In the Depression, big musicals made a comeback.
Our Sunday evenings tend to be quiet and relaxing, and we try to go to bed early before the start of another busy week.
I remember trying to explain the class system to a Canadian friend when we started at RADA. The funniest thing was when I told her what bonfire night is all about. It's quite dark when you start breaking it down.
We take each week as it comes; we're juggling just like everybody else. It's all about spinning plates.
The novelty of corsets and dresses and hats very soon wears off.
On Sunday, we will Skype relatives - my brother lives in America, my best friend is in Canada, and Ryan's family are all in Australia.
So many people say you have to remember to grab hold of your bride or groom and spend time with them. I think if we had done a traditional wedding, we would have been doing it for everyone else, but this was about the two of us.
It sounds so boring - and my brothers tease, 'Oh poor you, pulling pretend pints all day' - but it's very, very long hours, and you're knackered when you get home.
One of my first memories is running up and down the theatre at Wakefield Opera House.
Becoming a mother has turned my world upside down, but in a really good way - it's the best.
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