Watching Brief: Deayton's Claim That His Cheating Is a Form of Schizophrenia Gives New Meaning to the Notion of a Two-Headed Monster -- One Lives in His Head, the Other in His Sloggis
Platell, Amanda, New Statesman (1996)
TAKE ME BACK, screamed the splash headline, I've been a naughty boy. I've taken my punishment, I've been humiliated on national television -- hell, I nearly had tears in my eyes at one point. Surely, all's forgiven and I can return to the fold?
Well, it may have been that easy for Angus Deayton, but the public rehabilitation of Roy Keane is another matter. We are living in a world where newspaper interviews and television appearances have become substitutes for proper personal discourse.
Instead of giving "his and hers" simulcast splash interviews to the Sunday Mirror (Deayton) and the Mail on Sunday (Deayton's partner, Lise Meyer) a week after the News of the Worldbroke the story of his …
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Publication information: Article title: Watching Brief: Deayton's Claim That His Cheating Is a Form of Schizophrenia Gives New Meaning to the Notion of a Two-Headed Monster -- One Lives in His Head, the Other in His Sloggis. Contributors: Platell, Amanda - Author. Magazine title: New Statesman (1996). Volume: 131. Issue: 4590 Publication date: June 3, 2002. Page number: 35. © Not available. COPYRIGHT 2002 Gale Group.
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