If your first thought was 'fairy tale of New York' you were wrong, if you were thinking 'Stop The Cavalry', nope sorry wrong again, if you were thinking of anything by Paul McCartney or John Lennon, very, very wrong.
Even if 'Merry Christmas' by Slade was on your mind, that's wrong too.
"I think it’s an important story for kids to watch, it shows the struggle to keep the Watership Down warren (the UK) free from being taken over by General Woundwort’s Efrafa (the EU). It’s an important piece of allegory to counter the constant pro-EU propaganda kids are getting from their leftist teachers"
Brace yourseves, it's radical, it would take a little more time, but it would work.
Step 1. Cancel brexit. Cancel clause 51 and get back in the room. Step 2. Veto everything, disrupt everything and make such a general nuisance of ourselves that they will be glad to get rid of us. Step 3. Invoke clause 51 again, negotiate a good deal with the implied threat that if we don't get it we we could come back and be naughty again.
It is often suggested that players look 'half asleep' after a slow start to an early kick-off, and given many of us probably feel like we could do with an extra couple of hours in bed at 12.30pm on a Saturday, it is easy to assume that footballers might not be ready for the intensity of a top level match.
After midweek evening fixtures that produced 33 goals and saw every single team scoring in a single round of Premier League games for the first time since November 2010, it felt easier than ever to presume that matches under the lights produce more drama than those early on in the day.
It turns out, though, that this, just like many more of football's great assumptions - such as the attestation that "two-nil is the most dangerous scoreline" or "a team is never more vulnerable than just after scoring" - is a fallacy.
Breaking Premier League fixtures down by kick-off time reveals that lunchtime matches average more goals than afternoon, early evening or late evening games.
In the Premier League era, matches kicking off between 11am (yes - one match started that early) and 1.45pm have seen an average of 2.81 goals per game. That drops to 2.64 in matches starting at 2pm or later and before 5pm. Over the course of thousands of matches, such a difference is significant.
There is clamour (mainly from the television companies, but also from fans who want to be able to watch even more football) to include more late kick-offs over the weekend, with Friday night games now a semi-regular feature in the Premier League, Saturday night football introduced this season and some talk of late games being added to the Sunday action.
This weekend, Leicester host Tottenham at 7.45pm on Saturday night, having shared a nine-goal thriller at Wembley on the final day of last season.
However, there is no reason to assume that game will supply any more goals than Bournemouth versus Liverpool at lunchtime, with Premier League games starting at 7pm or later producing an average of just 2.56 goals per game.
So when you wake up tomorrow and feel rather too relaxed before the early kick-off, don't assume the players feel the same.
My mother died from an asbestos related disease so I am fully aware of how pernicious this stuff is. But I have professional asbestos removers in today, replacing the asbestos concrete roof on my garage and the extent of the protection that they are using is gloves. I was expecting them to be fully kitted out like the hazchem guys who were searching Salisbury for more evidence of novichuck.
They tell me that the panels are only 4% asbestos so they don't worry about it.
I am not sure whether to be concerned that they are not treating it sufficiently seriously, or re-assured that I wasn't taking my life in my hands every time I entered the garage.
A number of papers are suggesting that Lingard's goal should not have stood because it was a foul throw, based on this photo
What do you think?
The laws of the game say this:
At the moment of delivering the ball, the thrower must: • have part of each foot on the touchline or on the ground outside the touchline
It looks absolutely clear to me that Gomez has his heel on the touchline, and so in accordance with Law 15 , GeoffSentence rules that the throw was valid and that the papers and the muppets on the highlights show last night are ll wrong.