The theme tune is the song " Boom Bang-a-Bang " by Lulu. The first series aired from 6 September to 11 October , and comprised six episodes. The second series aired from 1 November to 13 December , and comprised seven episodes. The third series aired from 18 November to 23 December , comprising seven episodes, including a 'special' Christmas episode.
Get the latest TV and entertainment news direct to your inbox
Lazy-but-loveable Steve Russell Tovey and Becky Sarah Solemani are back for a final five-part outing that sees them leave the comfort of their flat to attend the wedding of Becky's nightmare sister Laura Kerry Howard. But don't panic - Stefan Golaszewski's award-winning anti-sitcom may have broadened its scope for The Wedding but has lost none of its charm in the process. Digital Spy spoke to the best man, the chief bridesmaid and, of course, the bride herself ahead of The Wedding 's premiere and here's five more things we learnt from him and her and her…. Laura's wedding is as "obscene" and "disgusting" as you'd expect. It's Laura's journey - Steve and Becky still have their storylines and that love connection, but you really watch Laura's character break down. Even Kerry hates Laura sometimes….
1 Comedy is a delicate art
On Becky and Steve's first anniversary he is anxious to propose but is interrupted by Shelly seeking help for a drunken,foul-mouthed Laura who,after throwing herself at Steve,claims Paul has been A flashback to the day after Becky and Steve met in a pub and he asks her round to his flat for the afternoon. She brings wine but he is nervous,trying to impress by talking about the Middle East The wedding ceremony proceeds, punctuated by ghastly poems Laura has written in praise of herself read out by friends and family - Becky's contribution being a particularly insulting offering by her See the full list.
Broadcaster interference is often blamed but, truthfully, anyone can threaten the success of a show. Comedy is such a delicate art; numerous elements have to be mystically blended into one cohesive vision. One dud turn — the wrong set, a bit of odd casting, a director looking for "big" when he should be finding "small", a bad wig — and the whole animal dies a painful, squirming death. That is down to the united team behind the camera: writer, director, crew and producers. If they weren't in harmony it wouldn't have worked. I'm lucky to have been the final piece in that chain. A note I sometimes get as a writer is: "We need more story".