The series was broadcast on weekend mornings on various BBC television channels for five series, running between 31 August and 11 March Much of the programme revolved around a loose game show format involving six studio contestants or Bungalow Heads. Blobby were contestants on the Sunday show.
By Andrew Hough. Ofcom, the broadcasting regulator, said it was investigating the challenging eating competition, which aired on the CBBC channel show last month. They were instructed to try and drink a combination of ingredients, which had been blended together, including mayonnaise and apple sauce.
The Saturday morning show, starring presenters Richard McCourt and Dominic Wood, has gone through more than episodes, earning the tag "lavatorial" and even being criticised in the House of Commons. But it is being axed in favour of a new offering called The Mighty Truck of Stuff, which features the presenter Reggie Yate collecting gifts while travelling the country then giving them away on air. However, the end of Dick and Dom is likely to leave a vacuum for large numbers of young viewers who tuned in for an unrelenting diet of toilet humour and slapstick pranks.
The series was broadcast on weekend mornings on various BBC television channels for five series, running between 31 August and 11 March Much of the programme revolved around a loose game show format involving six studio contestants or Bungalow Heads. Blobby were contestants on the Sunday show. Points were earned through success in various games throughout the show, although points could be awarded or taken away at any time by the hosts.
Children's BBC stars Dick and Dom have come under fire again - this time from viewers unimpressed with a sketch in which one of them pretended to give birth amid buckets of "creamy muck muck". Around 40 viewers complained to the BBC about Dick and Dom in da Bungalow, the last of the current series before the pair - real names Richard McCourt and Dominic Wood - take a six-month break from the Saturday morning show. In last Saturday's show McCourt pretended to be pregnant before giving birth to dozens of babies in an agonising labour.
If you need a symbol of how Britain has changed in the past 30 years, look no further than the announcement that the BBC is to bring back Ask the Family. That then gentle quiz was axed in after 15 years of benign questioning from Robert Robinson, who hosted it with the charm of a kindly prep school master eager to hurry his best pupils along with their homework. When the programme returns to BBC2 in the spring, it will be presented by the two biggest stars of children's television today.
The series was broadcast on weekend mornings on various CBBC television channels for five series, running between 2 October and 11 March Each week, Dick and Dom had a famous celebrity's picture on a picture frame with a moving mouth. One week, for example, the picture in the frame was of Tony Blair.
There are no bits nicked from other shows, probably due to the fact that no other shows revolve around bodily functions. Six kids known as 'Bungalow heads' stay at "Da Bungalow" over the weekend and play games to win Bungalow points and prizes. In between random sketches, cartoons, competitions and appearances from forgotten 80's TV personalities. Bogies Dick and Dom try to shout the word Bogies louder than the other in a random place such as a library or museum.
Are you with us? Cheers you nutters for coming down and a massive thanks to Kings Theatre ,Portsmouth for letting the nutiness happen! Find out about all things Dick v Dom and what you can expect from the show which is appearing at the Theatre tomorrow night.
Their anarchic Saturday morning kids' show delighted its young audience but was denounced by MPs, parents and regulators for its lavatorial humour. The pair, Richard McCourt and Dominic Wood, will make the current series of the show their last when it finishes in March. Its two presenters are in talks with the BBC children's controller, Richard Deverell, about possible new formats and are also expected to make another foray into programmes for adults.