Susannah Constantine

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Susannah Constantine
Constantine on right, next to Trinny Woodall
Born (1962-06-03) 3 June 1962 (age 61)
Hammersmith, London, England
  • Fashion stylist
  • television presenter
  • author
Years active1994–present
Notable credits
SpouseSten Bertelsen
Children3 Edit this at Wikidata

Susannah Caroline Constantine[1] (born 3 June 1962)[2] is an English former TV fashion journalist, writer, style advisor, television presenter, author and clothes designer. Her second book, What Not to Wear, co-written with her fashion partner Trinny Woodall, won her a British Book Award and sold 670,000 copies.

Constantine was born into a wealthy family; her father was successful in property and shipping sectors. She was privately educated as a child and went on to date British royalty, David Armstrong-Jones, Viscount Linley, during the 1980s. Constantine has been involved in fashion for a long period, originally working in America for Giorgio Armani and then John Galliano in London. She met Trinny Woodall in 1994, with whom she proceeded to co-write a weekly fashion column, Ready to Wear. They founded, a dot-com fashion advice business, and wrote their first fashion advice book in 2000, Ready 2 Dress, both of which failed. From there they were commissioned to BBC Two to host the style series, What Not to Wear, from 2001 to 2005. She made regular appearances as a style advisor on The Oprah Winfrey Show and following her success on the shows, she went on to co-host Trinny & Susannah Undress... on ITV in 2006 and Undress the Nation in 2007.

She has co-written fashion advice books with Woodall, some of which have become best-sellers in the United Kingdom and United States. It is estimated that her various style advice books have sold 2.5 million copies in Britain and the United States.[3] Constantine and Woodall have designed their own clothing range for Littlewoods which made its debut in 2007, followed by the release of their latest fashion advice book, The Body Shape Bible.

Early life[edit]

Constantine was born at Hammersmith, and raised at Knipton, a small village in Leicestershire.[4] Her father, Joseph Constantine, was an Old Etonian who served as an officer in the Coldstream Guards. He was of a Yorkshire landed gentry family that traces itself back to the 1100s.[5][6] Through her paternal grandmother, Marie Leonie Francoise (née van Haaren), she is descended from Dutch prince William the Silent.[5]


Constantine was educated at boarding schools including Queen's Gate School in South Kensington, London[7] and St Mary's School in Wantage, Oxfordshire which was run by Anglican nuns. She was first sent to boarding school at the age of 11 years, and recalls her first night away from home: "I sobbed uncontrollably into my pillow."[8]

In mid-2007, Constantine spoke about how she received a letter from St Mary's School, inviting her to come back to the school to talk about her career and success to current pupils. Constantine immediately declined the offer and wrote "No fucking way" on the letter she had received.[9]

Early career[edit]

Constantine originally did a year of Montessori training after she had left school but she then moved onto other projects[7] such as studying sculpture in Brussels. She later said of this time that she "lost [her] virginity, went a bit mad."[10] Constantine had taught children for three years,[11] and also worked as a shop girl for Harrods.[7][12] She wrote a book about present giving, which prompted The Daily Telegraph to write an article implying she had never done a day's work in her life, something which deeply upset her.[13] She has stated "I've always worked."[8]

She worked as a shop girl in America for Giorgio Armani.[11] She later came back to London working for designers Richard James, Patrick Cox,[10] Alistair Blair and John Galliano which gained her an understanding of fashion.[11] She then started working with the British Brain and Spine Foundation and consequently met the sports editor of The Daily Telegraph.[11] Whilst doing a piece for GMTV, he asked Constantine to report the women's World Cup Final in cricket. She proceeded to write about cars and then fashion.[11]

In 1994, she first met Trinny Woodall at a party hosted by David Armstrong-Jones, Viscount Linley.[12] The two women wrote Ready to Wear, a weekly style guide for The Daily Telegraph for seven years.[12] The column promoted affordable high-street fashion and they used themselves to illustrate which clothing suited which figure.[7] Constantine and Woodall became the co-founders of, but the business venture failed, and investors lost a reputed £10 million.[14]

Constantine made her television debut when Granada Sky Broadcasting signed her and Woodall to present a daytime shopping show called Ready to Wear, and they released their first fashion advice book, Ready 2 Dress in 2000.[12] The book was unsuccessful and resulted in the pulping of 13,000 copies.[15] Soon after the start of their television career, they secured a frequent makeover slot on the show Richard & Judy. It ensured that they had further exposure in television and gained attention from Jane Root, controller of BBC Two, who signed them up after their book venture and their internet business had failed badly.[12]



Constantine began co-hosting What Not to Wear with Trinny Woodall in 2001, in which they criticised participants' appearances and fashion style. Constantine and Woodall hosted What Not to Wear until 2005 and became renowned for their behaviour with the participants, direct advice,[16] and frequently referring to breasts as tits.[17] A notorious moment arose when Constantine spontaneously pulled a female candidate's underwear down during filming as her knicker line was visible.[18] Critics of What Not to Wear argued that the duo were too patronising to their subjects, a claim which they strongly disagree with.[10] Constantine insists that their subjects "see we have a genuine love of women. We love women and they can see that. Women just know."[10] She also stated "Ultimately, what we're doing is giving people confidence. We're probably the only people who have an opinion, who care how ordinary people dress. No one at Vogue magazine gives a shit. They work with the designers, it's more creative and artistic – they are creating something beautiful. But they don't care about how their readers end up looking – whereas we do!"[10] The show made Constantine and Woodall household names and they are now known together as Trinny and Susannah. One reporter has simply referred to Constantine as "the one with 'big tits'."[17]

Constantine has the belief that "anyone can achieve style. It doesn't matter who you are or where you're from."[17] She also says that she finds dressing other women easy, but finds it difficult when dressing herself.[18] Constantine and Woodall share the belief that dressing to flatter body shape is vital, stating "For us, it’s all about shape, and how that is going to cure a bodily defect. We’re like clothing doctors."[7]

During her time co-hosting What Not to Wear, she and Woodall won a Royal Television Society Award in 2002 for being the best factual presenters.[19] In 2002, Constantine advised Jeremy Clarkson on a celebrity version of What Not to Wear.[20] After Clarkson appeared on the show, Nasir Khan stated "I'd rather eat my own hair than shop with these two [Constantine and Woodall] again".[17] The show was nominated for the Features Award at the BAFTAS in both 2002 and 2003.[21] On the show Big Impression, impressionist Ronni Ancona took to spoofing Constantine's presenting techniques on What Not to Wear.[14][22]

For charity, in 2002 during the BBC's Children in Need programme, both Constantine and Woodall performed their own version of Madonna's hit single "Vogue".[23] They became the faces of Nescafé in 2003 and featured in television advertisements promoting the brand of coffee. As part of their contract, Constantine and Woodall gave a Nescafé competition winner a £10,000 makeover.[24]


Following its ratings success, What Not to Wear was promoted from BBC Two to BBC One in 2004. The format was changed slightly, to a 60-minute show with two makeovers instead of a 30-minute show with only one makeover[25] and also saw Constantine spending a day as one of her subjects. What Not to Wear was also aired in countries such as Spain and Portugal as well as in the American continent.

Constantine appeared on Children in Need in 2004, which included a special segment in which she gave the fictional EastEnders characters Little Mo and Mo Harris a makeover in the style of What Not to Wear, commenting on them with her usual "no nonsense" approach.[26] In 2005, Constantine voiced a robot version of herself in the science fiction series, Doctor Who.

The Oprah Winfrey Show has also seen Constantine and Woodall appearing twice as makeover and style experts.[27][28] They also did an "Oprah bra and swimsuit intervention".[29] Reflecting on differences in women's style and willingness to submit to makeovers between the UK and America, she stated that although there is not much difference, "The Americans are slightly less adventurous," and that "American women are more open to change and slightly more receptive victims."[30]


In 2006, Constantine and Woodall moved from the BBC to ITV to start a new show, Trinny & Susannah Undress..., on 3 October. The second series of Trinny & Susannah Undress... was transmitted in June 2007, and it maintained the format of series one which saw Constantine and Woodall advising couples who were finding problems within their marriage.[31] Constantine stated in an interview that filming the show was very emotionally draining, and as a result, she often went home crying.[7] The programme did not come without its critics who questioned the depth at which Constantine and Woodall could deal with serious issues raised during the programme.[7] On 16 October 2006, they both appeared on NBC's The Today Show and performed makeovers on three women especially for the show.[32]

The new series on ITV saw a change in format. In one episode exploring the theme of age, Constantine was transformed into a seventy-year-old with the use of prosthetics and makeup. She stated that it took her four days to get over the sight of herself aged so drastically, and compared the feeling to having an "electric shock".[10] Broadcasting was scheduled for 7 November 2007 and the programme is newly entitled Trinny & Susannah Undress The Nation. On 5 November and 28 December 2007 Constantine and Woodall appeared on Good Morning America and performed makeovers on three women for the show and gave style advice according to the women's shapes.[33] They also reported on the fashion at the 80th Academy Awards especially for the show in 2008.[34] Constantine and Woodall have dressed over 5,000 women as of 2007.[35]

In 2015, Constantine took part in the fifteenth series of I'm a Celebrity...Get Me Out of Here!. She was the first campmate to be eliminated from the show.[36]

On 21 August 2018, it was announced that Constantine would be a contestant on the sixteenth series of Strictly Come Dancing.[37] Her professional dance partner was Anton du Beke. She and du Beke were the first couple to be eliminated from the competition after scoring the lowest scoring Samba and Foxtrot in the show's history, both which scored just 12 points from the judges.[38]

Beyond television work[edit]


In 2010, Constantine and Woodall starred in an online mockumentary series called "Trinny and Susannah: What They Did Next".[39]

An announcement was made that Constantine and Woodall would be touring New Zealand and Australia where they made a series of public appearances at shopping malls owned by the Westfield Group to perform live styling sessions for the company's customers.[40][41][42] Their appearances often attracted thousands of spectators.[43][44] Before the tour, Constantine said "We don't know how New Zealanders dress but we are looking forward to getting over there and finding out."[45]


With Woodall, Constantine became the face of the home shopping company, Littlewoods Direct, after orders rose by thirty per cent when Littlewoods sponsored their ITV programme Trinny & Susannah Undress.[46] The pair produced a twelve-page fashion advice section within the Littlewoods catalogue and made a booklet called The Golden Rules, which was distributed to all Littlewoods customers with fashion advice to suit a range of body shapes.[46] They have also produced online style guidelines for Littlewoods.[46]

The first series of Littlewoods television advertisements featured Constantine and Woodall as themselves dressed as two agents trying to rob a Littlewoods designer warehouse, which was followed by Christmas adverts in 2007.[47][48] The £12 million advertising campaign is one of largest ever for a home shopping and internet-based company.[49] When the campaign began, Littlewoods' sales rose by 18 per cent, with brand awareness and customers visiting the website rising as well.[50]

On 20 September 2007, Constantine and Woodall launched their own Littlewoods women's clothing range which consists of trousers, coats and tops which like their underwear range, are designed to make certain areas appear slimmer.[7] A series of eight dresses, cashmere knitwear, faux fur and sequinned shrugs also feature in the range.[51]


Constantine has co-written several style advice books with her fashion partner Trinny Woodall, which have sold over an estimated 2½ million copies worldwide.[3] The fashion advice books have been number one bestsellers in Britain and the United States, appearing on both the Sunday Times bestseller list[52] and The New York Times best-seller list,[53] and have been translated throughout the world.[54]

Their most successful book to date, What Not to Wear, was published in 2002 which displayed chapters such as "Big Tits", "No Tits" and "Big Bum" with fashion advice for each category.[55] It became an instant best-seller with total sales reaching 670,000 copies.[56][57] Before the prime book selling season, their book had sold 250,000 copies in Britain.[57] The book was at one point selling 45,000 copies each week and sold 300,000 copies in just fifteen weeks,[58] eventually making sales worth £8.7 million.[55] Other success with the book includes winning a British Book Award in 2003 for the TV & Film Book of the Year.[59] Despite the book becoming an instant hit, Constantine and Woodall were only given an advance of £10,000.[57] It was then reported that Constantine and Woodall secured a £1 million book deal to write more of their fashion books.[60]

The pair's latest book, The Body Shape Bible, was published on 18 September 2007.[30] In the book, women can interpret which body shape they are, and can then be given adequate fashion advice on their own individual shape.[10] A few pages in the book are also devoted to illustrating some of Constantine and Woodall's own fashion disasters.[51]

In 2017 she published her first novel, After the Snow.[61]


In January 2020, Constantine launched My Wardrobe Malfunction, a "revealing podcast about our relationship with the items we wear". Guests were invited to share their 'comfort blanket', 'burial suit' and 'wardrobe malfunction'. The first season featured interviews with eight high-profile guests: Michelle Visage, Tan France, Elizabeth Hurley, Nile Rodgers, Trinny Woodall, Joe Sugg, Kristin Scott Thomas and Stacey Dooley. It continued throughout the year and, by December 2020, there had been five seasons and 40 episodes in total. Season six began on 4 February 2021 with Jane Seymour as the first guest.

Personal life[edit]

When she was young, Constantine would rely on her father for fashion advice and has commented that any style that she has, she learned from him. He was a talented artist and was offered worldwide art exhibitions, although he was too modest to accept. His death came suddenly and was a milestone for Constantine.[18]

Constantine became a fixture in 1980s British gossip columns and newspapers as the result of her relationship with Princess Margaret's son, David Armstrong-Jones, Viscount Linley, which lasted for eight years.[15] Constantine admitted that her relationship with Linley undeniably opened doors for her, but after they broke up, she was keen to put the episode behind her and become well known in her own right.[13] She dated Imran Khan, then a cricketer and playboy, later Prime Minister of Pakistan, in 1992. She also visited Pakistan in the time of the short-lived relationship.[62][63] Constantine married Danish entrepreneur and businessman Sten Bertelsen, who launched Death cigarettes,[13] with whom she has three children; Joe, Esme and CeCe.[7][12] Constantine and her family bought a 120-acre (0.49 km2) property in Sussex.[7]

Constantine has spoken of the constant pressure to look good in public but affirms "We're as much in the business of dressing ourselves – but more importantly helping other women to do that."[51] Constantine has admitted to a fear of growing older: "I just don't want to get old. Old women are invisible, and I don't want to be invisible," she has said.[10]

In 2002, while on a visit to the Cannes Film Festival, Constantine and Woodall were the victims of gem thieves. The thieves broke into the villa on the French Riviera where they were staying, rendered Constantine and Woodall unconscious with chloroform, and then stole money and jewellery.[64]

Carol Vorderman was involved in a feud with Constantine and Woodall in 2003. Vorderman commented harshly about the double-act, referring to them as 'Tranny and the Horse', based on their appearance, after they had called her an "overdone Eighties nightmare" and named Vorderman in their list of the 20 worst-dressed celebrities.[65]


In August 2014, Constantine was one of 200 public figures who were signatories to a letter to The Guardian opposing Scottish independence in the run-up to September's referendum on that issue.[66]

In August 2020, she said she hates cyclists so much that if she saw her own husband out on the road in Lycra, she would run him over. Speaking on the My Wardrobe Malfunction podcast, Constantine said “Oh I hate cycling, I won’t cycle. No, I fucking hate cyclists. My husband is a cyclist and if I see him on the road on his bicycle, I’m going to run him over... And the day when I know I’m about to die, I’m going to get in my car, aged 90, and I’m going to drive into cyclists wearing Lycra, kill the lot of them and go and die in Guam.”[67]


  • Ready 2 Dress: How to Have Style Without Following Fashion, Weidenfeld Nicolson (14 February 2000) (ISBN 0-304-35425-2)
  • What Not to Wear, Weidenfeld Nicolson (5 September 2002) (ISBN 0-297-84331-1)
  • What Not to Wear: The Rules, Weidenfeld Nicolson (1 June 2004) (ISBN 1-84188-249-6)
  • What Not to Wear: For Every Occasion, Weidenfeld Nicolson (1 June 2004) (ISBN 1-84188-236-4)
  • What You Wear Can Change Your Life, Weidenfeld & Nicolson (17 September 2004) (ISBN 0-297-84356-7)
  • What Your Clothes Say About You, Weidenfeld & Nicolson (29 September 2005) (ISBN 0-297-84357-5)
  • Trinny and Susannah: The Survival Guide, Weidenfeld & Nicolson, (20 September 2006) (ISBN 0-297-84426-1)
  • Trinny & Susannah Take on America: What Your Clothes Say about You, HarperCollins Publishers (October 2006) (ISBN 0-06-113744-8)
  • The Body Shape Bible, Weidenfeld & Nicolson (18 September 2007) (ISBN 0-297-84454-7)
  • Who do you want to be today? Be Inspired to Dress Differently, Weidenfeld & Nicolson (11 September 2008) (ISBN 0-297-85452-6)

Television appearances[edit]

Year Programme Other notes
2001–2005 What Not to Wear Presenter
2005 Doctor Who Episode "Bad Wolf", voice of Zu-Zana
2006–2007 Trinny & Susannah Undress... Presenter
2007 Trinny & Susannah Undress The Nation
2009 Making Over America
2010 Trinny & Susannah: Missie Vlaanderen
2011 Trinny & Susannah: Making Over Israel
2015 I'm a Celebrity...Get Me Out of Here! Contestant (series 15)
2018 Strictly Come Dancing Contestant (series 16)
2020 How's Your Head Hun? Guest Appearance

See also[edit]


  1. ^ "9781841882369-What Not to Wear Part 2". Retrieved 6 June 2014.
  2. ^ Blackburn, Virginia (27 September 2008). "Susannah Constantine: The Upfront Uptown Girl". Sunday Express – via PressReader.
  3. ^ a b Trinny and Susannah Have Launched the Official Website – Retrieved 11 April 2007.
  4. ^ BBC
  5. ^ a b Burke's Landed Gentry, 17th ed., 1952, ed. L. G. Pine, p. 515, 'Constantine of Tanton Grange' pedigree
  6. ^ Belfast Telegraph
  7. ^ a b c d e f g h i j Fiona Neill. Retail therapists (Pages 1, 2 & 3) – The Times. Retrieved 16 July 2007.
  8. ^ a b Trinny Woodall and Susannah Constantine: In bed with the first ladies of fashion Archived 29 April 2008 at the Wayback Machine, The Independent. Retrieved 25 February 2008.
  9. ^ Editors at Metro. "Susannah tells nuns 'No f***ing way'", Retrieved 15 November 2021.
  10. ^ a b c d e f g h Barbara Ellen. God's gift to women – Retrieved 16 September 2007.
  11. ^ a b c d e Rachelle Thackray Me And My Partner: Trinny Woodall and Susannah Constantine – Retrieved from 13 April 2007.
  12. ^ a b c d e f John Arlidge Just a couple of swells – Retrieved 11 March 2007.
  13. ^ a b c Sabine Durrant 'They wanted to give us a good scrubbing' – Retrieved 15 November 2021.
  14. ^ a b Neil Tweedie. No, seriously . . . does my cheque look big in this? – Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 14 November 2021.
  15. ^ a b Nigel Reynolds. Fashion 'makeover queens' land £1m book deal – BroadcastNow. Retrieved 15 November 2021.
  16. ^ Sarah Lyall. They Skewer Your Wardrobe In Public – Retrieved 15 November 2021.
  17. ^ a b c d Vicky Allan. Mammary mia! – Retrieved from 18 August 2007.
  18. ^ a b c Catherine Deveney Deceiving appearances – Retrieved 1 June 2007.[dead link]
  19. ^ Royal Television Society – Retrieved 14 February 2007. Archived 25 September 2006 at the Wayback Machine
  20. ^ Press Release. BBC One honours the best TV moments from 2002 – Retrieved 6 March 2007.
  21. ^ British Academy Film Awards – Nominations and Winners 2000 to present – Retrieved 25 March 2007. Archived 27 September 2007 at the Wayback Machine
  22. ^ Ann Barlow. McGowan's latest makeover – Retrieved 30 August 2007. Archived 16 January 2009 at the Wayback Machine
  23. ^ Press Release. The Big Night on BBC Television – Retrieved 18 August 2007.
  24. ^ Peter York. NESCAF: Trinny and Susannah take us al for mugs – Retrieved from 25 July 2007.
  25. ^ Jason Deans. Makeover queens switch to BBC1 – Retrieved 23 August 2007.
  26. ^ Press Release. Children In Need 2004 – Retrieved 16 February 2007.
  27. ^ The Oprah Winfrey Show, What Not to Wear this summer – Retrieved 13 February 2007. Archived 24 February 2008 at the Wayback Machine
  28. ^ The Oprah Winfrey Show – What Not to Wear – Retrieved 31 August 2007. Archived 24 February 2008 at the Wayback Machine
  29. ^ Oprah's Bra and Swimsuit Intervention – Retrieved 13 October 2007. Archived 8 July 2008 at the Wayback Machine
  30. ^ a b Caz Moss. "Exclusive Trinny and Susannah Interview". Retrieved 20 September 2007.
  31. ^ Daniel Kilkelly. Trinny & Susannah prefer to be nice – Retrieved 27 June 2007.
  32. ^ The Today Show Archived 9 November 2007 at the Wayback Machine – Retrieved 4 November 2007.
  33. ^ Good Morning America – Retrieved 6 November 2007.
  34. ^ Trinny and Susannah hunt for disasters – Retrieved 24 February 2008.
  35. ^ Editors at MSN. Trinny and Susannah reveal all Archived 3 November 2007 at the Wayback Machine – Retrieved 6 October 2007.
  36. ^ Babbage, Rachel (27 November 2015). "I'm a Celebrity: Susannah Constantine is the first campmate voted out of the jungle". Digital Spy. Retrieved 12 October 2018.
  37. ^ "Susannah Constantine is the fifteenth celebrity contestant confirmed for Strictly Come Dancing 2018". BBC. 21 August 2018. Retrieved 12 October 2018.
  38. ^ "Susannah and Anton bow out of Strictly in Week Two". BBC. 30 September 2018. Retrieved 12 October 2018.
  39. ^ Gee, Catherine (17 June 2010). "Trinny and Susannah return in their new online TV series". Retrieved 15 February 2016.
  40. ^ Ellen Connolly. British reality show comes to Australia — Retrieved 26 December 2007.
  41. ^ Westfield Brings Trinny & Susannah To NZ – Retrieved 18 February 2008.
  42. ^ Ellen Connolly. Television's fashion police head Down Under Archived 17 December 2007 at the Wayback Machine — Retrieved 28 December 2007.
  43. ^ Fashion queens impress at Akld mall — Retrieved 29 February 2008.
  44. ^ Alderman, Kellie. "Fashionistas' magic makeovers". The Courier-Mail, 8 March 2008. Retrieved 8 March 2008.[dead link]
  45. ^ Cathrin Schaer. Mistresses of the makeover — Retrieved 29 February 2008.
  46. ^ a b c Editors at The Times. Littlewoods signs up Trinny and Susannah – Retrieved February 2007.
  47. ^ "Style pair star in Littlewoods ad". The Guardian. 11 April 2007. Retrieved 20 July 2015.
  48. ^ "Style duo tell Santa what not to wear". The Guardian. 31 October 2007. Retrieved 20 July 2015.
  49. ^ The Times. The reinvention of Littlewoods – Retrieved 31 October 2007.
  50. ^ Bill Gleeson. Trinny and Susannah give Littlewoods Direct a festive style makeover Archived 11 November 2007 at the Wayback Machine – Retrieved 2 November 2007.
  51. ^ a b c Maria Croce. Scots Are So Stylish.. And Ewan Mcgregor Looks Fab In A Kilt – Retrieved 20 September 2007. Archived 10 November 2007 at the Wayback Machine
  52. ^ Search results for Trinny and Susannah bestsellers – Retrieved 30 May 2007.
  53. ^ March 6, 2005 Beststellers List – Retrieved 15 November 2021.
  54. ^ Trinny and Susannah Undress – Retrieved 26 January 2007. Archived 17 October 2006 at the Wayback Machine
  55. ^ a b James Sherwood. Trinny and Susannah: Frock Stars – The Independent Retrieved 15 November 2021.
  56. ^ Parkinson Archived 6 January 2008 at the Wayback Machine – Retrieved 8 March 2007.
  57. ^ a b c John Cassy. What Not To Wear is just what to buy – Retrieved 15 November 2021.
  58. ^ Brian Macarthur. Nothing succeeds like success – Retrieved 30 May 2007.
  59. ^ British Book Awards Archived 5 April 2007 at the Wayback Machine – Retrieved 22 February 2007.
  60. ^ Richard Woods. The makeover millionaires – The Times. Retrieved 15 November 2021.
  61. ^ After the Snow. ASIN 000821963X.
  62. ^ "Susannah Constantine on the mental health struggles that inspired her new book". Irish Examiner. 22 November 2017.
  63. ^ Tim Adams (2 July 2006). "The path of Khan". The Guardian.
  64. ^ John Innes. TV duo drugged and robbed – Retrieved 20 June 2007.
  65. ^ Editors at BBC. Carol Vorderman launches fashion attack – Retrieved 17 February 2007.
  66. ^ "Celebrities' open letter to Scotland – full text and list of signatories | Politics". 7 August 2014. Retrieved 26 August 2014.
  67. ^ "Susannah Constantine (from Trinny and Susannah) says she hates cyclists so much she would run over her own husband if she saw him out on his bike". 18 July 2020. Retrieved 18 January 2023.

External links[edit]