Thursday 27 Nov 2014
Bradley tells Syd he has made a decision about their move to Canada in tonight's visit to Albert Square.
Meanwhile, Peggy is furious when she sees posters of Archie on the walls in the Square advertising his business. She thinks they are there to wind her up and decides that family and friends will no longer have anything to do with him.
Bradley is played by Charlie Clements, Syd by Nina Toussaint-White, Peggy by Barbara Windsor and Archie by Larry Lamb.
Bruce Forsyth and Tess Daly are back to host week two of the competition as the second group of eight couples don their sequins and take to the dance floor.
Tonight is ballroom night, and dancing either a Waltz or a Tango are: Natalie Cassidy and Vincent Simone; Richard Dunwoody and Lilia Kopylova; Craig Kelly and Flavia Cacace; Zoe Lucker and James Jordan; Laila Rouass and Anton Du Beke; Phil Tufnell and Katya Virshilas; Ricky Whittle and Natalie Lowe; and Jo Wood and Brendan Cole.
Viewers will also be able to enjoy the 16 professional dancers demonstrating the Waltz and Tango at their dazzling best, whilst the seven couples who are not competing will also take part in a group dance.
Saturday's show (tomorrow night) will see the same eight couples put through their paces as they perform a Latin dance – either a Cha Cha Cha or a Rumba.
At the end of Saturday night, the judges' scores from both nights' dances will be combined and viewers will be able to vote for which couple they want to stay in the competition. The two couples with the lowest scores from a combination of judges' points and audience votes will then face each other in a dance-off. After both couples have danced again the judges will decide which couple is safe and who will be leaving the competition.
Next week the show moves to Saturday nights only, when viewers will be treated to a bumper show with all the dances, voting and results in one episode.
Strictly Come Dancing is simulcast on the BBC HD channel – the BBC's High Definition channel, available through Freesat, Sky and Virgin Media.
To celebrate the 30th anniversary of the BBC's flagship topical discussion programme, BBC Parliament is re-broadcasting Question Time's original edition, first broadcast on 25 September 1979 and chaired by Robin Day, with the inaugural panel of veteran Labour front-bencher Michael Foot MP, Conservative politician Teddy Taylor, author Edna O'Brien and Roman Catholic Archbishop of Liverpool, Derek Worlock.
Among the topics discussed are: the Pope's visit to the Republic of Ireland; animal welfare; "which personal vice gives you the most pleasure?"; maternity leave; Trades Union issues; corporal punishment; and "describe a perfect night out".
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