Think back to 2007. A year when Skins was just starting out, Ugg boots were uber cool, and MySpace still felt modern.
And it was exactly 10 years ago today (on 21 December 2007) that a bunch of unruly schoolgirls, and even more unruly teachers, barged their way onto the cinema screen in the shape of St Trinian's.
The film's box office success helped to launch the careers of many well known faces.
So where are the actresses who made up the St Trinian's Class of 2007 now? And where are the characters they played most likely to have ended up?
Gemma Arterton played Head Girl Kelly
Gemma in 2017: She's now one of Britain's best known young stars, appearing in Bond movie Quantum of Soalce, The Prince of Persia and Their Finest.
Kelly in 2017: Probably working as an international spy, protecting the world from threats that occasionally involve other ex-St Trinian's girls.
Talulah Riley played goody-two-shoes Annabelle
Talulah in 2017: She's appeared in blockbuster films including Inception and is one of the stars of award winning TV show Westworld.
Annabelle in 2017: Probably a high flying lawyer who always still sees the best in her clients (even the clearly guilty ones).
Juno Temple played posh Celia
Juno in 2017: A winner of Bafta's Rising Star award, she's appeared in blockbusters including The Dark Knight Rises as well as a lead role in the Mick Jagger/Martin Scorsese TV show Vinyl.
Celia in 2017: Probably an award winning lifestyle blogger and successful YouTube star.
Lily Cole played uber geek Polly
Lily in 2017: As well as being known for her modelling work, was awarded a double first in history of art from the University of Cambridge and has also combined acting with charity work.
Polly in 2017: Probably the planet's youngest billionaire, heading up her own tech company.
Paloma Faith played school goth Andrea
Paloma in 2017: She's become one of UK music's most successful artists, winning best female at the 2015 Brit Awards.
Andrea: Probably running a successful yoga retreat in the mountains of Tibet.
Holly and Cloe Mackie played danger-loving twins Tara and Tania
Holly and Cloe in 2017: Both are still active in the film industry. Cloe is a graffiti artist and designer. Holly works in Art Departments and as a stylist. They haven't ruled out more acting in the future.
Tara and Tania in 2017: Probably co-heads of the world's most powerful PR agency, representing most of Hollywood's biggest names.
Kathryn Drysdale played Essex girl Taylor
Kathryn in 2017: She's appeared in Shakespeare productions for the RSC, as well as film and TV roles including Meghan Markle in The Windsors.
Taylor in 2017: Probably one of the famous faces in the country as the star of her own reality TV show.
Jodie Whittaker played ditsy school receptionist Beverly
Jodie in 2017: She's now world famous as the first female Doctor in Doctor Who.
Beverly in 2017: Most likely a successful businesswoman and runner-up on The Apprentice.
Lena Headey played enthusiastic new English teacher Miss Dickinson
Lena in 2017: She's currently the most powerful woman in Westeros ruling as Queen Cersei Lannister, first of her name, in Game of Thrones.
Miss Dickinson in 2017: Probably running a self help group for former St Trinian's staff scarred by their experiences at the school.
Big Brother will return next year on ITV2 and online
Big Brother, one of the original UK reality TV shows, will return to screens in 2023, years after being axed by both Channel 4 and later Channel 5.
The show, which launched careers of ITV presenter Alison Hammond and Radio 1 DJ Adele Roberts, will be revived by ITV2 and new streaming platform ITVX.
A promotional video aired during the Love Island series finale on Monday evening.
Officials said the famous house will return with a “contemporary new look”.
The returning programme – which was originally on for 18 years – will see a cast of “carefully selected housemates from all walks of life” live together under strict surveillance for up to six weeks.
Similar to previous editions, the public will regularly vote contestants off in live evictions, as well as deciding on an overall cash prize winner.
“We’re beyond excited to bring this iconic series to ITV2 and ITVX where it should especially engage with our younger viewers.”
The series, which takes its name from the all-seeing ruler in George Orwell’s novel, Nineteen Eighty-Four, first appeared on Channel 4 in 2000, and was won by Liverpudlian builder Craig Phillips.
It was influential, both as a public social experiment and also in creating a new form of celebrity, with normal people prepared to have their every waking (and sleeping) moment caught on camera and broadcast to the world.
Celebrity editions aired, featuring the likes of Katie Price, Gemma Collins and Mark Owen.
Despite its early success and influence, the National TV Award-winning programme soon found itself embroiled in controversy over reports of bullying, racism, fixing, and general toxic behaviour in the house, with complaints being made to both the police and Ofcom.
The show moved to Channel 5 in 2011 but was axed in 2018 amid a ratings slump. Channel 5 controller Ben Frow later said he had no regrets over the decision and that the media landscape had become “very crowded with reality shows”.
‘Jumping the shark’
Speaking on the BBC Sounds Podcast, Unreal: A Critical History of Reality TV, this summer, Big Brother’s creative director Philip Edgar-Jones said audiences “very clearly hated it” when producers intervened in the programme too much.
“We call it ‘jumping the shark’ in television, when you the hand of the producer is too overt and you feel like the show has therefore lost that sense of authenticity – that’s when the audience gets more angry.
“Being authentic to the show, you create this world with its own internal logic, and you can’t break that internal logic, otherwise you break the magic and you lose the trust of the audience.”
At the time, Big Brother producers said they were open to “future possibilities”, apparently leaving the door open for a return one day.
Irish singing duo Jedward, the identical twin brothers who twice appeared on the celebrity version of the show, have made an early bid online to host the returning series.
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007 film must treat Bond girls properly, says Waller-Bridge
Fast cars, martinis and Bond girls are core parts of the formula for 007 films, but one of those ele..
Fast cars, martinis and Bond girls are core parts of the formula for 007 films, but one of those elements is set for a change in the latest adventure.
Fleabag creator Phoebe Waller-Bridge, who is working on the script for the 25th Bond film, is on a mission to make sure the movie will "treat women properly" – even if the spy does not.
Ahead of the release of the as-yet-untitled film, Waller-Bridge told Deadline: "There's been a lot of talk about whether or not (the Bond franchise) is relevant now because of who he is and the way he treats women.
"I think that's b*******. I think he's absolutely relevant now. It has just got to grow.
"It has just got to evolve, and the important thing is that the film treats the women properly.
"He doesn't have to. He needs to be true to this character."
Waller-Bridge says she intends to ensure the female characters, including those played by Lashana Lynch, Lea Seydoux and Ana de Armas, feel "like real people ".
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She added: "I just want to make sure that when they get those pages through, that Lashana, Lea and Ana open them and go, 'I can't wait to do that'.
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