Books – Miranda HartPlease refresh the page and retry. D ogs help us in so many ways - they give us an excuse to get fresh air, are always there as a small shoulder to cry on and, crucially, they don't answer back. Someone who knows this very well is Miranda Hart, who has an adorable canine friend called Peggy. The shih tzu—bichon frise cross spends her time at Ms Hart's side, supporting her through thick and thin - and she even has her own Twitter account with over 4, followers. She truly is the comedian and writer's best friend - and Ms Hart wants to hear about yours!
Miranda Hart's Peggy & Me - now in chewable paperback - Hodder & Stoughton
Peggy and Me
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Cancel anytime. Well hello to you dear audiobook browser. Now I have your attention it would be rude if I didn't tell you a little about my literary feast. So, here is the thing: is it just me or does anyone else find that adulthood offers no refuge from the unexpected horrors, peculiar lack of physical coordination and sometimes unexplained nudity, that accompanied childhood and adolescence? I am proud to say I have a wealth of awkward experiences - from school days to life as an office temp - and here I offer my year-old self and I hope you, too, dear listener some much needed caution and guidance on how to navigate life's rocky path. Graham Norton has been entertaining audiences and having fun with some of the world's biggest stars for nearly 20 years.
Peggy and Me book. Read reviews from the world's largest community for readers. The hilarious and heartwarming memoir of Miranda and her life changin.
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It makes sense of course but hearing someone as wonderfully down to earth as Miranda Hart talk about the emotional devastation wrought by the end of a longterm relationship and the loneliness and self-doubt that followed in its wake, the concomitant thrill and stress of writing a sitcom for the BBC that could profoundly alter the trajectory of your career, and the need for real companionship that goes beyond fans recognising you in the street, brings it all home with some real emotional poignancy. But there I was. I suddenly had my very own dog, a dog of my very own. But the thing is, if you look closely at her three season sitcom Miranda , and listen intently to her stand-up comedy routines, it becomes clear that, as with all intelligent comedians who have put some thought into what they say, that there is a great deal of substance beneath the affectations, faux-embarrassment of words like S-E-X and quips. Ah but then along came Peggy, the final dog from a litter owned by the wardrobe lady on the show, and with mere moments to decide when the person who had decided to take Peggy pulled out, Miranda found herself on the receiving of poocalypses, nighttime whining and endless walks in the park with a fascinating panoply of British dog owners, and unexpectedly, initial reservations, of which there were many, aside, and irrevocably changed by her fluffy new friend. Acutely conscious of the fact that dog owners are often perceived as an odd lot, Miranda goes out of her way at first to disabuse readers and the world at large of the strangeness that can go hand-in-hand with dog ownership.