- 1. (man) Darkest Peru.
- 2. A vast, unexplored wilderness
shrouded in mystery. Until now!
- 3. For I have been charged
by my fellow geographers
- 4. to leave the comforts
of home and family
- 5. and set off upon
a voyage of discovery.
- 6. I travel light, carrying only
the absolute essentials.
- 7. Maps, rations, modest timepiece
and travel piano.
- 8. And finally, deep in the undergrowth,
I spot something extraordinary.
- 9. An undiscovered species of bear.
- 10. Time to collect a specimen
for the museum.
- 11. I thought my time was up,
my ticket was punched.
- 12. But the bear saved my life.
- 13. He guided me through the jungle
to show me his world,
- 14. and in return,
I introduced him to ours.
- 15. That's, erm... That's a telescope.
That's my grandfather's telescope.
- 16. Oh, be very careful with that.
- 17. - That's soap. Really wouldn't eat that.
- 18. Here we are, why don't you try this?
This is marmalade.
- 19. You spread it on toast,
put it in sandwiches, or...
- 20. Or you can drink it. Jolly good.
- 21. This is London. That's where I'm from.
- 22. Lon-don.
- 23. Good Lord!
- 24. Now try Stratford-upon-Avon.
- 25. Over time, I become friends
with the bears and even name them.
- 26. The female after
my dear departed mother
- 27. and the male after an exotic boxer
I once met in a bar.
- 28. But the time eventually comes
to return to my wife and daughter
- 29. and share my findings with the world.
- 30. Goodbye, Lucy. Goodbye, Pastuzo.
- 31. And if you ever make it to London,
you can be sure of a very warm welcome.
- 32. I have learnt so much from these bears
- 33. but I wonder what, if anything,
they have learnt from me.
- 34. Marmalade!
- 35. They're ripe. They're ripe.
They're finally ripe!
- 36. Aunt Lucy!
- 37. Uncle Pastuzo!
- 38. You're never going to guess... Whoa!
- 39. Good morning, Aunt Lucy.
- 40. Good morning, my little hurricane.
- 41. Why do you have to come crashing in here
like a natural disaster?
- 42. But, Uncle Pastuzo... they're ripe.
- 43. Whoa-ho-ho!
- 44. It's Marmalade Day!
- 45. Marmalade Day!
- 46. Oh, it rather suits me. Marmalade Day!
- 47. Oh, do calm down, you two.
- 48. There's no need to rush.
- 49. Now be careful up there.
- 50. And keep your paws off my hat.
- 51. I will.
- 52. Marmalade.
- 53. Just one sandwich contains
all the vitamins and minerals
- 54. a bear needs for a whole day.
- 55. - Amazing.
- 56. And your Aunt Lucy's recipe
is even better than the explorer's.
- 57. We must remember to take him a jar
when we go to London.
- 58. London?
- 59. I wouldn't worry! We've been talking
about that trip for 40 years.
- 60. One day, Pastuzo.
- 61. But why would you want to go anywhere
- 62. when we live in
the best place in the world?
- 63. Whoa!
- 64. Whoa-hoo!
- 65. Goodness.
- 66. I thought I told you to be careful.
- 67. And give me back my hat.
- 68. - Yes, Uncle. But...
- No buts.
- 69. It's about time I got a bit of respect
- 70. Embarrassing.
- 71. But tasty.
- 72. Friendly advice for
the foreigner in London. Lesson three.
- 73. It's dusk, and you pass a stranger
in the street.
- 74. - Greet them politely.
- Good evening.
- 75. To take the conversation further,
talk about the weather.
- 76. Real brolly-buster, isn't it?
- 77. Londoners have 101 ways
to say that it is raining...
- 78. - Can I have the last sandwich?
- Oh, no, I need that.
- 79. A wise bear always keeps
a marmalade sandwich in his hat
- 80. in case of emergency.
- 81. and it's bucketing down.
- 82. Follow these simple rules and you will
always feel at home in London.
- 83. - Aunt Lucy?
- 84. Get to the shelter!
- 85. Oh!
- 86. - Aunt Lucy!
- Keep going!
- 87. Are you alright?
- 88. Uncle Pastuzo!
- 89. Uncle Pastuzo!
- 90. Get down!
- 91. Uncle Pastuzo?
- 92. Pastuzo?
- 93. Uncle Pastuzo?
- 94. Aunt Lucy.
- 95. What are we going to do?
- 96. Stay out of sight until London.
- 97. But... aren't you coming?
- 98. I am too old and too tired
to go any further.
- 99. Oh. Then, what will you do?
- 100. Oh, don't you worry about me.
- 101. I will be safe
in the home for retired bears.
- 102. But it is not yet time
for you to retire.
- 103. You must find a new home. In London.
- 104. But... But I don't know anyone there.
What if they don't even like bears?
- 105. You know, there was once a war
in the explorer's country.
- 106. Thousands of children
were sent away for safety,
- 107. left at railway stations
with labels around their necks,
- 108. and unknown families took them in
and loved them like their own.
- 109. They will not have forgotten
how to treat a stranger.
- 110. Now take care, my darling.
Remember your manners.
- 111. And keep safe.
- 112. Hmm?
- 113. Oh.
- 114. - Huh?
- 115. (man 1) OK, I'll just get it now.
- 116. (man 2) I'll throw it down.
- 117. Hi.
- 118. London.
- 119. Oh, right. Yes.
Manners. Here goes.
- 120. Good morning.
Really tipping it down, isn't it?
- 121. Strange.
- 122. How do you do?
I'm just looking for a home. And I...
- 123. Hello?
- 124. Excuse me...
- 125. Does anyone know where I...
where I can find a home?
- 126. Anyone?
- 127. Passengers are reminded to keep their
belongings with them at all times.
- 128. Unattended items will be taken away
and could be destroyed.
- 129. Oh, dear.
- 130. - Oh, hello.
- 131. - You hungry?
- 132. Me, too.
- 133. But this is all I've got left.
It's really just for emergency.
- 134. Oh, go on then.
- 135. Ah, right, I see what I've done.
- 136. Erm, come on, you can't
all be having emergencies.
- 137. Can you all just go away, please?
I need to look presentable.
- 138. - (boy) That was so boring.
- (man) I'm sorry you feel like that,
- 139. but it was my week to choose and I
enjoyed the Victorian Wool Experience.
- 140. At least we spent time together
as a family.
- 141. - And we learnt a lot about wool.
- Did you have fun, pumpkin?
- 142. It's Judy, and it was fine
until you jumped in the lake.
- 143. It's a bathing pond.
It's what you're supposed to do.
- 144. - Not naked!
- Well, I forgot my costume.
- 145. Jonathan, don't jump like that.
- 146. Seven per cent of childhood accidents
start with jumping.
- 147. - If I'm gonna be an astronaut...
- You're not "gonna" be.
- 148. You can be whatever you want, peanut.
- 149. - Oh, stranger danger.
- 150. Keep your eyes down.
There's some sort of bear over there.
- 151. - Probably selling something.
- Good evening.
- 152. No, thank you.
- 153. Oh, dear.
- 154. Must be doing something wrong.
- 155. Hello there.
- 156. Mary!
- 157. Oh. Hello.
- 158. Coming down in stair rods, isn't it?
- 159. Oh...
- 160. Yes.
- 161. - Mum...
- 162. I hope you don't mind me asking,
but shouldn't you be at home?
- 163. Oh, yes, I should. But... I haven't
quite worked out how to find one.
- 164. - Where are your parents?
- They died when I was small.
- 165. - Here we go.
- All I have left is my aunt.
- 166. - And where's she?
- Darkest Peru.
- 167. - In the home for retired bears.
- Yeah, course she is.
- 168. How did you get here?
- 169. - I stowed away. In a lifeboat.
- 170. And ate marmalade.
Did you know bears like marmalade?
- 171. I didn't even know bears could talk.
- 172. Well, I'm a very rare bear.
- 173. There aren't many of us left.
- 174. And what are you going to do now?
- 175. Well, I thought I would probably
just sleep over there in that bin.
- 176. That's the spirit. Anyway...
- 177. - Dad!
- Why don't we find you some help?
- 178. Oh, yes, please.
If you're sure it's no trouble?
- 179. Of course it isn't. Is it, darling?
- 180. Not at all.
- 181. - Oh, yes, that is good.
- So, erm...
- 182. - What's your name?
- 183. - Do bears even have names?
- Of course we do.
- 184. My name is...
- 185. Beg your pardon?
- 186. Right.
- 187. - Well, go on.
- 188. You try it.
- 189. Back of the throat.
- 190. Ripped & corrected by Freak.
- 191. Mr Brown, that is extremely rude.
- 192. Oh, at last.
- 193. Oh. Er, wait for me.
- 194. ls someone coming to get him?
- 195. Everyone's gone.
He'll have to come with us.
- 196. - No way.
- 197. - Stay where you are.
- He's so embarrassing.
- 198. We can't leave him here.
- 199. We can.
He's not our responsibility.
- 200. He's a young bear
who needs our help, Henry.
- 201. It's just for one night, until we can
find the right people to look after him.
- 202. There you are.
- 203. - OK.
- 204. - Excuse me? Erm...
- 205. I'm dreadfully sorry,
I don't actually know your name.
- 206. Well, I've got a bear name, but it seems
to be rather hard to pronounce.
- 207. That's not ripe.
- 208. - Perhaps you'd like an English name.
- An English name? Like what?
- 209. Oh, look, Henry, it's perfect.
- 210. You want to call him Ketchup?
Ketchup the bear?
- 211. - Paddington!
- 212. Paddington.
- 213. Pa-dding-ton.
- 214. - Paddington!
- 215. Sorry! I like it.
- 216. Well, then, Paddington, how would you
like to come home with us?
- 217. Oh!
What sort of route do you call that?
- 218. Well, the young bear
said it was his first time in London.
- 219. I thought I'd show him the sights.
- 220. - Should've charged morel
- Keep the change.
- 221. Cheer up, mate.
Might never happen.
- 222. Darling, have you got your keys?
- 223. Come on, Paddington.
- 224. Oh, yes.
- 225. But this... this is wonderful!
- 226. Do you know,
I was actually beginning to think
- 227. nobody would give me a home,
but this... l That's ripe.
- 228. This will suit me down to the ground.
Thank you very much.
- 229. - Er... we're not giving you a home.
- 230. - Oh?
- It's just for the night.
- 231. Oh.
- 232. When a young person
comes to this country,
- 233. I'm afraid they don't just move in
with the first people they meet.
- 234. - No?
- You need a proper guardian.
- 235. What's that?
- 236. A grown-up who takes you
into their home and looks after you.
- 237. Like you?
- 238. Erm... Yes, well, I suppose so.
- 239. But not you?
- 240. No. We don't do that.
- 241. - It's normally someone you know.
- But what if you don't know anybody?
- 242. In that case, the authorities will house
you in some kind of government facility.
- 243. What? Like an orphanage?
- 244. No, no, no, not an orphanage.
- 245. It would be more like an institution
for young souls
- 246. whose parents have sadly passed on.
- 247. Oh.
- 248. - Well, what about the explorer?
- 249. The man who visited us in Darkest Peru.
He said we'd always be welcome.
- 250. Well, what's his name? You could go now.
- 251. Ooh, well, I don't know his human name.
- 252. My uncle and aunt hadn't learnt
much English back then,
- 253. so they always called him...
- 254. There can't be that many explorers
who've been to Peru.
- 255. Maybe we can find him.
- 256. Without a name?
I wouldn't get your hopes up.
- 257. Right, come on, you. Pyjamas.
- 258. Jonathan!
- 259. - Walk.
- 260. Don't worry, Paddington.
- 261. - We'll find him.
- Oh, thank you.
- 262. Let's look in the encyclopaedia,
- 263. unless, of course,
you'd like to freshen up first.
- 264. I beg your pardon?
- 265. You know, use the facilities?
Most people do after a long journey.
- 266. Oh. Well, if that's what most people do,
then I'd like to do that.
- 267. - Top of the stairs.
- Top of the... Ah, stairs.
- 268. OK. You're going that way. Got it.
- 269. - Are you alright?
- All good.
- 270. Hello. This is Henry Brown.
32 Windsor Gardens.
- 271. I just need to add something
to my home insurance policy.
- 272. Well, what it is, is we have
a guest for the night, a bear,
- 273. and I just needed some extra cover
for any da... Yes, a bear.
- 274. No, a real one.
- 275. About three foot six.
- 276. Grizzly? Not particularly.
- 277. Mind you, I haven't seen him
in the mornings.
- 278. So, how much would that be?
- 279. Batten down the hatches, young 'un.
There'll be a storm tonight.
- 280. The radio said it was clearing up.
- 281. Radio! I feel it in my knees.
My knees never lie.
- 282. - Guess what, Mrs Bird! We found a bear!
- 283. - A real bear from Peru!
- That's nice, dear.
- 284. You don't seem very surprised.
- 285. I gave up being surprised when
they came up with the microwave oven.
- 286. And I still don't trust you.
- 287. Hmm...
- 288. Hmm?
- 289. Thank you for holding.
Your call is...
- 290. - (man) ... moderately...
- ... important to us.
- 291. Help.
- 292. - Where's he going to sleep?
- Not in my room. He's a he.
- 293. - Tony's a he.
- Shut up.
- 294. And Tony would be more than welcome
to a bunk-up.
- 295. - Who's Tony?
- I'm warning you.
- 296. - Just some boy she's in love with.
- No? Darling, really?
- 297. - That's it!
- When can I meet him?
- 298. Can I meet him? Darling?
- 299. - He can sleep in my room.
- He's not sleeping in anyone's room.
- 300. He's going in the attic.
I want you all to lock your doors.
- 301. I can't find anything
about an English explorer in Peru.
- 302. - Of course you can't.
- Why not?
- 303. He's making the whole thing up. It's the
sort of sob story your mother falls for.
- 304. - Hang on. That's not fair.
- It so is fair.
- 305. You've literally just brought home
a random bear.
- 306. - So embarrassing.
- You'd have done the same thing.
- 307. We're much more similar than you think.
- 308. - What are you doing?
- The storm is upon us.
- 309. Oh, you and your knees.
I can tell you for a fact, Mrs Bird,
- 310. it is not going to rain indoors.
- 311. - Oh, no.
- There she blows.
- 312. - Mr Brown, are you there?
- Yes, hello.
- 313. Yes, that sounds fine.
- 314. No, no, no, don't read me
the terms and conditions.
- 315. I want to action this as soon
as possible. Don't put me on hold again!
- 316. Paddington? What is going on in there?
- 317. Er, nothing. I'm just having
a spot of bother with the facilities.
- 318. Erm... Nice weather for the ducks?
- 319. - Oh.
- 320. That was amazing.
- 321. Dear Aunt Lucy.
I have arrived in London
- 322. and so far it has rained, poured,
drizzled and chucked it down.
- 323. And I miss you.
- 324. London is not how we imagined it.
- 325. Hardly anyone says hello
or wears hats.
- 326. And you can no longer simply
turn up at the station and get a home.
- 327. It's hard to see where a bear
could ever belong
- 328. in such a strange, cold city.
- 329. Luckily, I met the Browns, who are
letting me sleep in their attic.
- 330. They have a lovely house, but I'm not
going to be allowed to stay.
- 331. That animal is going
straight to the authorities.
- 332. - What about the explorer?
- There is no explorer.
- 333. I'm not putting this family in danger
while you go on some wild-goose chase.
- 334. First thing tomorrow,
that bear is out of here.
- 335. The Browns are a very curious tribe.
- 336. Mr Brown is something called
a risk analyst.
- 337. He says that having a bear in the house
increases the chances of major disaster
- 338. by 4,000%.
- 339. Mrs Brown illustrates
- 340. Her latest is set in the old tunnels
and sewers under London.
- 341. She says she's stuck at the moment
- 342. because she can't imagine
what her hero looks like,
- 343. but has no trouble coming up with
nicknames for her daughter Judy,
- 344. - like "twinkle" and "coconut" and...
- Sweety pops? Hello, darling.
- 345. I was thinking of going
to the sewers tomorrow night.
- 346. I just wondered if you wanted
to join me. You could bring this Tony.
- 347. Why would I want to bring anyone
down the toilet?
- 348. Come on, darling, it's not like that.
- 349. It's a subterranean labyrinth
that can take you anywhere in the city.
- 350. It's weird, it smells
and it's embarrassing.
- 351. Sure. Good point.
- 352. Judy suffers
from a serious condition
- 353. called "embarrassment".
- 354. She is seeing a boy called Tony
but won't bring him home.
- 355. - So, when can I come round your house?
- That's never gonna happen.
- 356. She is learning Chinese...
- 357. (man) Could you tell me the way
to the central business district?
- 358. so she can run away
and start a small business.
- 359. (man) I have been accused
of insider trading
- 360. and require legal representation.
- 361. When Jonathan grows up,
he wants to be an astronaut.
- 362. Last year he built
a pair of rocket boots...
- 363. Three, two, one.
- 364. and is now only allowed to play
- 365. with safe, educational, indoor toys
from the olden days.
- 366. They live with
an old relative called Mrs Bird.
- 367. Her husband was in the Navy, and she
still likes everything shipshape.
- 368. Tomorrow, they are taking me
to the authorities,
- 369. who will house me in something
that is not an orphanage,
- 370. but still doesn't sound like the sort
of home we were really hoping for.
- 371. Can't you sleep?
- 372. Me neither.
- 373. I do wish
we could have found the explorer.
- 374. I know, Paddington.
But I've been looking everywhere
- 375. and I still can't find any mention
of an English expedition to Peru.
- 376. But there really was an explorer,
Mrs Brown. He gave my uncle this hat.
- 377. What, that was the explorer's hat?
- 378. Hm-hmm. Why?
- 379. I've got a friend who runs
an antiques shop in the Portobello Road.
- 380. He knows all about old things
like your hat.
- 381. Oh...
- 382. It's just possible
he could help us find your explorer.
- 383. Well, that would be wonderful.
- 384. - But didn't Mr Brown say...
- Don't you worry about Mr Brown.
- 385. As far as he's concerned,
we're going to the authorities.
- 386. But I'm not standing by while there's
a chance of finding you a proper home.
- 387. Now make sure you get some sleep, OK?
- 388. Night-night.
- 389. Tomorrow,
we are going to find the explorer.
- 390. Love from Paddington.
- 391. Oh.
- 392. PS. That is now my name.
- 393. Good evening, Grant.
- 394. Madam Director.
- 395. Another delivery from the docks?
- 396. Bring it through.
- 397. Yes!
- 398. You are going to make
a fantastic addition to the collection.
- 399. Aren't you worried
people will ask questions?
- 400. Not at all. As far as the tree-huggers
who run this place are concerned,
- 401. I'd never dream of stuffing
a poor defenceless animal.
- 402. However, it's not enough for me just
to look after this dusty old collection.
- 403. I need to add the odd choice specimen
of my own.
- 404. There was some weird sort of animal
at the dock today.
- 405. Oh, yes?
- 406. Yeah.
I was doing my rounds as usual
- 407. when I spotted something sticky
on the deck of the boat.
- 408. I think they were paw prints.
- 409. Whatever it was that had made them
- 410. had hidden himself away
in the lifeboat.
- 411. Must have been in there
all the way from Peru.
- 412. Seems to have lived
on nothing but marmalade.
- 413. Did you say marmalade?
- 414. - Hmm.
- What happened to him?
- 415. - He sneaked out in the mail van.
- 416. - I tracked him to Paddington.
- 417. But then he disappeared.
- 418. I'm sorry. It's just that that creature
means a great deal to me.
- 419. Why? Is he endangered?
- 420. He is now.
- 421. Oof!
- 422. Now, I know you all like marmalade,
but this is my sandwich.
- 423. Erm, you're not using those ear brushes
to clean your mouth, are you, Mr Brown?
- 424. - Peculiar habit.
- 425. Morning!
- 426. Awesome.
- 427. Jonathan.
Don't even think about it.
- 428. 34 per cent of pre-breakfast accidents
- 429. - But Paddington...
- I don't care what Paddington...
- 430. - Whoa.
- 431. - It's so annoying, Mum.
- What is, pumpkin?
- 432. All my bathroom stuff is mined.
- 433. Well, I've never liked you
using harsh chemicals, darling.
- 434. They play havoc on people's skin.
- 435. - Morning, Judy.
- 436. - Why is Dad so boring and annoying?
- It's for your own good.
- 437. Be nice, darlings.
- 438. All I was trying to do was wash my face.
- 439. Oh.
- 440. Better?
- 441. Come on, you two,
or you'll be late for school.
- 442. (man) Heck of a racket
coming from your way last night, Brown.
- 443. Hello, Mr Curry.
I'm sorry if we disturbed you.
- 444. Good morning.
- 445. - I don't believe I've had the pleasure.
- Mr Curry, this is Paddington.
- 446. - He's a bear.
- I can see that.
- 447. - You must be a long way from home.
- I'm from Darkest Peru.
- 448. - Oh.
- Don't worry, Mr Curry, he's going.
- 449. Just as well. Don't want to be kept up
by any of your loud jungle music.
- 450. Don't tell anyone at school
- 451. Why not?
- 452. Because everyone thinks
we're weird enough without the bear.
- 453. Hello there.
- 454. - Ooh! Dog!
- 455. Where's that bear? Now, watch out.
There are thieves, murderers
- 456. and pickpockets on every platform.
So follow us
- 457. - and do exactly as you're told.
- 458. Ah. Thank you.
- 459. Officer.
- 460. Hmm.
- 461. So, about the authorities.
I've printed off directions.
- 462. Oh. Laminated.
- 463. - The green arrows are to make...
- Thank you, darling.
- 464. I know exactly where I'm going.
- 465. - Where's Paddington?
- 466. Oh! Paddington.
- 467. (all) Paddington!
- 468. Hmm...
- 469. Oh!
- 470. Hmm!
- 471. Paddington?
- 472. Paddington!
- 473. - Over here!
- 474. That one's mine, thank you.
- 475. I assume he's yours.
- 476. Tell you what, Paddington.
- 477. It's not far to my friend's
antiques shop. Why don't we walk?
- 478. - Ah, Mrs Brown. Come in.
- You must be Mr Gruber.
- 479. And you must be the young gentleman
whose hat sounds so fascinating.
- 480. Welcome. You're just in time
- 481. Every morning it arrives at 11 o'clock,
- 482. bringing salvation.
- 483. Just like a train that I took
many years ago.
- 484. - Really?
- Oh, yes. You see,
- 485. there was a lot of trouble
in my country.
- 486. So my parents sent me
all the way across Europe,
- 487. when I was not much older
than you are now.
- 488. Was it hard to find a home?
- 489. I had a great-aunt who took me in.
- 490. Master Gruber?
- 491. But I soon learnt a home
is more than a roof over your head.
- 492. My body had travelled very fast
but my heart...
- 493. she took a little longer to arrive.
- 494. Hmm.
- 495. But now I should like
to take a look at your hat.
- 496. - Oh, thank you.
- Unusual colour.
- 497. But it is hard to say how much of that
is original and how much...
- 498. Marmalade?
- 499. My uncle always kept
a marmalade sandwich in his hat
- 500. in case of emergency.
- 501. You're pulling my legs off.
What a splendid idea.
- 502. Ooh. Now, if you look carefully,
- 503. you can see your hat
has been hand stitched,
- 504. which suggests it is one of a kind.
- 505. - Really?
- 506. Hello there.
- 507. - Oh, wait a minute.
- It's very subtle.
- 508. - Oh, Paddington!
- The gentleman dropped his wallet!
- 509. Where is he?
- 510. - Mind out!
- 511. Come back!
- 512. What's he doing?
- 513. - Excuse me. Coming through.
- 514. Just trying to return
some lost property.
- 515. (man) Hey, what are you doing?
- 516. Whoa!
- 517. Sorry!
- 518. (man) Oi, come back!
- 519. Some kind of tiny police bear.
- 520. - You!
- 521. What are you doing?
- 522. Trying to return some lost property.
- 523. Get away from here! Leave my dog alone!
- 524. Do you want a biscuit?
- 525. Charlie Delta. Officer in distress.
Urgent assistance required. Go, go, go.
- 526. In 100 yards, bear left.
- 527. I've got your wallet!
- 528. Whoa-hum
- 529. It's actually quite good fun. Ah.
- 530. The Winter's Tale
- 531. contains Shakespeare's
most famous stage direction:
- 532. - "Exit, pursued by a..."
- 533. - Paddington?
- (boy) Look, a bear!
- 534. You... dropped your wallet.
- 535. Gosh, you've got quite a few.
- 536. He certainly has.
- 537. No, you don't understand. I was just
trying to return some lost property.
- 538. Oh, hello, Judy.
- 539. - Do you know that bear?
- 540. He's awesome.
- 541. - Yeah, he's called Paddington.
- Thank you.
- 542. Thank you.
- 543. - Well done.
- Bear of the moment!
- 544. Oh, really? I just did
what any bear would do.
- 545. I can't thank you enough.
- 546. That scoundrel has been pocket-picketing
people around here for weeks.
- 547. He was extraordinary.
- 548. And it gave me
a chance to look at his hat.
- 549. - You see, this is no ordinary hat.
- 550. No. These markings mean that it was made
for a member of the Geographers' Guild.
- 551. What's that?
- 552. A very old explorers' club.
- 553. - Oh!
- Go and see them in the morning,
- 554. and if luck has been smiling
on your face,
- 555. they should be able to tell you
who they made it for.
- 556. OK. Protein.
- 557. - Per biscuit?
- Per biscuit.
- 558. - 0.5 grams.
- 559. Carbohydrates.
- 560. - Per biscuit?
- Per biscuit.
- 561. - Is 7.7 grams.
- 562. - (man 1) Sodium.
- (man 2) Ooh...
- 563. - (man 2) I know this one.
- (man 1) Yeah. Do you?
- 564. - (man 2) Is it trace?
- (man 1) Not trace.
- 565. It's him! After all these years,
it's really him!
- 566. You're stuffed, bear.
- 567. - One night, you said. One night!
- I know...
- 568. You promised to take him
to the authorities.
- 569. - I never promised.
- Well, you very heavily implied it.
- 570. I'm sorry, but he was telling the truth.
There really is an explorer.
- 571. - What are you doing?
- I'm doing my looking-away face.
- 572. - Are you doing the breathing?
- I'm doing the breathing.
- 573. All we need to do is take him
to the Geographers' Guild.
- 574. - Stop!
- The hand's gone up.
- 575. - We've done quite enough for this bear.
- And the voice.
- 576. - I am taking charge!
- You're taking charge?
- 577. Yes! Paddington
is a danger to this family.
- 578. Jonathan is quite irresponsible enough
- 579. without throwing a wild animal
into the mix.
- 580. Hey, Paddington.
Have you seen the paper?
- 581. Gosh.
- 582. You've only been in London a day
and you're already famous.
- 583. Oh.
- 584. I'm sorry if I wasn't very nice before.
- 585. It's just it's a new school and I didn't
want everyone to think I was weird.
- 586. Oh, I understand, Judy.
It's not easy being somewhere new.
- 587. No, it isn't.
- 588. He put earwax on my toothbrush!
- 589. Things can be very different
from how you imagined.
- 590. Don't let him bother you. Dad's always
been boring and annoying.
- 591. Oh, I don't know about that.
More to your father than meets the eye.
- 592. - Like what?
- When I first met him,
- 593. he was a very different man.
- 594. Whoo!
- 595. - Not gonna let this change us, right?
- No way, baby.
- 596. But becoming a father
does strange things to a man.
- 597. Be careful, there's a baby here. Step
back, there's a baby coming through.
- 598. Could you keep those flowers away,
please? She's too young for pollen.
- 599. - Where's the bike, darling?
- This is our new car.
- 600. What? It's very beige, isn't it?
- 601. It's a calm and neutral colour. Get in.
- 602. The point is, your father loves you
very much. Give him a chance.
- 603. He might just surprise you.
- 604. Oh.
- 605. Maybe you and Dad
just need a fresh start.
- 606. Hmm.
- 607. I suppose I didn't make
the best first impression.
- 608. Don't take this the wrong way but...
- 609. why don't we try to make you
look a bit more presentable?
- 610. Hang on a minute.
You're not talking about...
- 611. - ... the facilities?
- 612. - Relax, Paddington, it's not that bad.
- It is that bad.
- 613. Doesn't it rain enough in this city
without having showers in the house?
- 614. The point is, we are parents now
and we have to protect our children.
- 615. - We do.
- 616. - They're screaming.
- That's the sound of laughter.
- 617. Wind. Hot wind. Two hot winds.
- 618. I don't like it.
- 619. Well, I hope I don't look weird
after all that.
- 620. - Too much?
- Too much.
- 621. Too much?
Well, get me a brush, will you?
- 622. Ah, there it is.
- 623. - That's my old duffle coat.
- Actually, it was mine first.
- 624. Well, long before that, it was mine.
- 625. - Oh, was it, Mr Brown?
- 626. - He wore it on his first day at school.
- It's lovely.
- 627. Wooden buttons for ease of paw.
- 628. And these two sandwich compartments
are an excellent idea.
- 629. I must say, it suits you very well.
- 630. I never thought
I'd like a human coat, but...
- 631. You look like one of the family.
- 632. You're not going to send Paddington
to the authorities, are you?
- 633. You will try the Geographers' Guild?
- 634. Yes, alright, we'll see
if they know anything.
- 635. - But if it's a dead end...
- I'm sure it won't be.
- 636. Thank you very much, Mr Brown.
- 637. You must get a lot of strange customers
- 638. You don't know the half of it, love.
- 639. I've had bishops, magicians, bears,
- 640. Did you say bears?
- 641. Yeah. Had one in here last night,
- 642. Oh! How fascinating. I don't suppose
you remember where you took him?
- 643. - 'Fraid I can't tell you that, love.
- Why not?
- 644. - It's against the Cabbie's Code, innit?
- The what?
- 645. The Cabbie's Code!
It's an oath of confidentiality we take.
- 646. You know, like your doctors,
your priests, your medieval knights.
- 647. You do understand, don't you, love?
- 648. Of course.
- 649. - Let me tell you about my code.
- 650. When somebody doesn't give me
what I want, I remove their body parts.
- 651. I start with the nasal hair.
- 652. Ow.
- 653. And then I move on to something juicy.
- 654. That's my code and I always stick to it.
- 655. Do you always stick to yours?
- 656. - Well, it's not even really a code.
- 657. It's more a set of guidelines
than a binding ethos.
- 658. Then tell me,
where did you take the bear?
- 659. - Windsor Gardens!
- Thank you.
- 660. I wouldn't go up the Westway this
time of night. You wanna go north...
- 661. - Bye, Paddington.
- Goodbye, Jonathan.
- 662. - Good luck.
- Bye, Paddington.
- 663. Bye.
I hope you all have a good day.
- 664. I really do like these French
sandwiches, Mrs Bird. Very exotic.
- 665. - Can I help you, son?
- Just a sec.
- 666. You've been in there for 47 minutes.
Either a very long call
- 667. or you're placing unauthorised
advertising in a public phone box.
- 668. I'm terribly sorry.
- 669. - No problem... madam.
- 670. Many apologies if I disturbed you.
- 671. I keep an eye on all
the comings and goings and...
- 672. there's been a few unsavoury
characters hanging around.
- 673. Let's get this
over and done with.
- 674. There's even been a bear.
A most unpleasant creature.
- 675. As a matter of fact,
that bear is the reason I'm here.
- 676. Welcome to the
Geographers' Guild. Are you members?
- 677. No, but we are looking for one.
- 678. - The name?
- We don't actually know the name,
- 679. but we do know he went on an expedition
you funded to Darkest Peru.
- 680. Darkest Peru.
- 681. - Hmm!
- 682. We've never been to Peru.
- 683. What? But you must have done.
- 684. I can see you're very busy.
Perhaps we could just go and check.
- 685. There are over two million letters,
diaries and artefacts up in our archive,
- 686. meticulously filed,
and they don't stay that way
- 687. by letting strange men
and their bears rummage around.
- 688. - Listen...
- I'm going to have to ask you to leave.
- 689. Come on then, Paddington.
- 690. Paddington?
- 691. Paddington?
- 692. - Paddington!
- Psst! Mr Brown? In here.
- 693. - What are you doing?
- We need to get into that archive.
- 694. Paddington,
please don't take this the wrong way,
- 695. but are you certain
there was an explorer?
- 696. You didn't just find a hat
and make up some...
- 697. What? Why are you looking at me
- 698. Is it me or is it hot in here?
Why do I feel so...
- 699. - Uncomfortable?
- 700. - Flushed?
- 701. - Queasy?
- 702. It's called a hard stare.
- 703. My aunt taught me to do them
when people had forgotten their manners.
- 704. - Oh, give me strength.
- Mr Brown, you can trust me.
- 705. There really was an explorer.
- 706. And if we can find him,
I know he'll give me a home.
- 707. A proper home, like yours.
- 708. Now I've got an idea.
But I'm going to need your help.
- 709. - This is never going to work.
- Of course it will.
- 710. - You look very pretty.
- That's what they'll say in jail.
- 711. - Morning.
- Oh, hello there.
- 712. Hold up.
- 713. Haven't seen you before, have I?
- 714. No, that's right. I'm new.
- 715. Hmm... Thought so.
- 716. Lovely day, innit?
- 717. - Unusually hot.
- 718. - Just like you.
- 719. Go on, then. Off you pop.
- 720. Right!
- 721. Darkest Peru.
- 722. - 200 items!
- I knew that lady was hiding something.
- 723. What is it'?
- 724. It says "record destroyed".
Let's check the others.
- 725. Oil
- 726. New girl.
- 727. Is there a problem?
- 728. - Forgot to check your pass.
- My p... Oh, my pass. Yes.
- 729. Ah. Oh.
- 730. - It's an old photograph.
- 731. I'm sure you've always been a... Whoa.
- 732. 0-0-2. Retrieve.
- 733. You've changed a bit.
- 734. I lost a lot of weight.
- 735. You're telling me.
- 736. And the...
- 737. I had it lasered.
- 738. And the arm's grown back.
- 739. It's a false arm.
- 740. You really can't feel a thing?
- 741. Huh.
- 742. - Nothing.
- 743. Well, I'm just off to the toilet.
- 744. See you in a bit.
- 745. Mr Brown, I've found something.
- 746. That's brilliant. Now let's put
these back and get out of here.
- 747. - Er... Mr Brown...
- 748. Something's jamming the system.
- 749. I think it's a baguette.
Is that peanut butter?
- 750. Too orange. I think it's...
- 751. Marmalade.
- 752. Hey, you!
- 753. Stop that sexy woman!
- 754. Halt!
- 755. - You have a beautiful home, Mr Curry.
- I've lived here all my life.
- 756. I inherited it from my mother.
A very distant woman.
- 757. And being such a pillar
of the community, I can see why
- 758. having that beast move in next door
would upset you so.
- 759. I suppose I should be grateful
that it's only one bear.
- 760. Oh, but it always starts
with just one, Mr Curry.
- 761. Soon, the whole street
will be crawling with them.
- 762. Drains clogged with fur.
- 763. Buns thrown at old ladies.
- 764. Raucous all-night picnics.
- 765. - What can we do?
- I have certain connections.
- 766. If I can get hold of the bear, I can see
that he's sent where he belongs,
- 767. - no questions asked.
- 768. But I can't do it alone. I need
a strong, capable man to help me.
- 769. Me? Oh, now...
- 770. If I start hanging around,
people will ask questions.
- 771. But you? You could keep an eye on him,
couldn't you? For me?
- 772. Of course.
- 773. Perfect. So you do that.
Soon as he's alone, we'll pounce.
- 774. Fire her up, Mr Gruber.
- 775. - You actually broke in?
- That's right.
- 776. Sounds incredibly brave.
- 777. There's a time for being boring and
annoying, and a time for being a man.
- 778. Mr Brown dressed up as a lady
and someone stuck pins in him.
- 779. - What?
- It's starting.
- 780. - What was that?
- Doesn't matter.
- 781. - In a dress?
- 782. Did look like a dress.
- 783. More of a housecoat.
Quite liberating, actually.
- 784. Darkest Peru.
A vast, unexplored wilderness,
- 785. shrouded in mystery. Until now!
- 786. Is that where you're from?
- 787. Oh, Paddington, it's incredible.
- 788. Goodbye, Lucy.
- 789. And if you ever make it to London, you
can be sure of a very warm welcome.
- 790. I have learnt so much from these bears,
- 791. but I wonder what, if anything,
they have learnt from me.
- 792. Montgomery Clyde.
- 793. Dear Aunt Lucy.
You'll never guess what.
- 794. Today I saw a film the explorer made
of Darkest Peru.
- 795. I do miss our old home, although I'm
beginning to understand life in London.
- 796. The Browns are a curious tribe,
but I rather like them.
- 797. The way Mr Brown
arranges his stationery.
- 798. The strange objects
Mrs Brown finds in her handbag.
- 799. Ah! There you are.
- 800. How Mrs Bird has a Hoover
for every occasion.
- 801. That Judy can master any language.
- 802. Wonderful pronunciation.
- 803. And how Jonathan
can build almost anything
- 804. using only Mr Brown's
educational old toys.
- 805. This is amazing!
- 806. It's very strange.
I may be about to find the explorer,
- 807. but I'm actually beginning
to feel at home here.
- 808. Paddington, these books
contain the names and addresses
- 809. of all the people who live in London.
- 810. If we look up every "M Clyde",
we'll find your explorer.
- 811. - Thank you, Mrs Brown.
- Let's get cracking.
- 812. Wait for me.
I'll see if I can find anything
- 813. about Captain Clyde in the library.
- 814. I'll come with you. I need to refresh
our marmalade supplies.
- 815. Shouldn't someone stay with Paddington?
- 816. It's only for a few hours.
- 817. You don't need to worry, Mr Brown.
I think I've got the hang of things.
- 818. Well, you take care.
- 819. - Bye.
- 820. Have you ever
driven one of those?
- 821. - Yes'?
- 822. - Yes?
- Honeypot, this is Fierce Eagle.
- 823. - What?
- It's Mr Curry.
- 824. I did suggest that we adopt code names.
- 825. - Honeypot and Fierce Eagle.
- Yes, of course.
- 826. Do you actually have anything to report,
- 827. - Eagle.
- ... Eagle?
- 828. Affirmative.
- 829. The Furry Menace is home alone.
- 830. the Furry Menace is home alone.
- 831. I'm on my way.
- 832. Honeypot.
- 833. - I need to get on the roof.
- 834. And after, I wondered if you'd like
to celebrate by dining with me.
- 835. I have some meat-paste sandwiches
- 836. - Sounds glorious.
- They went off on Tuesday
- 837. but you're normally alright for a week.
- 838. Mr Curry. The roof?
- 839. M Clyde, M Clyde...
- 840. Oh, dear. Erm...
- 841. Erm...
- 842. Erm...
- 843. I'm coming!
- 844. Come on, bear.
- 845. Just got a bit tied up
with the stationery.
- 846. Come on, little bear.
- 847. Elephant!
- 848. Bear!
- 849. - Hide!
- 850. Darling! Darling!
Honeypot, I'm coming!
- 851. Honeypot! Honeypot!
- 852. But it wasn't my fault.
- 853. Who else was in the house?
The door was locked.
- 854. - There was an elephant.
- An elephant?
- 855. It had the head of an elephant and body
of a snake, but it tried to shoot me!
- 856. - Have you been drinking salt water?
- 857. Paddington, tell us
what really happened.
- 858. - What?
- We won't be cross.
- 859. - Speak for yourself.
- Mrs Brown, you must believe me.
- 860. I would never lie to you.
- 861. I'm sorry, but that was the last straw.
- 862. It was an accident. They happen.
- 863. - But the children...
- Paddington's the best thing
- 864. that's ever happened to the children.
- 865. But what's the point of them being happy
if they're not safe?
- 866. He's putting them in danger.
- 867. They have to be
our number-one priority.
- 868. They are!
- 869. They are.
- 870. And the worst part is
he won't even tell us the truth.
- 871. How can he live with us
if we can't even trust him?
- 872. I don't know, Henry.
- 873. We've got to face facts.
- 874. This house just isn't the place
for a bear.
- 875. Perhaps you're right.
- 876. Maybe we should take him
to the authorities.
- 877. Thank you.
- 878. Get out of it!
- 879. Bloody bears!
- 880. “Dear Browns.“
- 881. "Thank you very much for having me
to stay. You are a very lovely family."
- 882. "I'm very sorry
about the flood and the fire...
- 883. and the incident
at the Geographers' Guild."
- 884. "I hope that...
- 885. now I have gone,
things will calm down a bit."
- 886. "Yours, Paddington."
- 887. Well, shall we go after him?
- 888. It's better this way.
- 889. He didn't really belong here.
- 890. How can you say that?
- 891. Judy.
- 892. I'm going to my room.
- 893. - Where are you going?
- I just...
- 894. I need to know he's OK.
- 895. You just don't get it, do you?
- 896. What?
- 897. This family needed that wee bear
every bit as much as he needed you.
- 898. There. Said my piece.
- 899. Hmm...
- 900. Excuse me, I'm looking
for Montgomery Clyde.
- 901. I'm sorry, mate, I'm Morgan Clyde.
- 902. Ah. Thank you.
- 903. He's about three foot six.
- 904. He's got a bright red hat on
and a blue duffle coat.
- 905. And he's a bear.
- 906. It's not much to go on.
- 907. Really?
- 908. - Montgomery Clyde?
- 909. I'm Marjorie Clyde, dearie.
- 910. Still no news.
- 911. In case you're interested.
- 912. Right.
- 913. - Who is it?
- 914. I'm looking for Montgomery Clyde.
- 915. - Never heard of him.
- But you must have done.
- 916. I've tried them all
and you're the last...
- 917. Why don't you clear off?
- 918. And if you ever make it to London,
- 919. you can be sure of a very warm welcome.
- 920. Ah!
- 921. Please, please, please, please...
- 922. - Hello?
- 923. - I'm looking for Montgomery Clyde.
- Well, that's my father.
- 924. - The explorer Montgomery Clyde?
- That's right.
- 925. Come on in out of the cold.
I'll be right down.
- 926. - Oh. Oh, thank you. Thank you!
- 927. ls Captain Clyde at home?
- 928. I'm afraid not.
- 929. You see, my father is dead.
- 930. Oh.
- 931. Oh, dear.
- 932. What did you want from him?
- 933. He once told my aunt that if ever
we came to London, we'd be welcome.
- 934. And I suppose I hoped
he might give me a home.
- 935. Oh, but I can do that.
- 936. - You can?
- Of course.
- 937. A lovely specimen like you
shouldn't be out on the streets.
- 938. You belong somewhere very special.
- 939. And I know just the place.
- 940. Come along.
We're going for a lovely ride.
- 941. Miss Clyde!
- 942. Mr Curry. What do you want?
- 943. I found these tied to a lamppost
and I thought waste not, want not.
- 944. Channing. Now, if you'll excuse me.
- 945. Erm... where exactly are you going?
- 946. What concern is it of yours?
- 947. - You've got the bear in there.
- 948. It's just, I thought you were
sending him to Peru. But...
- 949. I said I was sending him
where he belongs,
- 950. which in his case
is the Natural History Museum.
- 951. But, Honeypot, that is barbaric.
- 952. Mr Curry, I am not your Honeypot.
I never was.
- 953. What?
- 954. Now take your rotten flowers
and get out of here! Go.
- 955. Run!
- 956. - Hello?
- (man) Good evening.
- 957. This is an anonymous phone call.
- 958. - Oh, hello, Mr Curry.
- It's not Mr Curry! It's Mr...
- 959. Burry.
- 960. I have some news
- 961. concerning the bear.
- 962. What? What do you mean?
- 963. - Who is it, Henry?
- It's Mr Curry doing a silly voice.
- 964. It's Burry!
- 965. He says Paddington's been kidnapped!
- 966. Oh!
- 967. Welcome to your new home, bear.
- 968. This is a cathedral of knowledge.
- 969. Every major explorer
has added to its glory.
- 970. Charles Darwin brought
the giant tortoise from the Galapagos.
- 971. Good evening.
- 972. Captain Scott,
the emperor penguin from Antarctica.
- 973. - Gentlemen.
- Captain Cook,
- 974. - the kangaroo from Australia.
- 975. Each of these men has been immortalised
through his finds.
- 976. But do you see anything from my father?
- 977. No.
- 978. Because when he met
your oh-so-precious species,
- 979. he refused to collect a specimen.
- 980. (man) No specimen?
- 981. Gentlemen, these were no dumb beasts.
- 982. They were intelligent and civilised.
- 983. Come off it, Clyde.
They didn't even speak English.
- 984. - Well, no, but...
- Did they play cricket?
- 985. - Drink tea?
- Do the crossword?
- 986. Pretty rum idea of civilisation
you've got, Clyde.
- 987. Tell us their location. We'll send
a real explorer to get a specimen.
- 988. Never!
- 989. Very well.
You leave me no choice.
- 990. This expedition
shall be struck from the records.
- 991. Montgomery Clyde,
- 992. I hereby revoke your membership
of this hallowed guild.
- 993. - Geographers, turn your backs!
- 994. He could have been rich and famous,
- 995. but instead he threw it all away
and he opened a petting zoo.
- 996. He put the happiness
of a few furry creatures
- 997. above his own flesh and blood.
- 998. I vowed that one day I would finish
the job my father never could.
- 999. And now, at last, that day has come.
- 1000. That's right!
- 1001. I'm going to stuff you, bear.
- 1002. Ow!
- 1003. Ripped & corrected by Freak.
- 1004. I see him. And there's not
a moment to lose!
- 1005. How are we going to get in?
It'll be locked up like a fortress.
- 1006. Sewers. Didn't you say they could
take you anywhere in the city?
- 1007. Brilliant!
- 1008. You alright, love?
- 1009. Would you mind helping
a frail old woman?
- 1010. I've missed my bus.
- 1011. - Come on in. Come on out of the cold.
- Oh, thank you. You're so kind.
- 1012. - It's locked from the other side.
- 1013. Leave it to me.
- 1014. What use is my old chemistry set?
- 1015. - Potassium nitrate, sulphur.
- 1016. This stuff is lethal, Dad.
- 1017. Would you like a wee nip of antifreeze
for the old pacemaker?
- 1018. No, no, no. Not while I'm on duty.
- 1019. Oh. Too strong for you, huh?
- 1020. Oh. Fighting talk. OK. I'll have one.
- 1021. Three, two, one.
- 1022. - Jonathan! That's 50,000 volts of...
- I know what I'm doing!
- 1023. Go for it!
- 1024. Go!
- 1025. No, best of three. I wasn't ready.
- 1026. It's locked.
- 1027. - What do we do now?
- I know.
- 1028. - Henry! Henry, do not go out there!
- Do it, Dad.
- 1029. Someone has to.
- 1030. And that someone is me.
- 1031. Oh, I say!
- 1032. My hero.
- 1033. Crikey.
- 1034. Oh!
- 1035. MESH]
- 1036. Actually, this is insane.
- 1037. - Dad is properly cool.
- He certainly is.
- 1038. I give up. I've gotta get back to work.
- 1039. Look, wait, wait, wait.
- 1040. Where's your fighting spirit?
- 1041. Henry!
- 1042. - Dad!
- 1043. Thank you.
- 1044. He's alright.
- 1045. Good dog. Mwah!
- 1046. Paddington!
- 1047. Paddington!
- 1048. Up here!
- 1049. Is that you, God?
- 1050. What?
- 1051. It's just you sound a lot more
like Mr Brown than I imagined.
- 1052. It is Mr Brown.
- 1053. Mr Brown!
What are you doing out there?
- 1054. We've come to rescue you!
- 1055. You have?
- 1056. Mr Curry explained everything.
I'm so sorry I didn't believe you.
- 1057. Sabotage.
- 1058. Paddington, get out of there!
- 1059. Bear!
- 1060. Give up, bear!
- 1061. Give up, bear!
- 1062. There's no way out.
- 1063. Henry!
- 1064. - Where's Paddington?
- I don't know.
- 1065. - Shh. I can hear something.
- 1066. - That's just the pipes.
- That's not pipes. That's bear.
- 1067. - He's going for the roof.
- Come on!
- 1068. Upstairs.
- 1069. - We've got you.
- Thank you.
- 1070. Come on, let's get out of here.
- 1071. - Not so fast.
- 1072. Come on, hand over the bear.
- 1073. No. We won't do that.
- 1074. Mrs Brown?
- 1075. - He's family.
- 1076. You're not even the same species.
- 1077. It's true.
- 1078. It is true.
- 1079. And when I first met Paddington,
I wanted nothing to do with him.
- 1080. But my wonderful wife,
she opened her heart to him
- 1081. and so did my incredible children.
- 1082. - And now I have, too.
- 1083. it doesn't matter that he comes
from the other side of the world
- 1084. or that he's a different species
- 1085. or that he has
a worrying marmalade habit.
- 1086. We love Paddington.
And that makes him family!
- 1087. And families stick together!
- 1088. So if you want him,
you'll have to take us all!
- 1089. OK, then.
- 1090. - When I say "all"...
- 1091. - I've never stuffed a human, but...
- 1092. Wait.
- 1093. - You don't need to do that.
- 1094. - No!
- 1095. That's right. Come, come.
- 1096. Erm, could I have one last request?
- 1097. What is it?
- 1098. I'd like a sandwich.
There's one in my hat.
- 1099. Go on, then.
- 1100. Thank you.
- 1101. Whoa!
- 1102. Who-o-oa!
- 1103. Nice try, bear!
- 1104. The crew's nest!
- 1105. Mrs. Bird.
- 1106. What?
- 1107. Hey, why didn't you look
where you were going?
- 1108. Ah, shut your piehole.
- 1109. - Mrs Bird, you saved me.
- 1110. - Paddington!
- A bear.
- 1111. Go easy. I have a dreadful headache.
- 1112. Hello?
- 1113. - Hi, Dad.
- Hello, Mr Brown.
- 1114. - Hello.
- What's going on?
- 1115. What a lovely surprise.
I didn't expect you home so early.
- 1116. - Something special's going on.
- More sugar.
- 1117. - Look at this. Hello, everyone.
- Hi, Dad.
- 1118. - Hi, big fella. What's cooking?
- Marmalade, Mr Brown.
- 1119. - Go on, have a taste.
- Hmm, delicious.
- 1120. Just one sandwich contains
all the vitamins and minerals
- 1121. a bear needs for the whole day.
- 1122. So does that mean
I don't have to eat vegetables?
- 1123. - He said "bear", not "boy".
- Sorry, Jonathan.
- 1124. - Thank you, Judy.
- 1125. Now, has anyone seen...
Ah, thank you, Mrs Bird.
- 1126. I think every home
should have a marmalade day.
- 1127. - And a bear.
- Especially a bear.
- 1128. Home.
- 1129. Dear Aunt Lucy.
- 1130. I'm sorry I haven't written sooner
but so much has been happening.
- 1131. I even met the explorer's daughter,
- 1132. but she tried to stuff me,
so Mrs Bird threw her off a roof.
- 1133. Millicent Clyde...
- 1134. The judge didn't think
that prison would do her any good.
- 1135. So instead, he gave her
- 1136. No, please! Anything! Anything but that!
- 1137. In the petting zoo.
- 1138. - Get a move on, dung breath!
- It's not my breath!
- 1139. Back in Windsor Gardens,
life is very different.
- 1140. Mrs Bird says it's because
things are finally set fair
- 1141. and it's had a tremendous effect
on her knees.
- 1142. Judy's embarrassment is clearing up
and she's even let Mrs Brown meet Tony.
- 1143. - You can't say anything.
- Of course not.
- 1144. - You can't touch me.
- I won't touch anyone, darling.
- 1145. - And you're not gonna cry.
- No! No.
- 1146. There's just a lot going on
in my heart right now.
- 1147. We process things very differently,
you and I.
- 1148. - I know.
- 1149. Mum, this is Tony.
- 1150. - Welcome to the family.
- Oh. Mum!
- 1151. Sorry. Sorry. Not crying.
- 1152. Henry?
- 1153. I'm sorry about her.
- 1154. She's weird. Er, but we all are.
- 1155. Tea, anyone? No? No.
- 1156. And Mr Brown is helping
Jonathan build an enormous rocket.
- 1157. Are you sure about this, Dad?
- 1158. If we're gonna get
this bad boy into orbit,
- 1159. we're gonna need
all the nitroglycerin.
- 1160. Although Jonathan worries about his
father's reckless attitude to safety.
- 1161. Houston, we may have a problem.
- 1162. Duck!
- 1163. Mrs Brown says that
in London, everyone is different,
- 1164. but that means anyone can fit in.
- 1165. I think she must be right,
- 1166. because although I don't look like
anyone else, I really do feel at home.
- 1167. I will never be like other people,
but that's alright.
- 1168. Because I am a bear.
- 1169. A bear called Paddington.
- 1170. Come on, Paddington!
- 1171. Ripped & corrected by Freak.