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Then I watched Sebastian Armesto’s depiction of George Osborne in Channel 4 docudrama Coalition (9pm, tomorrow). It’s the only moment Cameron is the top dog in their relationship. But not flustered, hot under the collar, and a little shaken.Episode three saw Clive emerge as chief suspect, after it was revealed that he has Trish's key fob.But Ian's not in the clear either - he lied to the police about how he got home from Cath's party.Sebastian Felipe Xavier Fernández-Garcia Armesto (born 3 June 1982) is a British film, television and theatre actor.He is the son of the historian Felipe Fernández-Armesto. He then played the character of Edmund Sparkler in the 2008 BBC version of Charles Dickens' novel Little Dorrit.The 50 boys about to descend upon the festival marking 21 years of Eton at the Fringe are staging their shows – Almost Nothing To Do With Frogs, Apples, Flames Over New Jersey and Spring Awakening – at the Underbelly, the venue created by Charlie Wood, one of the original founders of Double Edge.L-R: Dan Byam Shaw, Jonah Hauer-King, Jack Parham, Guy Clark, Nico Mac Donagh.
It is based on extensive research and interviews with key people who were there. for characterisation.” It retells the dramatic week between the 2010 general election and the cloying rose garden love-in between David Cameron and Nick Clegg.
They’ll be seen as traitors.” When the details are finalised, Osborne smirks to a group of Lib-Dems, “I’ll go straight there.
Good luck with your lot - government calls, gentlemen,” and then sashays off towards Downing Street, taking the confused hearts of Britain’s watching women with him.
It’s probably the performance in the programme that least resembles its reality; it’s also the most captivating. So you are faced with an unsavoury reality: fancying George Osborne. In his first substantial scene, the tousle-haired Tory is laying, fully suited, on his bed, and is awoken by David Cameron banging on the door. The rest of the time Osborne is calm, laconic, weary of being the voice of reason: he is so clearly convinced the party’s future means Number 10.
He comes off as a supreme puppet master - the real George Osborne must be thrilled - and delivers some of the best lines of the piece: when the first whispers of the Coalition emerge, he purrs in Cameron’s ear, “People expect us to be ruthless.