When burger van owner Angelos Epithemiou was presented the Mobile Caterer of the Year award by Bob Mortimer, their chance meeting led to Angelos joining the panel of Shooting Stars, although it took a little persuading, as Angelos explains:
"This fella gave me this award, what was long overdue in my opinion, and then we was talking and he said come on the telly, and I said no. Then he said, why not, and I said I dunno, then he asked me again and I said, alright."
Still, despite a busy schedule, Angelos was kind enough to speak with us about his favourite BBC clips. We thought it would be best to meet him at his burger van, until we discovered it had been burnt to the ground. Eventually, though, we met over a hot dog, and here are his choices...
Renowned street artist Banksy takes us through a typical day in his life, including a trip to his local DIY store in Hadley Wood and an aborted attempt to bring his art to Barnet Sorting Office. He remains in disguise to protect his anonymity, of course.
When Robin Cooper won 615,810.00 Euros he immediately called the sender of the letter to ask what to do next. Fortunately, the kindly Mr Lopez only wanted 680 Euros to activate Robin's winnings. What could be simpler?
Country & Western legend Wilson Dixon sings a track from his latest album, I love you, but I also want to hurt you. "We used to get on like a house on fire, 'til you set my house on fire."
One of Britain's best-loved sitcoms, Dad's Army, ran for nine years - almost double the length of World War Two, from 1968 to 1977. Here Captain Mainwaring explains to the rest of the Home Guard how to remove a vehicle stuck in soft mud.
Ray Galton and Alan Simpson's follow-up to Hancock's Half Hour followed rag and bone men Steptoe and Son. The BBC1 show's eponymous characters, played by straight actors, Harry H. Corbett and Wilfrid Brambell, rather than comedians, steered clear of farce and gags, and instead became a benchmark for more realism in comedy.
When Porridge first aired in 1974, starring Ronnie Barker, sections of the tabloid press were alarmed that a comedy programme ostensibly glorified prison. However, three series, a sequel, Going Straight, two Christmas specials and a feature film couldn't be wrong.
A slightly straighter comedy than traditional sitcom fayre, Ever Decreasing Circles, featuring Richard Briars as well-meaning, but obsessive pedant Martin Bryce and Penelope Wilton as his long-suffering wife Ann, and ran for five years on BBC2 in the '80s. In this clip, Martin infuriates Ann with typical ease.
The return of Shooting Stars in 2009 saw a new permanent team member in our featured Comedy Playlist star Angelos Epithemiou. Here, Angelos explains to Bob Mortimer the meat percentage in his sausages, bangers and hot dogs.