A demonstration of the power of recovery and reinvention when life forces…
'I think what your eyesight does is confirm other senses,' says James Robertshaw, a world champion kite flyer and for two years personal assistant to Rory Heap. Heap has been blind from birth, but with Robertshaw's assistance pursues his ambition for kite flying - particularly of complicated figure eight patterns. Using all of his senses except for sight, Heap learns how to fly a kite with the same dexterity that Robertshaw uses to guide him through busy city streets.
Exhilaratingly flying kite patterns like he's playing a musical score, weaving gracefully through the sky, Heap considers flying, 'The Eight Wonder of the World.' FLYING PEOPLE questions our notions of disability, but ultimately is a simple human story about two people whose lives have come together due to their passion for flight. '[Kite flying] is not about triumphing over adversity, but realizing you've still got things to do,' says Heap.
'A film about the passion for flight and the will to overcome any handicap or obstacle that might deny it, Collinson's film has the same kind of single-minded devotion as Werner Herzog's classic Little Dieter Needs to Fly... [its] power derives from its understatement, [the] ability to allow the viewer to reach their own conclusions, and the distance from the subject that is the hallmark of most good documentary filmmaking.' -Shane Danielson, Edinburgh International Film Festival
'A simple, kind story about the better side of living life.' -Warren Hawkes, Library, New York State Nurses Association, Educational Media Reviews Online
Collinson, Tom (film producer)
Collinson, Tom (film director)
Editor, Adam Blackbourne.
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[music] The feeling I get when I\'m
flying is like, freedom really,
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kinda complete freedom. Um, I
feel like the kite is part
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of me. Um, almost like the line
is an extensions of my arms
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and my hands are kind of, actually the
kite. I kind of think it around the sky.
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And time stands still as
well, um, kind of lose
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track of time and consciousness of time. It
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feels very much like a third place,
that is, that its just me and the kite.
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The flying I do is always a performance because
it tends to be in front of the public,
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and crowds. It\'s, um, nearly always
to music. It\'s a ballet routine
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which is tightly choreographed.
Sometimes scripted and very preplanned.
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But other times very loose,
and, um, of the moment.
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The world record I hold is for flying a
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four-line kite, indoors
with no wind, for 4 hours
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44 minutes and 44 seconds, without touching the ground. I
guess when we get there, Uh-hmm. I\'m just going to have to
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um, find out which meeting room we\'re going
to. (crosstalk) My fulltime job involves
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being a PA to Rory Heap. Um, as
a blind consultant. God, bloody
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crowds. James and I have been working
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together for about two years now.
Um, and during
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that time we\'ve really built on our own experience
to make sure that when he\'s guiding me,
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for example, we move as
seamlessly as possible.
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He guides me really simply
by very, very subtle
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movements of his arm by either backwards
or forwards, or left to right.
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We\'re linked in a way um, I\'m
like the front end of a truck
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to the rear end of a truck in some ways.
So its all one, kinda all one entity. So I
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steer, um, and I, um, anticipate
what\'s coming next which is
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quite a few, kinda, crowds a people at the
moment. So I\'m gonna be filing Rory behind me
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in single file in a sec. Which is this, so I just drop
my elbow behind me and keep an eye on what\'s going
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on. I just, very much
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trust James\'s direction and, um,
automatically follow what he does.
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So if he just suddenly scratched his nose, I\'d jump up and
yell. And that\'s what tends to happen when people first
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work with me, they make really exaggerated movements
and I\'m going all over the place, trying to,
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cause I\'m used to responding to James.
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When James is working with me, guiding me,
it feels very, um, comfortable and smooth.
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But actually it\'s really clear that it involves a very
high level of skills. And the way he\'s able to move me
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seamlessly through very difficult environments
feels very much like being flown.
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I feel as if I\'m being flown by a
very skilled person, a very skilled
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I used to fly on a team called Aircraft.
And I fly with my brother in a pair
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We\'re currently getting
ready for the Bristol
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Kite Festival, which is a big
international, um, two day event.
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Um, with lots of different flyers from loads of different
countries. And, um, what we need to do is really
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fine tune a couple of routines and
spend a bit of time working on those
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before we go. We put routines together by
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firstly, um, choosing some music, and agreeing
on some music. Which is actually a long process
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in itself. Then once we agree
on that, uh, down to paper
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in a kind of notation form. Then once that\'s
done we might use our sticks. Which is kind of a
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model kite, quite literally, and with those
we get to work out what the wraps are.
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So we when the lines wrap around each other, where
and when. And from there we go out in the field.
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Break, break, break, break.
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Break, break, break, break. Break,
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break, break, break, break. Turn. The patterns that
we write, and the maneuvers that we write down
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is quite like a musical score. In that
its, uh, its sections, almost like
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to the bars if you like.
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Break, break, break, break.
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Break, break, break, break, break,
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break, break, break, break, break.
Big king diamonds. Ready,
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turn. And again. Break, break, break,
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break, break, break, break. Now. (crosstalk)
One, two, three. Break, break, break. Down,
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down. Hold it for three seconds.
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And now, OK.
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Thank you very much. Yeah, (crosstalk) yeah.
I\'ve always been interested in flying. Um,
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uh, things that fly. Ever since I can
remember really. I know I became interested
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in, uh, aircraft and aircraft recognition.
When I was really, really young, I used to get
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childishly excited about, uh, when airplanes
flew over. But I was always interested
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in which sorts of planes. And my dad would
always say that\'s a four engine bomber, or
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that\'s a airliner, or tell me about them.
Here we\'re between two flight paths
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Heathrow\'s landing westerly today. And there
are planes coming in from the northeast
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and from the southeast to join
in one common approach path
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about three miles west of us at Clappin(ph)
common. I find planes are a useful way
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of navigating. Um, in fact,
uh, just the other day
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I was at a conference in Canary Warf which is a confusing
place for anybody at the best of times. Nobody ever
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knows where they are or which side of the river their on.
Um, and there was a discussion going on about whether
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we were on the north or south side of the
river. And I happen to notice an A320
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air, airbus flying left to right past us, and I worked out that
it couldn\'t be going into city airport because they don\'t.
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So it must be going into Heathrow.
And they were simply to say
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well that\'s flying east west so we\'re on the north
side of the river. It\'s as simple as that. (inaudible)
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initial hydro (inaudible)
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in traffic. Do you wish to (inaudible)
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I\'m one of those nutty people, who,
um, has an air traffic control band
00:07:05.000 --> 00:07:07.999
radio. And, um, I like to know
what\'s happening. (inaudible)
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Where is that plane? Where
might that plane be going?
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What sort of aircraft is it? (inaudible)
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Its some, its almost voyeurism. Its
almost like looking into somebody else\'s
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world. And I know I\'ll never be able to accomplish. I\'ll
never be able to be a pilot. 630 miles per hour on that
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occasion. I think I asked James one
day whether he would be prepared to,
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um, let me have a go on one of his kites.
And I think I was quite, sort of,
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um, nervous about that. But he was actually very keen
and said yeah it would be really interesting to see
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if we could get you to, um, get enough feed
back from the kite to be able to fly it.
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Because it is a case of responding to
what the kites doing with the wind.
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I got Rory to fly this kite, which
is a northshore radical. Which is,
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um, a kite I used, um, for, most
of my team flying actually.
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Um, and the reason we\'re using this is cause the trailing edge, which
is this bit, is kind of loose. So when the kite flies it vibrates.
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Um, so you get a bit of noise. Which
is, um, easier for Rory to track
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in the sky. When I\'m flying the kite,
the, the, the feeling I get is,
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is, is one of a direct connection with something
that\'s flying. And its very emotional for me.
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Just the idea that, that what I do
affects something that is flying.
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And I kinda visualize it almost like
the perspex front, one of those
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bubble fronts on a helicopter, or something like
that. I see this, this area inside a perspex
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dome. That, that, that, that the
kites going to be flying in.
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And that helps me to think about where
I\'m going to need to put the kite within
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that hemisphere. I have control.
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There\'s where your tracking. Right,
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right hand Rory. You have control. I\'ve been
flying the kite with James, five or six
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times now. And I suppose my ambition
is to try and get to fly a repeated
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(crosstalk) figure of eight and keeping the kite in
the air for a decent length of time. And together.
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Now together, together, together.
And then right. Right lots.
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Keep, yeah, a bit more right.
And then together.
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Hold it there. A bit
left, and then together.
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And lots of right. Loads, loads.
And to, together.
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There, lots of left. I have control.
00:10:00.000 --> 00:10:08.000
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I sort of, kind of regard airplanes as being the eight
wonder of the world. They shouldn\'t really work
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but they do.
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When you think about the weight of them, the
size of them, the power of them. They just,
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they just awesome. Even quiet little
civilian air crafts like this.
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Well not quite so little, but, um,
they they\'re quite amazing, and
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I, and but then when I think
about flying the kite like
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that\'s the nearest I can get
to flying anything else.
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Being in that other space that we don\'t
normally occupy. Being in the air,
00:11:05.000 --> 00:11:09.999
moving in three dimensions, we don\'t do that.
We\'re on the ground. We\'re stuck here.
00:11:10.000 --> 00:11:14.999
But people who fly things aren\'t.
And that includes flying
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If I\'m able to fly the figure eight successfully, then
hopefully its going to open the door to me being able
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to fly the kite independently. I think
its quite likely that, for a long while
00:11:30.000 --> 00:11:34.999
I\'ll have to fly with, with others help.
But, ultimately I would love the idea
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that, I could go somewhere, and even if its
just flying a figure of eight for 10 minutes,
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I could just stand there and fly something. That
would be a fantastic thing to be able to do.
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When I\'m flying kites at night, I
realize that my senses are kind of,
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slightly re-prioritized by the fact that there is no
light, or very little light input into what I\'m doing.
00:12:10.000 --> 00:12:14.999
So, um, in daylight, um, I\'m relying
on my eyes, or I think I am.
00:12:15.000 --> 00:12:19.999
And then in the dark, I realize that I\'m not solely
relying on my eyes I\'m actually relying on the sense
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of touch and the physical relationship with the kite.
And that in turn has led me to question whether,
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um, it is your actually eye sight that drives you to
do what you do. Where I don\'t actually think it is.
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I think what your eye sight does is merely confirm other senses.
I think when people watch kites being flown, by whoever
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they are being flown by, but particularly by, by people
who are go at it. Then they think about the visuals.
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They think about the kite in the sky and the
things its doing, the way its moving. Um,
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but I think actually the way its physical experience and it
certainly is for me because I don\'t see all those visuals.
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And for me its very much about the
pull of the kite, the feedback
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I\'m getting from the kite lines,
what noises the kites making.
00:13:05.000 --> 00:13:09.999
What movements I\'ve got to make.(crosstalk)
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Um, we\'re looking forward to, uh,
fantastic day of kite flying.
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We\'ve got some of the best kite flyers from
around the world gathered here for you
00:14:05.000 --> 00:14:09.999
this weekend. Today\'s the day we\'re going
to try and do the figure of eight.
00:14:10.000 --> 00:14:18.000
Hopefully its gonna, gonna to work today. I\'m feeling pretty optimistic
personally. The radios are quite simple walkie talkies really.
00:14:20.000 --> 00:14:24.999
Um, but it\'s going to allow me, if you want to,
um, to be at the kite end so I can talk to
00:14:25.000 --> 00:14:29.999
Rory and give him instructions
but from way down the field.
00:14:30.000 --> 00:14:34.999
And it has an earpiece. The
crowd behind us is, um,
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quite impressive so there are lots and lots of people
here. Um, which is really good to fly in front of.
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And, um, we\'re about to start flying. I
always feel a bit nervous when, he said, um,
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I always feel a bit nervous anyway because I enjoy it so much,
and I\'m always hoping that I\'m not going to break the kite.
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I\'m quite, uh, adrenalized I guess. Ladies
and Gentlemen, Carl and James Robertshaw.
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all right and left a bit,
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and left more and correct, and right.
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And right. Oh, sorry, my fault. (inaudible)
00:16:05.000 --> 00:16:09.999
00:16:10.000 --> 00:16:12.000
On my part not yours. (inaudible)
00:16:15.000 --> 00:16:23.000
00:16:40.000 --> 00:16:44.999
And left a bit. (inaudible)
00:16:45.000 --> 00:16:49.999
and bring it back together yeah.
00:16:50.000 --> 00:16:54.999
If at first you don\'t succeed.
00:16:55.000 --> 00:16:59.999
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Left, and left, get it up.
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Now you gotta get it, get it back up.
00:17:15.000 --> 00:17:19.999
Give it up for Carl and James Robertshaw.
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Aw, a great performance from the brothers of over. I think
I do feel a little bit sad that the season is over,
00:17:30.000 --> 00:17:34.999
because I really miss almost the way of
life that it is. And it\'s quite exciting,
00:17:35.000 --> 00:17:39.999
and its quite tense in some
ways so, when that goes away
00:17:40.000 --> 00:17:44.999
it\'s kind of a anticlimax. But it
doesn\'t last too long. You know
00:17:45.000 --> 00:17:53.000
it\'s never that long before it comes
around again. We kept the kite in the sky
00:17:55.000 --> 00:17:59.999
for awhile anyway. But the uh,
the wind is a bit lumpy he said,
00:18:00.000 --> 00:18:04.999
making excuses. However, um,
I\'m gonna have another go
00:18:05.000 --> 00:18:13.000
anyway. Uh, see where we get to.
00:18:15.000 --> 00:18:19.999
I just wondering if we shouldn\'t try,
00:18:20.000 --> 00:18:24.999
uh, me launch, you control the set
up the figure, and then I go for it.
00:18:25.000 --> 00:18:29.999
Yep that sounds good, alright,
uh, I\'ll come to that end then.
00:18:30.000 --> 00:18:38.000
Yep. It\'s frustrating at the moment,
can\'t keep it stable. (inaudible)
00:18:44.000 --> 00:18:45.000
alright, pull up, (inaudible)
00:18:45.001 --> 00:18:49.999
a few steps forward. Keep walking
forward, keep walking forward.
00:18:50.000 --> 00:18:54.999
Alright now, keep the figure eight slow.
00:18:55.000 --> 00:18:59.999
You\'ll scare the pants off the pigeons.
00:19:00.000 --> 00:19:04.999
Oooh now we have wind. Yes we do.
By god, right. Well,
00:19:05.000 --> 00:19:09.999
uh, I\'ll start us off. This is the kind of
00:19:10.000 --> 00:19:14.999
00:19:15.000 --> 00:19:19.999
to the left, and correct,
00:19:20.000 --> 00:19:24.999
turn right. And
00:19:25.000 --> 00:19:29.999
00:19:30.000 --> 00:19:34.999
kite. Yeah, hold on to it for a second.
00:19:35.000 --> 00:19:43.000
OK over to you.
00:19:45.000 --> 00:19:49.999
00:19:50.000 --> 00:19:54.999
Left more, that\'s it.
00:19:55.000 --> 00:19:59.999
Hold that. Let me have control.
00:20:00.000 --> 00:20:04.999
00:20:05.000 --> 00:20:13.000
Do you want to have a go of it?
00:20:15.000 --> 00:20:19.999
Yeah. Alright, lets go up the middle
00:20:20.000 --> 00:20:24.999
the wind is really strong.
Over to you. That\'s it.
00:20:25.000 --> 00:20:29.999
Too far over. I\'ll take control.
Oh, oops. (inaudible)
00:20:30.000 --> 00:20:34.999
Yeah, the cross is getting
a bit strong I\'m thinking.
00:20:35.000 --> 00:20:39.999
You know. Alright, one more. Alright, I\'ll
go and set the kite up. Come up you bastard.
00:20:40.000 --> 00:20:44.999
Ok, I\'ve got control.
00:20:45.000 --> 00:20:49.999
I went to, the, uh, wrong side of the wind. Yeah,
its gonna drift around a bit then pick up.
00:20:50.000 --> 00:20:54.999
Oh, this is weird.
00:20:55.000 --> 00:21:03.000
Alright, I\'m gonna lead it your way.
Yep. Over to
00:21:05.000 --> 00:21:09.999
you. I think there is a relationship
between me being blind and my love of
00:21:10.000 --> 00:21:14.999
flying in particular, my love of flying
kites. The right hand side is way too tight
00:21:15.000 --> 00:21:19.999
again. Too tight? Yeah I think everybody\'s
fascinated in some way about flight.
00:21:20.000 --> 00:21:24.999
They\'ll either watch birds coming and going from their bird
tables. Or, you know, they get excited about going on holiday
00:21:25.000 --> 00:21:29.999
cause their going on a plane. I think it\'s an
extension of that. But in order to achieve it,
00:21:30.000 --> 00:21:34.999
I have to actually do something
in a different kind of way.
00:21:35.000 --> 00:21:39.999
That\'s much better. Oh! Oh!
That\'s alright, oh,
00:21:40.000 --> 00:21:44.999
I have control. It came back up again.
And let it come back round
00:21:45.000 --> 00:21:49.999
again. I believe I have learned a lot more
from Rory than he has from me. In the terms of
00:21:50.000 --> 00:21:54.999
the incite he\'s given me into his world if
you like. Specifically kind of sensitivity
00:21:55.000 --> 00:21:59.999
to sound, as apposed to relying
on, uh, just vision so.
00:22:00.000 --> 00:22:04.999
I\'m now able to concentrate on what I hear, and use
that as a sensory input and then confirm things
00:22:05.000 --> 00:22:09.999
with my eyes. Rather just rely on my eyes. And I think that
is something that I\'ve had the privilege really to get access
00:22:10.000 --> 00:22:14.999
to. Um, which is probably something
most people will never get to do.
00:22:15.000 --> 00:22:19.999
Its one of those days flying a kite you,
uh, you uh, start off with an ambition
00:22:20.000 --> 00:22:24.999
and, you nearly get there. You know for me
it\'s the flying the kite that\'s important.
00:22:25.000 --> 00:22:29.999
Having ambition with what you
do with it is kind of long term
00:22:30.000 --> 00:22:34.999
and secondary. I just really enjoyed flying the kite
while we\'ve been doing it. Yeah, I was gonna say
00:22:35.000 --> 00:22:39.999
its not about some kind of, uh,... Yeah. flying seducing
thing. It\'s not, its not about triumphing over, over it,
00:22:40.000 --> 00:22:44.999
over adversity. Its about enjoying what you do
and realizing that you\'ve still got stuff to do.
00:22:45.000 --> 00:22:49.999
Yeah, absolutely. Ah, it was a good day.
Yeah it was.(crosstalk)
00:22:50.000 --> 00:22:54.999
and to be honest, I\'m kind of
glad it turned out like that.
00:22:55.000 --> 00:23:03.000
Yeah, me too. I still think. It could be more windy
today. Yeah, I still think I should be able to
00:23:05.000 --> 00:23:09.999
do it though. Hmmm, yeah I recon that. I
think you\'ve always got to be independent.
00:23:10.000 --> 00:23:15.000
If we could just get a decent bloody constant
5 to 10. (crosstalk) it is... (inaudible)
00:23:20.000 --> 00:23:25.000
Distributor: The Fanlight Collection
Length: 24 minutes
Language: Not available
Closed Captioning: Available
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Takes audiences behind the scenes as a company of non-professional actors…