innit, Celine? Yeah, Miss, she's been right evil to Leigh Ann.
Everybody could see it.
And why would Mika be bullying you? Mika Grainger wanted a threesome with me and Brett.
And I wouldn't, right.
She was drunk and she took off her bra and all sorts.
If you don't believe me you can ask Miss Campbell because I told her.
Well, I will be speaking to Miss Campbell, don't you worry.
Now get back to class the pair of you.
Kim? Hi.
Sorry to barge in, but I've got a problem.
- Leigh Ann Galloway and Mika Grainger? - And Brett Aspinall? The threesome? - So it's true, then? - I don't know what to believe.
Have you seen the website Leigh Ann's set up? I tell you what, I wouldn't be a kid for anything these days.
- What website? - It's the cruelty.
Some of these kids have got sadism in them.
I mean, is it from the telly, is it the parents? - Steph, what website? - The hate sites.
I thought I'd caught Leigh Ann red-handed, but now she's accusing Mika of being the bully.
I'm going to have to tell Jack about this before it completely blows up in our faces.
No, no, no, let me talk to him.
I mean, I've got all the facts, I've spoken to the girls, so I'll go.
And what about Izzie? You spoken to her? Well, actually, Mika didn't want her mum involved so I think that's why she told me.
Well, you should've told me, shouldn't you? (BELL RINGING) Miss? Did it work? It's a little bit more complicated than you've led me to believe, - isn't it, Mika? - What do you mean? A few details you left out? Drinking with Brett Aspinall? Getting out of control? I wasn't drinking.
I didn't do anything.
Look, Mika, I am the last person to point a finger vis-à-vis a skinful, but it does put things in a completely different light.
- She told you that, didn't she? - Nobody's telling anybody anything.
I am just trying to get to the bottom of all this.
- You think I'm making it up? - No, that's not what I'm saying.
You said you were going to sort it.
I didn't even want you getting involved.
- Now you've gone and made it all worse.
- Mika? You're going to look mint in that, babes.
- Tonight, yeah.
- Yeah.
But don't worry.
I've got, you know, protection, and that.
Donte, you're not to say anything, all right? As if, Chlo.
'Cause I don't want people thinking I'm, you know Oi, it's no one else's business, all right.
Chlo, if you don't want to do it, we don't have to.
No, I do, it's just, it's a big thing for me, yeah? - And it is for me, as well.
- Come on.
- Izzie, can I have a word, please? - Can we do it in a bit, yeah? It's important.
It's Mika.
Is this anything to do with Steph Haydock? Because I've had enough of being told how to be a mum from a woman with no kids.
Mika's told Steph that Leigh Ann Galloway's been bullying her.
What? She's even set up a hate Mika website.
Except now Steph's got Leigh Ann blaming Mika for bullying her.
I just thought I'd let you know that Jack's going to have to get them both in.
Find out what's been going on.
- No, there's no way Mika's a bully.
- Well, I'll come up and see you after.
I'll be the one to speak to my own daughter.
No, no, I think it's a good idea that we speak to her first.
Go away.
We're outside the gates.
It's practically international waters.
Brett, if anyone sees you.
Okay, okay.
I just want to spend some time with you.
- Maybe we could grab some lunch? - You're a schoolboy.
You didn't seem to notice before.
Yeah, well, thanks to too much vodka, I didn't notice much that night, including your surname.
Get up.
- Only if you meet me.
- Fine.
But it's just to talk.
See how we get on.
Mr Rimmer wants to see you in his office.
Oh, and he looked that mad with you.
- Where do you get filth like this from? - You should be asking her.
I'm asking you.
- And how much of this is to do with you? - What? - That's got nothing to do with me.
- To be fair, Mr Rimmer, I don't think there's any doubt about who's responsibility the site is.
Leigh Ann's admitted it was down to her.
Yeah, so, sorry to pop your bubble and all that.
Don't think you're out of the woods yet.
You two better start talking.
She started it, sir.
I knew I shouldn't have said anything to you.
I've got a responsibility.
Look, it's all thanks to me that Right, well, I've done my bit.
Come on, Leigh Ann, what's your problem with Mika? Miss Campbell saw her hit me.
I've told you why, didn't I, Miss? Tell me.
Because I wouldn't have three-in-a-bed sex with her.
- You liar! - LEIGH ANN: You're the liar, Mika.
You know what happened that night we went to Brett's house, getting off your face and flashing your tits at all of us.
Me and Brett were just dancing and having a laugh, Sir.
Then Mika went all weird on us, didn't she, Brett? I don't remember Mika going Yeah, but you had a bit of a funny turn, didn't you? Yeah.
And then she's kept threatening me, if I wouldn't break up with Brett.
- Is this true, Mika? - No! You know it's true, Mika.
That's why you hit me.
It's her.
You're twisting everything.
I proved it isn't just me saying it.
just think you can get off with it 'cause your mum's a teacher.
- You cow.
- Mika! - LEIGH ANN: Make her get off me.
- Mika.
See what she's like, Mr Rimmer? (HIP HOP MUSIC PLAYING) Guys, carry on, I'll be back in a minute.
jack? So, what did Leigh Ann have to say for herself? Plenty.
Listen, I'm going to have to give Mika a week in the cooler.
Look, why don't you get back to your class, we'll talk about this later.
- I promise, you.
- No.
Let's talk about it now.
Kim, can you sort that.
What type of girl are you turning into? Getting drunk and making a fool of yourself in front of some boy.
It's all lies! No, Mika.
You assaulted Leigh Ann.
Do not go saying that was a lie.
Yeah, because she's been bullying me! Why don't you believe me? Why haven't you said this before? Why are you only saying it now? All I know is that you've had a problem with Tom and Lorna.
Yeah, because that's what she started on at me about, me living with three English teachers! Well, Lorna's moving out tomorrow.
Yeah, well, Tom's not moving though, is he? So you want him to move out, then? Because if that's what you want, Mika, then just say it! Oh, yeah, put that on me! Great! Why should I have to say anything? You're my mum.
And I have always put you first! Yeah, you can tell Mr Rimmer that he doesn't need to stick me in the cooler tomorrow.
'Cause I'm walking, from all of it.
Get me Leigh Ann Galloway's mother on the phone.
Oh, and a bit of advice, don't have kids.
Well, maybe I already have.
Yeah? I'll have to keep you guessing, won't I? Well, maybe I could try and work you out over dinner tonight? (CHUCKLES) You're very sure of yourself, aren't you, Jack? No complaints so far.
I can't.
I'm seeing a mate.
Looks like I'll be going over all that paperwork alone, then.
It's ringing out.
Leigh Ann! You spiked Mika's drink, didn't you? You set her up, to humiliate her.
- What's she ever done to you? - Everyone cares about her, don't they? What, 'cause she's pretty and she talks nice? I've got feelings and all, you know, but no one gives a stuff about them.
- Brett? A word.
- I've said everything to Mr Rimmer.
Then tell it to me.
'Cause how I hear it, you haven't said anything one way or the other.
I'm sorry, okay.
I feel bad, but I can't get involved.
Why not? Look, I'm not trying to hang you out to dry.
This is pretty clear that it's between Mika and Leigh Ann but you were the only other person that was there.
So why don't you tell me what happened that night, eh? - It wasn't how Leigh Ann said.
- Well, how was it then, Brett? Come on.
Mika didn't even want a drink.
It weren't her fault.
- So it was you that got her drunk? - No! - Then what the hell happened, then? - I didn't know what happened.
Well, you must know something that you're not telling me.
Look, Mr Clarkson, I was out of it, okay? And my dad really can't know that.
I was puffing, all right? You stupid idiots.
You've got one last chance to stop me reporting you.
Izzie, listen, I'm sorry about Mika.
I thought I was helping her.
We spoke about Mika this morning and you never said anything.
Izzie, you would have done the same.
I was a confidante.
She's my daughter.
Well, I can't help it if she didn't talk to you.
We don't want your kind at Waterloo Road.
You're excluding me? You've admitted you set up that hate site, - and you've lied about why.
- No, I haven't! We know who's been bullying who and so do you.
You can tell your mother she'll be receiving a letter from me.
So what about Mika? She just gets off with it? If I were you I'd worry about myself.
You're lucky I'm not calling the police.
It'd be different if my mum were a teacher, wouldn't it? - Or at least copping off with one.
- Eh! You can keep your crap school.
Cheeky get.
(DOOR SLAMMING) Izzie's going to be gutted.
Her and Mika had a massive blow-up 'cause Izzie didn't believe her.
Yeah, well, tell her not to be too hard on herself.
That one could beat polygraphs.
Anyway, I best get on to Aspinall, tell him his son's running a nightclub in his bedroom.
- I'll see you later.
- Yeah.
Couldn't get us Roger Aspinall on the phone, could you? - Before you meet your friend.
- Sure.
- Did he ever talk to you about his son? - Nope.
- Done your hair different? - Just brushed it.
It's ringing.
Tell your friend you're stopping in tonight.
- Good night, Jack.
- Roger? jack Rimmer.
Have you got a minute? This is difficult, and I don't want you to over-react, but I've been hearing some pretty nasty stories.
I can't believe she spiked Mika's drink, the vicious little cow.
Ask me, there's a lot of jealousy there.
We can all get it wrong.
I know.
I've just been so caught up in us and the baby and Lorna and Then tell Mika you're sorry.
Well, is that going to be enough? If it isn't, what say I move in with the dying Lorna? - Tom.
- Come on.
My leg just gave out from under me.
And today, I dropped my cup for no reason at all.
Well, tiredness can make us clumsy, for want of a better word.
Yeah, but I shouldn't be this tired.
I've just had the summer holidays, for goodness' sake.
A break-up of a marriage.
That can be emotionally tiring.
Crying, lack of sleep, stress.
They can leave you as worn out as working round the clock.
I thought I was managing.
I'm sure you are.
It might help to try a course of antidepressants.
- I'm not a pill popper, doctor.
- And I'm not a pusher.
It's short term.
- It'll help you.
- Well, I'd be glad to get rid of this awful double vision.
I probably need glasses.
- Any other symptoms? - Pins and needles, a bit of stiffness first thing in the morning, like most of us I suppose.
Maybe I should refer you for a few tests.
- Tests? - I'm paid to be thorough.
Let me put a call in now, they may have a cancellation.
But I still take these? For the time being.
(DOORBELL RINGS) Everyone thinks you're so perfect, don't they? I wonder if they will when they see this.
(BEEPING) When you were off your tits at Brett's house.
It goes on the website tonight, so I thought I'd give you a sneak preview.
Why? See what your precious mum thinks of that, then.
My mum? What've you got against my mum? I've seen the way she looks at me, like I'm not good enough to hang around with you.
Leigh Ann, my mum's never had a problem with you.
You've got everything, haven't you? A nice house, teachers to help you out, you even stole my boyfriend.
Me and Brett? You're joking.
Brett don't fancy me.
- Is that what you think? - Hope you and your mum enjoy it.
Fine, go ahead.
You're a pathetic, nasty piece of work and if you ever have kids, you better hope they never come across someone like you.
I just want you to know you'll never get to me again.
- So, do you think she'll forgive me? - Yeah.
You've got that kind of face.
I'll give her a bell, get her to bring it back for three.
- Can I have this one, please? - Our most expensive? Yeah, we can read.
Yeah and we might have another one later, eh? Certainly.
- Cheers, darling.
I'll try her again.
- Okay.
(CELL PHONE RINGING) That's Mika's phone.
Mika? - Mika, are you up there? - Mika? - Mika? - Mika, open the door.
Mika, open the door.
Tom, open the door.
No, eh, eh, eh! Come on, darling.
Eh! Spit 'em out, come on.
Come on, spit 'em out.
Spit 'em out! (COUGHING) How many have you taken? Come on, come on.
Good girl, good girl.
Come on, come on.
Here, it's okay, it's okay, darling.
(MIKA SOBBING) Fancy a ride? Why do you have to be 17? Is it my fault that I'm full of energy and stamina and yet to be tarnished with the cynicism of an older man? We've got to leave this.
How can you say that? Look, we just have to.
I work for your dad's school.
- Leave your job.
- We haven't all got a trust fund.
I don't know what I would have done if I Mum, don't.
I just feel so terrible for doubting you and for letting you get so low that you were actually It wasn't you.
It was me.
I'm the one that let it happen.
Well, it's over now.
And Leigh Ann's not coming back into school.
It's not.
She's going to put a picture of me on that site.
Let her.
The picture I'm naked.
What? She took my bra off at Brett's, got me on her mobile.
Let's get in the car, we're going round there now.
It's too late.
She'll have already done it.
Right, then.
Come on, then, let's see what she's done.
Come on.
Come on down.
Because whatever it is, we're going to face this together.
She's stopped it.
It is over.
- Cheers, babes.
- Cheers.
- Who's for the soup? - Lewis? - That's for her.
- You're the prawn, then, Donte.
- So you're working here, then? - Yeah, first night.
Working for a tosser, part of me rehabilitation, though, init? Gets me ASBO lifted.
It was that or clean the bogs on Firth Street.
Anyway, enjoy.
(CLICKING TONGUE) - Do you think he's done anything to it? - Sure it'll be all right.
Chlo, I want you to marry me.
- You messing about? - Does all this look like I'm messing? We're already engaged, aren't we? Yeah, but I want to do it dead soon.
As soon as you're 16.
Need a hand? I thought you were with your mate.
We didn't have as much to say as I thought.
- That right? - Uh-huh.
And maybe I missed you.
And there was me thinking you were off with some other bloke.
When I've got you? What the hell are you doing? It's all going.
I've had Rimmer on the phone banging on about you getting young girls trollied.
- For God's sake! - No, that's it, you've had your lot.
How do you think this makes me look with the Governors? Yeah? And what if they found out what kind of a man you really are? (CLEARING THROAT) (SIGHING) Some people don't realise how hard this gig is.
On your feet all night and the money's rubbish.
That's why we rely on our tips.
It's the tips that keep us going.
Of course, Seddon, yeah.
'Course, mate.
Nice one, Donte.
WOMAN: Excuse me? Is our coffee on its way? No, it's on its flaming holidays.
Will you give us a chance, eh, love? Come on.
Mr Treneman, it's like I'm stalking you.
What are you doing here, Seddon? I'm being a responsible citizen, Mr Treneman.
After what happened, I've decided I can't be arsed being a bad boy.
So if you do see Miss Campbell, say I'm dead sorry about that misunderstanding she had.
Don't go there, Seddon.
Andrew, if you and Kim are I don't want to get in the way.
Kim and I? We never had anything except a desire to change each other.
And it never works, ask Tom.
He spent years trying to turn me into the woman he really loved.
Seddon's going for the night.
But Rwanda? I mean, it must have been such a culture shock.
I guess I expected everyone to still be in trauma and they are, but there's this amazing resilience.
It just makes you think, how can we complain when we have a bad day at work? - Could we get some more water? - Yes, yes, of course.
Sorry, it's not exactly dinner table conversation, is it? No, it's not that, it's just I feel a bit shaky.
I haven't had that much to drink, have I? Are you okay? - It feels really hot in here.
- Do you want to get some air? To be honest I'm quite full.
What about a walk? - No, no, you haven't even finished.
- No, no, it's fine.
I'll get the bill.
Sounds daft but I can really be myself with you, Davina.
I can't remember the last time I felt like that.
- No, it's nothing.
- Listen, you get your call.
- Jack? - Hello? - Davina, I really need to see you.
I meant what I said.
- Jack! Wait.
- Look, what for? There's obviously some other bloke and that's fine.
But, it's not my scene, yeah? There isn't.
And if there were, then I just finished it.
(SCOFFING) Convenient.
Look, I don't understand it myself 'cause you're a right grumpy sod but what you were saying before, about being yourself? I feel the same.
- How do I know you're not playing me? - Oh, for God's sake.
You know.
I'd ask you in but I think I'd be pushing it.
Having me there's crowded enough.
I thought you were all getting on fine now.
I think I've overstayed my welcome.
Well, I'd be the same in a new relationship.
Well, I'd better let you get some sleep.
Andrew? You see, that's the effect you have on me.
Do you think you should turn in now, darling? Yeah.
Good night.
- Night.
- Night.
Sorry about It just seemed like the only way.
It's never going to get like that again.
I promise.
And thanks for what you did.
And, well, please don't go.
Not 'cause of me, anyway.
- Good night.
- Good night.
- And not 'cause of me, either.
- I didn't want to go in the first place.
just one more night.
- Well, he is so nice.
- Yeah? And I have to say, in the kissing department, gold star to Mr Treneman.
- No.
Andrew's a good snogger? - Yeah.
Anyway, how did it go at the doctor's? Oh, tiredness, stress.
Boring, boring, boring.
Exactly like you said.
I don't want you worrying.
I've got a new man, a new flat.
I am hot and off to bed.
- Night, Lorna.
- Night.
(CHUCKLING) just trying to make it special.
It's beautiful.
Chlo, are you sure about this? Yeah.
(POUNDING) Oh, shit.
It's my dad.
What we going to do? My Mum's going to kill me.
We'll say I was getting you a cab, all right? Yeah, but what's my mum going to say? I don't know.
Tell her that Holly was sick or something.
All right, Donte.
Forgot something? My tip! Look, I've got nothing left.
Well, aren't you going to invite us in for a drink to make up for it? I would do, Lewis, but my dad's sleeping, ain't he? - Where's his car? - It's over there.
Look, Donte, my feet are sore, and I've been walking all day.
Mine's a can of lager, yeah? (LEWIS WHOOPING)
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