Lorraine Kelly defends Madonna after backlash over age
Lorraine Kelly has shared the details of the most “difficult” interview she has done to date.
The broadcaster, 63, has been on our screens for 40 years having interviewed hundreds of people.
The journalist started out at BBC Scotland in 1993 and moved became an on-screen reporter in 1984.
She is now the face of ITV and has her own talk show which airs every weekday.
Looking back on some of the famous faces she has interviewed she said her most “difficult” guest was British filmmaker Michael Winner.
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Talking with Gyles Brandreth on his podcast Rosebud, Lorraine shared some of the best and worst memories of her triumphant career.
From 1984 until 1993 Lorraine presented on TV am with the Late Mike Morris.
She described him as the “nicest man in the world” and that she learned so much from their years together.
The pair were meant to interview Michael Winner, who died in 2013, however, they never got the chance as he allegedly “stormed off the set”.
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They were set to interview Winner and were collectively chatting during the ad break moments before his slot.
Morris allegedly said along the lines “I heard you had a heart operation hope you are alright”.
Lorraine described that Morris had no ill intentions and was being kind as he was “a lovely man”.
Winner according to Lorraine: “Got up and said I am not here to talk about that and pulled his microphone off and stormed off.”
It has been announced that Lorraine will return to STV’s Children Appeal to front this years special programme.
The presenter will host it alongside Sean Batty on Friday, November 10.
Across the show, Lorraine and Sean, 41, will celebrate another year of incredible fundraising efforts from ambassadors, community heroes, and businesses.
The pair will also share important stories of the charities who work tirelessly to help children and families affected by poverty in Scotland.
The programme will broadcast from Glasgow.
The charity’s slogan – “we’re all fae somewhere” – reflects its mission to ensure that families who have been forced to flee their homes arrive in Scotland to a warm welcome, and it has been supported in its efforts by funding from the STV Children’s Appeal.
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