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“To begin with I thought I was in The Wire,” Miller laughs. ” he says, as we meet to tackle the first item on that list, a BBC One detective show called Death in Paradise. That’s where real-life comparisons end, however, since Death in Paradise is really a light-hearted, Agatha Christie-style whodunit-of-the-week that nestles somewhere between comedy and drama. The series’s writer Robert Thorogood noted how the Met had sent detectives to assist the local force. In fact, the show’s premise originated with a Telegraph report about the death of Pakistan coach Bob Woolmer at the 2007 Cricket World Cup in Jamaica.“I’m writing a science book – a sort of compendium of all the ways I’ve found of explaining things to my artsy friends over the years,” he says.The tome, released next year, will cover everything from “quantum physics to global warming”. Earlier this year, Miller divorced Belinda Stewart-Wilson, 40, an actress best known for playing “Will’s fit mum” in the hit comedy The Inbetweeners. But we’re lucky that it has turned out the best it possibly could. “Taking care of those difficult morning hours,” he smiles.Hinge based the list on how much interest each person's profiles received coupled with success in career and formal education.
To show off the new app's potential, Hinge has put together a list of the 40 most eligible people in New York City.“It’s that time in your life when you steal toilet rolls from pubs.” Is he exaggerating? Regular telly gigs followed; first Saturday Live, then their sketch series, The Armstrong and Miller Show, which has been running, on and off, since 1997. Next up is a Channel 4 pilot for Christmas, written by Men Behaving Badly creator Simon Nye.“It’s an Edwardian sitcom called Felix and Murdo, about two gentlemen of independent means who have a high old time,” he explains.Helpfully, this will be around the time that his new play, The Ladykillers, co-starring Peter Capaldi, transfers to the West End. Europe has been a place of battles and political intrigue for centuries.As we approach a vote on the UK's membership of the European Union, we look at what 50 writers, actors, historians, artists and comedians have said about Europe and its nations.