Waterloo Road (2006) s02e05 Episode Script

Series 2, Episode 5

- Keep quiet.
- Miss, I wrote you something, didn't I? To say thanks for giving me my tea and that and for what you said to me about me being special and that.
Don't mind the spelling.
It's what I'm trying to say what matters.
You didn't have to.
I don't hold grudges, Maxine.
There's a good lass in there, so let her out, eh? Now go on, get off with you.
And don't take the shortcut off Hooper Road.
The police haven't caught Celine's attacker yet.
- KIM: Morning.
- Morning.
See you later for lunch? I thought you were going to the hospital to get your results? Oh, I'll go through it on the phone.
I'm fine.
In fact, I've never felt better in my life.
I'm gonna - Must be something you do.
- Sorry? Well, I feel like a different person since we got together.
I don't even need my anti-depressants any more.
- In fact, I'm going to stop taking them.
- Are you sure that's a good idea? You're my anti-depressant now and I need you twice a day.
Kim, about this self-defence class.
Ah, look, if you're going to start about encouraging violence, then why don't you have a chat with Celine, ask her what that man did to her.
I just wanted to say what a good idea it is.
I didn't know you'd had any martial arts training.
Well, now you know what I did in the summer.
- Because of Seddon? - Mmm.
I mean, Tom's gonna to do most of the practical stuff, he's the qualified instructor, but, you know, there's aspects I can teach, so Well, I might even come along myself.
Statistics show that men are more likely to be the victims of general violence than women.
- You and your statistics, eh? - They're what I cling to.
KIM: Mmm.
I mean, yeah, yeah, come along.
Maybe I can practise my throwing on you.
What are you doing in here? You'd better go.
If Jack finds you You could put in a good word for me, seeing as you're going out with him.
I told you, you've got that wrong.
I was going out to dinner with him and Miss Campbell.
Why do you keep bouncing my calls, then? Oh, come on, me and Jack? What are you doing here? You're supposed to be in registration.
I get lonely.
I wanted to know if Miss Shackleton would go out with me.
jACK: Beat it.
So will you? - On you go, Brett.
- Now.
I swear I'll swing for that lad one of these days.
After he sits his A-levels.
This is Officer Blackwell.
Hiya, Jack Rimmer.
So, how do you want to do this? Class by class? It's usually got more of an impact.
Fine by me.
We need all of you to be extra vigilant.
Unfortunately, this man wore a mask, so we don't have a full description, but we do know he had a local accent and he was about 5'6''.
I know Mr Rimmer's given you all the number of our emergency helpline, so if any of you have any information that you think might be of help to us, then please call that number.
(ALL MURMURING) Thank you, Officer Blackwell.
Now we're not trying to scare you, but this is the second attack in the area, so like Officer Blackwell said, we need you to be extra vigilant, extra responsible, not just for yourselves but for each other.
So, you go home in pairs, yeah? Stay aware, no headphones, you need to be able to hear everything that's going on around you.
Now, I'm going to be lifting the ban on mobile phones.
Yes! To and from school.
Anyone found using a mobile phone within school will go straight to the cooler.
All right, thanks for listening.
Don't forget those leaflets.
They better teach us how to do some serious damage 'cause I'm going to get that little creep.
Hey, don't even think about it, man, he'd have you in a second.
You're just a little squirt anyway.
Oh, I'm going round to see Celine later.
Spoken to her mum, she thinks it might help.
Let's get a card organised, yeah? Show her we're here for her.
She's going to come through this, you know.
I think it might take a little bit more than a card, Jack.
I didn't mean it like that, Kim.
Kim? That's not what I was saying, you know that's not what I was saying.
Are you sure that Kim's the right person to head this thing up? The Seddon thing? It might be harder for her than you thought.
She's pastoral care.
She's fine.
Anyway, she's tougher than you think.
- Hey, Lorna.
- Don't ''hey'' me.
- I've every right to slap you.
- Are you off your head? You had your chance with him, you blew it.
Now back off.
Okay, this is weird, so I'm just going to pretend that you didn't say any of that.
I'm not gonna be patronised, Kim, not by the likes of you.
Lorna, Andrew is the last thing on my mind right now, okay? We weren't together, we're not together, we will never be together.
- So you're welcome to him.
- He's not yours to offer.
You're making a show of yourself.
I think you should just go.
(STUDENTS CHATTERING) Quietly, please.
- You okay? - Fine.
Stacey, do you want to pick up the third verse? - Me? Why? - 'Cause I want you to.
But I'm rubbish at reading, especially in front of people.
Well, imagine it's just me and forget this lot.
''The smile on your mouth was the deadest thing ''Alive enough to have strength to die ''And a grin of bitterness swept thereby ''Like an ominous bird a-wing.
'' Well, we can die happy now, can't we, Miss Dickey? Donte, verse four.
Did you see him looking at me? - Who? - Mr Clarkson.
He was staring at my lips the whole time.
- I reckon he's well into you.
- I'm well into him and all.
What? What? just wondered if you wanted a coffee.
Or are you just going to work? - Mmm, coffee? - Is the right answer.
- You're in a good mood.
- Dad's away for the week.
You've got great eyes.
Didn't think you'd ever noticed me.
Brett Aspinall, can you fill in this form, please? just your blood group and allergies.
Don't you ever do that to me again.
I can't cope with this.
Well, you know what you've got to do, then.
Dinner tonight, my place.
(SCOFFS) Oh, right, yeah.
Me, you and your dad? He's away.
So, come round about 7:00, yeah? - Got everything you need? - I think so.
I was going to make you coffee, wasn't I? You can't do that.
I can if I want to try and learn this poem.
He's trying to tell me something.
''Your eyes on me are as eyes that rove''? Urgh! As long as it's just his eyes.
You joking or what? I don't want no bloke mauling me.
(BELL RINGING) If you could all just hold on.
There'll be a card in the office for Celine.
If you could all sign it at break, that would be great.
It's for your own personal message, so anything you think might help her.
- Look, I've got to shoot.
- Sure.
Dead good poem, sir.
- Oh, thanks.
It's one of my favourites.
- Sir, do you ever go down Club Max? - Yeah, sometimes.
- Really? Yeah.
Teachers aren't the un-dead, you know.
We do have a life.
- Well, I might see you down there, then.
- Only if you do your homework first.
MAXINE: Miss? Miss? Miss! Miss Haydock! Thank you, Mr Budgen.
I'll deal with this.
Miss, it's not like you told me, getting a job.
No one wants me, do they? Come on, Maxine.
You've just got to stick at it.
- Show people the real you.
- You said I'd get a job easy.
Yes, if you stick at it.
I mean, there's loads of jobs out there.
My local Stack&Pack's always advertising.
- You've just got to keep trying.
- I have and it's not got me nowhere.
I just need a bit of cash, get myself on my feet.
Maxine, I can't give you money.
How do I know what you're going to spend it on? Oh, yeah, thought I'd get myself a posh dress, didn't I? I'm getting clean, miss.
'Cause of what you said to me and 'cause I called that helpline number you gave me.
I just need to get something to eat and to get up to see me nan 'cause she'll look out for me.
I trust you got rid? Believe me, I am just about to.
I sometimes wonder if you ladies keep your common sense in your handbags, too.
Well, I mean to say there's a flaming degenerate on the loose and still the girls are wearing their skirts halfway up their backsides.
They encourage it, do they? It's like a house, innit? I mean, you leave the lights on, don't lock your door, you're going to be burgled, aren't you? Celine was wearing trousers.
Attacks like these are about power, not sex.
Yeah, well, it's just 'cause I'm worried about the girls.
- What? Read that.
Now, if that isn't a come-on, I don't know what is.
(GIGGLING) Hi, it's Lorna Dickey.
I'm supposed to be coming in at 1:15, but I'm afraid I've got to cancel.
A meeting's come up.
I'm sorry.
I'll make sure I'm there for 4:30.
Thanks, bye.
You little liar.
You haven't got a meeting.
Yeah, lunch with Andrew.
Far more important.
Actually, where is Andrew? I think Tom said he was going to pop in on the self-defence class.
But I might have got that wrong.
Hey! I want a word with you.
Sending me cheeky texts.
I'm guessing Chlo gave you my number? Yeah, well delete it.
And if I find you on your mobile in school again, I'm taking you straight to the cooler, got it? Sorry, sir.
Suits you, sir.
I mean it.
Cut the comments, okay? I take it you're coming to this self-defence class? All right, today is about the basics, okay? Simple ways to protect yourself against attack.
Now these are our attackers.
(GIRLS WHISTLING) I know, they look innocent enough, but don't be fooled.
Appearances count for nothing.
Steady on, Miss Campbell, you'll give me a complex.
Since when did you listen to anything I've got to say? Erm Okay, today is about making you realise - that you can look after yourselves.
- Lunch? - Damn, sorry.
- That you don't have to be victims.
Got roped into overseeing this.
jack wants to make sure we don't get any personal injury claims.
Oh, well, I'll make sure your sandwich is in the fridge.
Why don't we do lunch tomorrow? My treat.
Or you could make it up to me this afternoon.
The wretched hospital wants me to go in and pick my results up at 4:30.
(SIGHS) Could be a bit tricky I just wanted someone to come with me and hold my hand, - but it's fine, you're busy.
- No, no, no.
I'll come.
- Are you sure? - Yeah, completely.
Thank you.
- Sandwich? - No, thanks.
Oh, put her out of your head, Steph, eh? Look, with the best will in the world, there are some you can't help.
I learnt my lesson from Mika and Leigh Ann, - so I know, stay well clear.
- Mmm.
just remember what happened last time you played UN envoy.
Grantly, I can't help it if the kids have got me on some kind of pedestal.
I tried to reach out a hand, that's all.
It's not a crime, is it? Reach out a hand? (SCOFFS) That one would snap it off.
She tried to mug you.
Now you keep your guard up, otherwise you'll end up with a stalker.
I never realised what a manipulative little cow Kim Campbell was.
- Eh? - Oh, she's all over Andrew.
It's pure jealousy.
Now I'm with him, she wants him back.
Oh, come on.
Kim was never really with Andrew, was she? And anyway, she's not the spiteful type.
Yeah, well, I'm not sure any of us knows the real Kim.
Lorna, these tablets you're taking, are they working? Iz, I'm happy.
It wasn't depression, it wasn't hormones, it wasn't a chemical imbalance, I was just sad.
And now I'm not.
So I don't need the pills.
Right, so I can take you off my ''at risk'' list, then.
Can I get a volunteer to practise what we've just done with Mr Clarkson? Stacey, thank you.
Right, you know you're going to get what for, don't you? Okay, right.
Now really give it some.
Nice effort, Stacey, but you should have used your leg to trip me up.
KIM: You've got to try and keep your balance, your centre of gravity.
Mr Treneman? (GIRLS LAUGHING) Or, you can use the attacker's weight against them.
(GIRLS LAUGHING) (TOM APPLAUDING) - Give up? - A long time ago.
TOM:but well done, that was a really good session.
And don't forget what Mr Rimmer said, you know, we've all go to work together and look out for each other and be smart.
All right? But well done.
- Hey, Chlo? - All right? Weren't that poem beautiful this morning? You know, what Mr Clarkson made us read.
- It was all right.
- Dead romantic, yeah? - I guess.
- Well, I want to learn it, don't I? - Do it for my poetry question.
- Oh, don't remind me.
Yeah, but I've had this total brain fest.
- I know how to learn it off by heart.
- I wish I did.
I'm going to do it to a song, put it on my keyboard.
- Never forget songs.
- Me neither.
Well, I could teach you.
Bring my keyboard round tonight.
Yeah, I'll ask my mum.
I'll get Donte round as well.
Actually, no, we can't mess.
This is our exams.
Oh, sorry.
Did I go in too hard? You can certainly look after yourself.
I need to, don't I? What with Lorna spoiling for a fight.
- Sorry? - She threatened to slap me.
- Lorna? - Mmm-hmm.
- She wouldn't do that.
- Oh, right, but I'd make it up, would I? - I wasn't suggesting that.
- You know nothing about women, do you? I'm just saying it's out of character.
If you can't spot a woman on the rebound then Crater Face are playing tonight.
Do you fancy it? I could try and get tickets.
Sweet, only I can't, I'm seeing someone.
Oh, as in ''seeing'' someone? I didn't know you were with anyone.
Is it serious? - I hope so.
It is for me anyway.
- Oh, great.
jACK: Right then, I don't suppose I can put it off any longer.
All set? You know, I never saw you as the studious type.
Piece of cake.
And I thought the headship was in the bag.
Yeah, well, you've got to show willing, haven't you? - Anyway, it's only a weekend.
- Hmm, and two years of study.
If it keeps the pen-pushers happy and it means I can keep Waterloo Road on track Besides, I've got you to help with my revision.
I don't know if we'll have time for revision.
Do you know what? I think I might just get them to stuff their residential course.
And what'll I do if you're not my headmaster? - Besides, it'll make you miss me.
- You know I'm going to miss you.
Hi, Mr Clarkson.
- Oh, hi, Stacey.
- Oh, we'll be seeing you at ours later? - Totally.
- Eh? They're doing a project, poetry no less.
Oi! Stop running! - You get to try my chilli, then.
- My favourite.
Thought you said you didn't like hot food.
No I never.
See you later, then.
Come in, Miss Dickey.
Sorry about cancelling earlier.
Meetings, they just get sprung on us.
- Take a seat.
- Thank you.
Wow, the technology's incredible.
Miss Dickey, your scan showed up a number of high-signal lesions in the cerebella white matter.
Two in the brainstem and a couple more here - in the corpus callosum.
- Lesions? These and the double vision you've experienced, the lack of coordination, the numbness - Not all the time, though.
- meet the MacDonald's criteria, - indicating - Sorry, I don't think I understand, you mentioned something about lesions? It's It's multiple sclerosis.
I'm sorry.
Obviously, the condition's not curable, but there are medications available to treat the symptoms, nerve pain, muscle spasm, depression.
I see you're already taking anti-depressants, that's good.
Some sufferers find that physiotherapy or massage can be helpful.
It's a question of finding what's right for you.
There's an information pack available.
Miss Dickey? Your information pack.
The MS nurse will go through the options available at your next appointment.
Do you have someone with you? - So? - Waste of time.
- Just a couple of shadows.
- Really? When I say shadows, I don't mean that.
I mean just a couple of bits on the film from the X-ray.
Well, they just wanted to cover themselves.
We live in a world of litigators, after all.
- I'm fighting fit.
- Fantastic.
And I'm very much looking forward to dinner tonight at mine, followed by you.
(STUTTERING) I'm actually seeing some friends.
People I met in Rwanda.
I'm sure I mentioned it before.
You're more than welcome to join us if you want.
Would it be really rude if I didn't? I don't feel up to hearing about lost limbs.
- I mean, I know I'm being a wimp.
- Oh, God, no, fine.
It is a bit heavy, in a good way, but it's kind of ''you had to be there''.
So, you go to your meeting, your group, and then back to mine? Difficult again.
I've got a couple staying with me till they fly back.
Do you know, I think I might go and get a cab.
I don't think I could face the bus twice.
I'll see you tomorrow.
- Thank you.
- Don't feel I've done very much.
just for being here.
It really helped.
Miss, you all right? No, I'm not flipping all right.
What the heck are you doing here? - I was just passing.
- Yeah, well, carry on passing.
I have had it with you, Maxine.
Now get, otherwise I am going to call the police.
Miss, please don't.
I'm only here 'cause I'm that desperate.
Maxine, go home.
I haven't been home for two months, you know that.
Don't come that with me.
I offered to phone Social Services for you and you told me you already had a place to stay.
Yeah, I have, back of an old motor off Hooper Road.
So, there's a pervert on the loose and you're telling me you're sleeping on the streets? Haven't got no choice, have I? Don't believe me? Go and look.
Burnt out car on the waste ground.
My clothes are in it.
Does your mum know? Sorry, it'll teach me to stand on my own two feet, won't it? Come on.
- Hey.
- Hey.
How did it go? With Celine.
Poor kid.
Is there anything else we can do? Get her a new head, get her a new set of memories, make her feel safe again.
Is any of that in our remit, in our curriculum? Sorry.
- Just seeing her has really got to me.
- I understand.
Listen, how about I take you out to dinner? Has Lorna not got you all booked up? Will you not get into trouble? Well, I've un-booked.
So, will you have dinner with me? Now is that dinner or is that a date? I just want you and me to be friends, to get things back to how they used to be.
So it's dinner, then.
That's okay.
Does Lorna know that you're here? Look, I took Lorna to the hospital and she's fine and no, I didn't say that I was coming here.
I'm not cheating on her.
I'm just trying to find the right way to tell her.
- Tell her what? - That I don't want to be that close.
And how close did you get, exactly? (SIGHS) What do you want me to say? - That close.
- This is ridiculous, it's not relevant.
I think it might be to Lorna.
So is that when you were slagging me off, eh? - When you were lying in bed together? - I have not slagged you off.
I think you and Lorna need to get your stories straight.
Do you know what? I'm busy.
Well, balls to that.
And dare I say it, to you as well.
I won't do this again.
Here we go.
There is nothing in life that can't be sorted with a good brew.
Hey, come on, otherwise I'll wolf the lot.
Why did your mum put you out? The crack.
I was a proper psycho, weren't I? Did her head in.
You do know there's money available for kids who want to go back to full-time education? How much? Not enough for drugs if that's what you're thinking.
If I remember, you used to have a pretty good grasp of French.
Things got a bit rocky, Maxine, but it's all there.
Yeah, but I can't exactly do my homework in the back of an old car, can I? No, you can't, which is why you're going home.
- I can't go home with Kevin there.
- Who's Kevin? My mum's fella.
He works in the school kitchens.
I think she got scared he'd leave her 'cause of all the grief I give her.
You and me are going to go and see your mum.
No way, miss.
Well, you want me to help you, don't you? - Yeah, but - And I can't do that unless you've got a comfy bed to lie in at night.
- I've told you my mum don't want me.
- And I've told you that's rubbish.
You either do it my way, Maxine, or I'm warning you, don't show your face round here again.
BOTH: # The smile on your mouth was the deadest thing Alive enough to have strength to die And a grin of bitterness What you stopping for? I nearly got that.
- Sore fingers.
Let's have a break.
- Okay.
So what's it like living with Tom? I like calling him that.
He's just Tom, isn't he? I mean, he's dead nice and everything.
So do they do their own things at weekends, or is it like they're dead into each other, him and your mum? Well, he goes and plays football, but of course they're into one another.
- They're having a baby.
- Was that an accident or what? Do you mind? Look, I want to learn this.
- Hi.
- Have you got yourself in more trouble? Oh, no, quite the opposite, actually.
This one here has turned out to be a proper little star.
I know your face, don't I? Yeah, from Waterloo Road probably.
Didn't realise you worked there.
Anyway, I know there's been the odd problem, but Maxine here is off the drugs and she wants another chance, so is Mrs Barlow in? She's out.
She's doing nights this week.
But come on in, talk to me.
Right, come on.
So what we need is a proper base for her.
I mean, things can't go on as they are, can they? Maxine knows she's been a handful for her mum.
But she wants to turn things around, don't you, Maxine? I just want a chance, don't I? Hey, Maxi, go up and have a look at your old room.
Your mum's gone makeover mad.
Ooh, well, go on, then.
She's a lovely girl behind all the bluff.
That's what I kept saying to her mum.
They clashed.
You know what teenage daughters are like.
And then the drug stuff Well, that was Well, I'm hoping it's not irreparable.
I'll talk to her, make her see sense.
You can't hold a grudge against your own daughter, can you? It's nice to finally meet you.
Keep you busy, don't they, kids? Listen, Kevin, I'll take a rain check on that tea, but I will come and find you when I want a big chip buttie.
Any time.
Miss, you going? Yeah, I'll see you both at school.
(UPBEAT MUSIC PLAYING) I need the loo.
Where is it? Upstairs.
First door on the right.
(MOBILE PHONE BEEPING) So, where were we? - You've got a message.
- Won't be important.
How do you know? It'll be a boring text, unless you've been beeping me.
Not me.
Maybe Jack.
Maybe he misses you so much.
Maybe he's not sure why he isn't here with you right now.
What do you think? You've been reading my messages.
- Does he know about us? - There isn't an us.
Right, I'm going.
What's the matter with you? - I don't want this.
- You did before.
- Yeah, well, things change.
- I'll tell Rimmer.
Oh, poor little rich boy, eh? Used to getting what you want? - Stop treating me like a kid.
- Well, stop acting like one, then.
It's you who's making the big thing here.
You're the one that wanted to go and tell Jack.
Brett, we were having a nice time.
And we still would be if you weren't so jealous.
I love you.
But you want to go and tell Jack.
Well, fine, I'll just go and get another job.
But you and me, we'll be over.
It's up to you, Brett.
It's whatever you can handle.
Secret ingredient chilli and chocolate.
This'll get your temperatures rising.
Do you think you'll ever just cook tea, Tom? It's all in the performance.
Eh, Stacey? - Totally.
- At least someone appreciates you.
Hi, Lorna.
It's okay, darling.
Just hold on.
I'll be right over, all right? - I've got to go.
It's Lorna.
- We're just about to eat.
Keep me some back.
She's really upset.
Upset? Izzie, I'm upset.
I've just sweated over this.
Can we talk about this later? What is this? What, she throws her toys out the pram and you go running? - It's not like that.
- Of course it is.
She doesn't even live here and she's got you doing what she wants.
I thought we could have a nice evening together.
- Yeah, when I get back.
- Yeah, well, what's so flaming urgent? Look, we'll talk later.
- Someone's got a strop on.
- They're always like that.
- Really? - Anything to do with Lorna Dickey, - innit, Mika? - Yeah, but I don't blame him.
Lorna should just butt out.
Miss Dickey? Do you reckon he's still into her? Uh, no.
I just mean, do you think your mum thinks if he's gone off once, he'll do it again? Well, he wouldn't.
He loves Mum.
Mmm, this chilli is really amazing, sir.
Hmm? Oh, right.
You'll have to give me the recipe, sir.
Look, let's drop the ''sir'', yeah? It's Tom tonight.
(CLANKING) Who's there? Hiya, miss.
What the hell are you doing here? You know you're not allowed anywhere near this school.
Keep your knickers on.
I was bringing a bike back that me mate lent us.
Or maybe you just like creeping around.
Is that it? Do you like just sneaking up on women? Does it make you feel like the big man, does it? - Oh, give over.
- Where does it stop with you, Seddon? Eh? What are you going to do next? I was just bringing the bike back and that's all.
Oh, my God.
Officer Blackwell.
It's Kim Campbell.
I can't believe this.
But, I mean, they can do something, can't they? There's drugs and stem cells.
I mean, they're even talking about a cure for MS now, aren't they? It's the myelin coating on my nerve cells.
Apparently, it means my brain can't get through to my body.
It's a bit like being a bloke, really.
But it's not I mean, you won't According to my neurologist, it's a manageable condition.
So, I'll just have to manage.
Then we'll do it together.
You're not on your own, Lorna.
I'll be with you every step, every hospital appointment, every test Hey, you're not on your own, I promise.
- Yeah, but I am, aren't I? - No, you've got Andrew, haven't you? Andrew? He couldn't wait to get away from me tonight.
He'd rather spend the evening with a bunch of amputees than me.
- I mean, how very flattering.
- You're in shock, you're just upset.
Yeah, well, thanks to you, I've been in shock for months.
What? Don't put this on me.
What did I do but care? About Tom, about you, about everyone else and no one gave a damn about me, except to help ship me off to this place, hang a couple of curtains, put up some flat-pack You get Tom, you get the baby and what do I get? Look, I swear, if it could be me with this, then I would do it.
Yeah, well, it's not, is it? It's me.
- Like it's always me.
- It's not like that Izzie! Izzie! Oh, my God.
Are you all right? (EXCLAIMING IN PAIN) I'm so sorry.
I don't know what happened.
I feel awful.
Returning a bike? So he said, but I'm sorry, I'm not buying that.
He was waiting for someone.
I don't know if it was for me, but - But there was no threatening behaviour? - Well, I didn't give him chance.
Well, he's in breach of his ASBO.
I'll send one of the lads round tomorrow.
- Remind him.
- Is that it? For now, until he breaks another law.
Celine Dixon said the man that attacked her had a local accent.
All right, she said he was what, 5'6'', 5'7''? So is Seddon.
And he knew Celine.
You've got to go round to his house now and talk to him.
Miss Campbell, there's no denying Seddon's a nasty lad, but we just can't go round accusing people.
Look, we'll have a check round, make sure he's not still here.
And do you want me to drop you off home? No.
No, I'm fine.
I can make my own way home.
Miss Campbell, we want to catch this man as much as you do, but we need more than circumstantial evidence to do that.
- Have you got a hot water bottle? - Yes, of course.
(GASPS IN PAIN) Lorna, are you okay to drive? You're going to have to take me straight to hospital.
- Have you got any sweeteners? - Er, no.
Two sugars, then.
Oh, and I like it dead milky.
Tell you what, why don't I make them? Thought I'd come and keep you company.
Nice that someone wants to.
Me and Chlo wouldn't mind a drop of that if you're offering.
You're not old enough.
It's all right if I'm having it with you.
Well, you're not.
Are you coming, Stacey? Tom was just going to pour us a glass of wine.
How much longer is she going to be? Come on, Stacey.
Lorna, I'm trying to get hold of Iz.
You're not picking up, she's not picking up.
What's going on? Somebody call me.
You need to get off now, young lady.
I'll call you a cab.
The smile on your mouth was the deadest thing Alive enough to have strength to die And a grin of bitterness swept thereby Like an ominous bird a-wing Well done, girls.
Five minutes, yeah.
We've nearly got the hang of it, haven't we, Chlo? Yeah.
Why don't I stay over? My dad always says taxis are a rip-off, and then we can keep on going, yeah? Yeah, I suppose.
Well, I could ask him.
Have you got his number? Mr Appleyard, it's Tom Clarkson.
No, no problems, mate.
We just wondered if we could keep hold of her for the night.
Yeah, I will do.
Sure, okay.
Half and hour then bed, yeah? - Isn't it mint, Chlo? - Yeah, mint.
Oh, come on, just stay strong.
We're gonna be okay.
I need a wheelchair.
My friend, she's pregnant.
- I'm afraid you'll have to wait.
- She can't walk.
She's in pain.
I need help.
She's bleeding.
- Can you tell us what happened? - It was at my flat, she slipped.
I've not been well and Izzie came round.
What did she fall against? The table, the corner, I think it must have caught her.
Is she going to be okay? - Are you next of kin? - No, no, I'm her best friend.
I'm afraid you'll have to wait here.
I was going to get a boob job for Christmas.
- What do you reckon? - You're kidding.
I've got a dressing gown I can lend you.
No, ta.
I get dead hot at night.
Mum not back yet? And Stacey's sleeping over.
Yeah, her and Chlo are working on a poem.
I'm going to hit the sack.
We're all right, aren't we? We're going to have to go straight into theatre.
Miss Redpath, you're going into labour.
Yeah, but it's all right, isn't it? We're going to be okay? I'm very sorry, but you're losing the baby.
- But I can still feel him.
- That's the contractions.
I'm afraid the baby's not going to survive.
Now, we'll make you more comfortable, get you something for the pain.
No, no, it's not right.
There must be something you can do.
Is there someone we can call? (SOBBING) Stacey, what the hell are you doing? Hmm? What are you doing? What are you doing? Get out! - I just wanted to say good night.
- You're a liar.
Go! You're getting a taxi home now! LORNA: Tom.
Tom, are you there? Tom, it's Lorna.

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