Peter Kay Sits Down For Red Nose Day

first_imgPeter Kay is pushing his mind, body, and soul to the limit, as he embarks on the ‘toughest challenge ever undertaken for Red Nose Day’.With his trainer at his side, and cheered on by public supporters and celebrities alike, the comedian will have to sit down for practically a whole week as he travels from Belfast to London in what is apparently set to be one of the most ‘gruelling Comic Relief challenges’ to date.Having undertaken a rigorous training regime to prepare for the challenge, Peter will not only have to endure the physical strain put on his body, but be mentally psyched up to withstand days of sitting down for the Comic Relief sketch.Peter will be planning to make a triumphant arrival live at BBC Television Centre on Friday 15th March, with highlights of the highs and lows of his extraordinary journey to be shown on Comic Relief – Funny for Money.To accompany the sketch, Peter has also recorded a music video of the classic James track ‘Sit Down’ with James frontman Tim Booth.A star-studded line-up of the nation’s favourite comedians will be doing something funny for money as Red Nose Day celebrates its 25th anniversary with a fantastic evening of unmissable TV: Comic Relief – Funny for Money.A stellar line up of presenters – Michael McIntyre, Rob Brydon, John Bishop, Zoe Ball, Lenny Henry, Davina McCall, Jack Whitehall, Nick Grimshaw, Jonathan Ross, Dermot O’Leary, Claudia Winkleman, Alan Carr, David Walliams and Russell Brand – will entertain from start to finish, with original sketches from the stars of the comedy firmament promising to keep the nation roaring with laughter. Don’t miss it.For more information visit rednoseday.com.last_img read more

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Supreme Court of Canada wont hear Metis rights case from Alberta

first_imgAPTN National NewsThe Supreme Court of Canada has refused to hear an appeal involving Metis hunting and fishing rights in Alberta.The Metis Nation of Alberta had filed arguments on behalf of hunter Garry Hirsekorn challenging a lower court ruling restricting Metis hunting rights to Metis settlements in the northern part of the province.The arguments focused on a Supreme Court ruling 10 years ago that granted Ontario Metis hunting rights.Hirsekorn was convicted in 2010 of hunting out of season after he shot a mule deer near the cypress hills in southeastern Alberta.last_img

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