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The game was clever, civilised and gossipy, never taking itself or authority too seriously — a uniquely British combination.

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Gyles Brandreth claimed Nimmo would employ a footman in knee-breeches to bring him drinks, in the ‘green room’ after recording, while the others drank warm white wine from paper cups.

The show’s original producer, David Hatch, was famous for firing off long memos to performers (known as Hatchlets).

The Crown Prince of the show, Kenneth Williams, loved to put off his fellow players, sometimes interrupting to shriek and sneer at them.

His death in 1988 threatened to bring down the curtain on Just A Minute Before every recording (as Nicholas Parsons told me in an interview), the Crown Prince of Just A Minute, Kenneth Williams, would wind himself up to a state of nervous excitement.

JAM, as its millions of fans now call it, really started to work after Carry On star Kenneth Williams joined for the second series in 1968.

It stopped being a stilted party game and turned into an outrageous performance.Celebrity guests asked to join in, from actors and actresses such as Sheila Hancock, and presenters like Patrick Moore, to comedy stars including Peter Cook and MPs such as Barbara Castle.Rock star Rick Wakeman tried his luck, as did DJ Kenny Everett, ex-Python Michael Palin, novelist Will Self, and even a Doctor Who, actor David Tennant.At the end of the minute, Ian Messiter (who served for years as timekeeper) would blow a whistle, and the player speaking won a point. Since he must adjudicate on all challenges, most of which are hotly contested, he has been the subject of more abuse than anyone in the history of radio.Comedian Jimmy Edwards was supposed to host the show but wasn’t available for the recordings, on Sundays. I can attest to this, having listened to every surviving episode between 19, when I was researching a biography of Kenneth Williams.But the real maestros of the game are the garrulous wordsmiths.

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