Heroes and Villains
No income tax, no VAT and certainly no guarantee of anything but laughs as Del and Rodders hit the high-rise world of inner-city dealing. Trotters Independent Traders Company (TITCO) remains commercially unviable. Del is stuck with 125 unpredictable Latvian radio alarms, the council have rejected his home improvement grant application and Rodders is on a sex programme that would leave Roger Rabbit knackered. But when our fancy-dressed caped crusaders turn street vigilantes, they find being on the right side of the law has its own rewards.
Little Damien is growing up fast but little else has changed in Mandela Towers as Del Boy, Rodders and Uncle Albert continue to lurch from one disaster to another. Del considers the snip (and regrets flogging Doctor Singh that dodgy paint) and, with the help of a new mans manual, is learning to give attention to Raquel if only shed stop talking while hes trying to read. Meanwhile father-to-be Rodders, "accustomed to the security of an irregular wage", is applying for a new job. Can the Trotter business empire survive without him?
Time On Our Hands
After 16 years of selling knock-off down the market, Britains best-loved neer-do-wells make it good in an episode that pulled in a record 24.1 million viewers. Raquels parents are coming to lunch so Del pulls out all the stops if only Uncle Albert knew the difference between coffee and gravy granules. The next morning, Rodders stock-take reveals Trotters Independent Traders Companys assets as an artificial leg, some Showaddywaddy LPs and a broken watch. But Raquels father knows a bit about antiques and spots something that will change their lives forever. Could it really be that "this time next week" theyll be millionaires?