4,000 grapes to choose from… but we stick to four wines because we don't know what else to choose By Eleanor Harding PUBLISHED: 22:30 GMT, 25 January 2013 | UPDATED: 12:58 GMT, 26 January 2013 If the choice of wines in the supermarket leaves you feeling a little overwhelmed, you’re not alone.
Horror on the highway: Incredible footage shows terrified driver being chased by a road-rage 'lunatic' who leaps on his bonnet and smashes windscreen with bare handsFormer policeman Ken Olsen was driving in Brisbane, Australia He says he does not know what angered the other driver before the attack The 'raving lunatic' rammed him seven times before leaping onto his car Mr Olsen filmed the entire incident on a camera fitted to his dashboardAfter it was shown on television, the man rang police to hand himself in | UPDATED: 13:18 GMT, 19 December 2012 If former police officer Ken Olsen had not had a dashboard camera running in his car he might have had difficulty in describing what happened when he crossed paths with ‘a raving lunatic’ on the highway. For reasons he cannot explain, he found himself on the receiving end of a very serious case of road rage, resulting in 10 minutes of terror and ending with the other driver flinging himself onto Mr Olsen’s bonnet and smashing his windscreen with his fists. The extraordinary footage was shown on Australia’s Today Tonight show on Channel Seven, resulting in the crazed driver contacting police in Brisbane and telling them he was going to hand himself in
Eric's funny but Ernie's got to go: BBC told Morecambe to dump Wise if he wanted to make it in televisionProducer argued they were 'stuck in a rut and too reliant on outdated gags'The pair initially struggled to make an impression on television1954 comedy show called Running Wild flopped because it was reliant 'on second-rate artists and fourth-rate writersThey eventually found fame on television in the hit 1961 show Two Of A Kind | UPDATED: 22:03 GMT, 1 December 2012 As Morecambe and Wise, they were the nation’s best-loved comedy act, their Christmas extravaganzas regularly pulling in audiences of more than 20 million. But BBC chiefs initially believed Eric Morecambe would have a much better chance of TV stardom if he dumped Ernie Wise and went solo. The damning appraisal, delivered just two years before the duo finally found fame on commercial television, was discovered in the BBC’s own archives.