是大臣S01E01

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1>At Birmingham East,

2>the Returning Officer is declaring the result.

3>James George Hacker: 21,793.

4>Arthur William Gaunt: 19,321.

5>So Jim Hacker's back, and after

6>many years as a Shadow Minister

7>seems almost certain

8>to get a post in the new Government.

9>.

10>- I haven't had a call yet.      - Who from?

11>- Our new Prime Minister.      - What do you expect?

12>The car's only just got back from the Palace. 

13>Any moment now, then.

14>So who was on the phone?

15>Frank Wiesel. He's coming right over.

16>Why doesn't he just move in?

17>Annie, he's my political adviser.

18>- I depend on him.      - Why don't you marry him?

19>Darling, you do over- react to everything, so.

20>Here we are!

21>Jim Hacker... yes. Oh, it's you.

22>Yes, was a good party, wasn’t it?.

23>Yes, I've got a bit of a headache, too...

24>Look, do you mind if I ring you back.

25>I'm waiting for a rather important call... bye bye.

26>Alderman Spottiswood.

27>I wish people wouldn't ring to congratulate me.

28>Doesn't they realize I'm waiting for the call.

29>It's as if you're about to enter the Ministry.

30>Yes, but which Ministry, that’s the point.

31>It was a joke!

32>Oh, I see.

33>- Are you very tense?       - No, I'm not.

34>I'm just a politician's wife is not allowed to have feels.

35>A happy carefree politician's wife.

36>- What are you looking for?     - A cigarette. I can't find any

37>Try the cigarette box.

38>- It's empty.     - Take a Librium.

39>I can't find the Librium, that's why I'm looking for a cigarette.

40>Oh, Jim, I've had it. Would you pop out and get some?

41>Sorry, I daren't leave the phone.

42>Look, if the PM wants you to be in the cabinet,

43>he'll phone back. Or you can phone back.

44>I ran the campaign against the PM for the leadership.

45>- If I'm out, well, who knows.      - I could take a message.

46>There it is.

47>Hello... yes, speaking...

48>Oh, it's you Michael...

49>I haven't had a call, have you had a call?

50>Bill's had a call?

51>What's he got? Europe?

52>- Bill's got Europe.     - Lucky Europe.

53>- Does Bill speak French?     - He can hardly speak English.

54>I'll call you back if I hear anything. Right... Bye.

55>Fingers crossed.

56>Hello... Yes, speaking...

57>The Gas Board.

58>Good Lord man, that was weeks ago.

59>Would you mind I'm waiting for a rather important call...

60>Look, Franklin there happened to be a general election yesterday...

61>You voted for the other side, did you?

62>How did you get to the polling booth on the right day?

63>With two assistants, three return visits for spare parts?

64>Look, Mr. Franklin... Frankly Franklin,

65>I don't care if the whole central heating system collapses in ruins.

66>I've got to get off this phone, goodbye.

67>They won't come now.

68>If I get Consumer Affairs, they'll come.

69>Hello?

70>Hello? Hello?

71>Darling, that was the front doorbell.

72>It'll be Frank.

73>- Did you know Martin's got the Foreign Office.       - Has he?

74>Jack's got Health and Fred's got Energy.

75>- Has anyone got Brains?      - Do you mean Education?

76>No, I know what I mean.

77>- What's left? What have I got?       - Rhythm?

78>Frank, I have heard absolutely nothing,

79>not that it's surprising.

80>My whole career is going down the drain

81>because the PM is unable to reach me on the telephone.

82>You get it, darling.

83>- Hello.     - Hello, this is the BBC.

84>Would Mr. Hacker like to be

85>interviewed on the PM program this afternoon?

86>- PM?    - PM?

87>Jim Hacker here...

88>Are you available this afternoon?

89>Yes. Any time you like.

90>Could we interview you?

91>I'd been hoping you'd call.

92>What job do you think you're likely to get?

93>I beg your pardon?

94>What job do you think you're likely to get?

95>It's hard for me to say, isn't it? That's for you to tell me.

96>- What?      - Well, it's not up to me to say.

97>That's for the PM to say. You're the PM's office...

98>Oh, I see. The BBC PM office!

99>How silly, what a silly mistake, Yes... yes. Good bye.

100>I did try and tell you.

101>You answer the bloody thing.

102>Hello...

103>Mrs. Hacker speaking.

104>Oh, congratulations, "Prime Minister". It's Annie here.

105>Give me that phone.

106>Hello... Yes... Prime Minister.

107>Yes, of course... Yes, I...

108>Righto.

109>I'll be on the next train.

110>Top tip for The Department of Administrative Affairs is Jim Hacker.

111>Kenneth, isn't he on the young side for a Cabinet post?

112>Yes, well, he's in his late forties.

113>But it's certainly a jump up for him.

114>On the other hand, this department's been

115>a bit of a political graveyard recently.

116>A further group of Cabinet appointments

117>has now been announced from Number Ten.

118>The post of the Ministry of Administrative Affairs goes to Jim Hacker,

119>the former Shadow Minister for Agriculture.

120>- Good afternoon, Minister.     - Good afternoon.

121>Bernard Wooley, Principal Private Secretary.

122>Mr. Lloyd Pritchard, Assistant Private Secretary.

123>This is my political adviser...

124>Oh yes, of course, Mr. Weasel.

125>Wiesel.

126>.

127>I was the Minister's Principal Private Secretary

128>in the last government.

129>However if you...

130>I'm sure you'll be just the thing.

131>Thank you, Minister, how kind.

132>- Where are we all going to?     - You are going to your office.

133>What about Frank?

134>- Where's Frank?      - He's being taken care of.

135>- Would you wait here?      - This is the Waiting Room.

136>- Precisely, sir.     - I'm Jim Hacker's adviser.

137>He has a whole department to advise him.

138>- He needs me.      - Of course.

139>But until he sends for you, please, wait.

140>A sherry, Minister?

141>Jim.

142>Oh Gin.

143>No, no, Jim, Jim. Call me Jim.

144>I think if it means all the same to you,

145>I would prefer to call you Minister, Minister.

146>Minister, Minister?

147>Oh quite, quite. I see what you mean.

148>Do I have to call you Private Secretary, Private Secretary?

149>- No. Do call me Bernard.     - Thank you, Bernard.

150>You're most welcome. Your health, Minister.

151>Well what now?

152>Minister Allow me to present Sir Humphrey Appleby,

153>Permanent Undersecretary of State and Head of the D.A.A.

154>- Hello, Sir Humphrey.     - Hello, and welcome.

155>- Thank you.     - I believe you know each other.

156>Yes, we did cross swords in the Public Accounts Committee.

157>I wouldn't say that.

158>You came up with all the questions I hope nobody would ask.

159>Opposition's about asking questions.

160>And Government's about not answering them.

161>You answered all mine, anyway.

162>I'm glad you thought so, Minister.

163>Good luck.

164>- Who else is in this Department?     - I am the Permanent Undersecretary

165>of the State known as the Permanent Secretary.

166>Wolley is your Principal Private Secretary.

167>And I too have a Principal Private Secretary. 

168>And he is the Principal Private Secretary to the Permanent Secretary

169>Directly responsible to me are 10 Deputy Secretaries

170>87 Undersecretaries, and 219 Assistant Secretaries.

171>Directly Responsible to the PPS

172>are Parliamentary Private Secretaries.

173>The PM will be appointing two Parliamentary Undersecretaries,

174>and you will appoint your own Parliamentary Private Secretary.

175>Can they all type?

176>None of us can type, Minister.

177>Mrs. McKay types.

178>She is the Secretary.

179>Pity we could have opened an agency.

180>- Very droll, sir.    - Yes, very very amusing.

181>- I suppose they all say that.    - Certainly not, Minister.

182>Not quite all.

183>Right, now then, to business.

184>You have to forgive me if I'm a bit blunt,

185>but that's the sort of chap I am...

186>Frankly, this depart...

187>This chair's a bit...

188>We can change it, Minister.

189>We can change anything, Minister.

190>The furniture, decor, office routine...

191>- Your wish is our command.     - I'd like a new chair.

192>I hate swivel chairs.

193>They do say that there are two kinds of chairs 

194>to go with the two kinds of Minister.

195>One sort folds up instantly,

196>the other sort goes round and round in circles.

197>Now, frankly this Department has got to cut

198>a great swathe through all this stuffy Whitehall bureaucracy.

199>We're going to throw open the windows,

200>let in a bit of fresh air, cut through all the red tape,

201>streamline this creaking old bureaucratic machine.

202>- You mean a clean sweep?      - A clean sweep.

203>Far too many people just sitting behind desks.

204>Not like us, of course.

205>But we've got to get rid of all those people just making work for each other.

206>- Get rid of them?     - I think you mean "Redeploy them".

207>Yes. Good Lord no, I don't mean put them out of work.

208>Open Government, that's what my party believes in,

209>that was the main plank of our manifesto.

210>Taking the nation into our confidence.

211>Now how does that strike you? Do sit down.

212>In fact, Just as you said in the House on May 2nd last year,

213>and again on November 23rd,

214>and in The Observer and in The Daily Mail,

215>and as your manifesto made clear.

216>You know about that?

217>Please, have a look at these proposals Minister.

218>These are the ways to implement this policy

219>and proposals for a white paper for your approval.

220>The white paper might be called "Open Government".

221>- You mean it's all been...     - Taken care of, Minister.

222>- Who did all this?      - The old bureaucratic machine.

223>No, quite seriously.

224>We are fully seized of the need for reform.

225>- And we have taken it on board.     - I'm rather surprised.

226>I expected to have to fight you all the way along the line with this.

227>People do have funny ideas about the Civil Service.

228>We're just here to implement your policies.

229>"Proposals for shortening approval procedures in planning appeals"?

230>Hansard Volume 497, page 1102, Column B.

231>Quote "Mr. Hacker:

232>Is the Minister aware that planning procedures

233>make building a bungalow in the 20th century

234>slower than building a cathedral in the 12th century?

235>Opposition laughter and Government cries of shame".

236>They didn't actually cry shame.

237>Quite so, Minister.

238>- Right, I think that's it then?     - There are one or two more things...

239>One more thing?

240>If you would just like to check your diary for next week, Minister.

241>My diary? You didn't know I was coming.

242>You didn't even know who'd win the election.

243>We knew there'd be a Minister, Minister.

244>Don't start that again.

245>I'm sorry, even though we didn't know it would be you.

246>Her Majesty does like the business of government

247>to continue even when there are no politicians around.

248>- Bit difficult surely?       - Yes... and no.

249>It's gonna be quite a busy week, Minister. Nine cabinet committees,

250>the Annual dinner of the Law Institute On Monday at 8:00,

251>which you will have to make a speech.

252>Deputation from the British Computer Association,

253>10:30 Tuesday morning.

254>Opening the National Union of Public Employers meeting 

255>at 11:00 on Wednesday,

256>which you will have to make another speech...      

257>Wait Wait a minute...

258>What about all the other things I have to do?

259>What other things?

260>I'm on four policy committees for the party for a start.

261>I'm sure you won't want to be putting party before country, minister.

262>No, no, of course not.

263>I'll just fetch your boxes, Minister.

264>Boxes? Already.

265>We get manage to keep the last Minister's work throughout the campaign,

266>but I fear... well, it's not for me to criticise...

267>- What do you mean?     - It's a harsh thing to say.

268>Some of the boxes actually came back with the work not done.

269>If you complete the first four by Saturday evening,

270>your driver could collect them and deliver the other two.

271>Villa's at home to Liverpool.

272>And I've got a surgery on Saturday.

273>We could minimize the paper work, 

274>you need only take the major policy decisions.

275>No, no. No. No. I will take all the decisions round here.

276>Now then what time shall I come in on Monday?

277>You'll catch the 7.45 train from New Street, Minister,

278>- and your driver will meet you at Euston.    - Fine

279>If I could just put in these draft proposals.

280>And here, this is your key, Minister.

281>Out of my way. I've had enough of this.

282>- You can't go in there.    - Just try and stop me.

283>- Jim, what's going on?     - Frank, where've you been?

284>Stuck in the waiting room.

285>Do you mind? We are in a private conference with the minister.

286>- Then I should be here, too.     - Calm down, Frank.

287>Humphrey, Frank has got to have an office of his own in the department.

288>- Certainly, if you insist.     - I do insist.

289>I do think we have some spare office space in Waltham tow.

290>- Waltham tow?     - Yes, it's surprising.

291>The Government owns property all over London.

292>- I don't want to be in Waltham tow.     - It's in a very nice part.

293>Waltham tow’s a very nice place so I gather.

294>- I need an office here in this building.    - Why's that?

295>Yes, I agree with Frank.

296>Bernard, we must find an office here for Mr. Weasel.

297>Wiesel.

298>Copies of all the papers that come to me go to Frank.

299>- All?      - All.

300>It shall be done.

301>All the appropriate papers.

302>How's your new Minister, Humphrey?

303>Learning the rules very quickly for a new boy.

304>- How's your new Cabinet?     - No problem.

305>It's hard to tell the difference with the last one.

306>Arnold, I hear the American Ambassador's been spending

307>a lot of time with the PM.

308>- Yes.     - Defense or trade?

309>Both.

310>The aerospace systems contract?

311>Ssh. Don't want the cabinet to hear about it yet.

312>This aerospace thingummy would be

313>rather a coup for the PM, wouldn't it?

314>Yes, now the new PM will take the credit.

315>Sorry to intrude Sir Arnold, Sir Humphrey,

316>if you could just OK the Minister's speech,

317>I can get it straight to the House.

318>Yes, of course. Like to join us?

319>Oh, thank you, Sir Humphrey, so long as I'm not too long.

320>Get yourself a cup of coffee.

321>So it would be rather an embarrassment to the PM,

322>wouldn't it? if a hypothetical Minister were to rock

323>the Anglo American boat?

324>Grave embarrassment.

325>How grave?

326>Man overboard, I should think.

327>Enough to cut short a promising new Ministerial career?

328>No question.

329>Pull up a chair, Bernard...

330>And tell us what you think of our new Minister.

331>Well absolutely fine.

332>Yes, we'll have him housetrained in no time.

333>He swallowed the whole diary,

334>and I gather he did his boxes like a lamb last weekend?

335>Yes. Yes he did.

336>We must head him off this Open Government nonsense.

337>I thought we were calling the White Paper "Open Government".

338>Always dispose of the difficult bit in the title.

339>Does less harm there than in the text.

340>The less you intend to do about something,

341>the more you have to keep talking about it.

342>What's wrong with open government?

343>Why shouldn't the public know more about what's going on?

344>Are you serious?

345>Well, yes, I mean it's the Minister's policy, after all.

346>It's a contradiction in terms.

347>You can be open or you can have government.

348>But surely the citizens of a democracy have a right to know.

349>No. They have a right to be ignorant.

350>Knowledge only means complicity and guilt.

351>Ignorance has a certain dignity.

352>But if the Minister wants...

353>You don't just give people what they want,

354>if it's not good for them.

355>Do you give brandy to an alcoholic?

356>If people don't know what you are doing,

357>they don't know what you are doing wrong.

358>I am the Minister's Private Secretary, and if he wants...

359>You must not help him to make a fool of himself.

360>Look at the Ministers we've had.

361>Every one of them would have been a laughing stock in three month

362>had it not been for the most rigid secrecy about what they were up to.

363>What do you propose to do?

364>- Can you keep a secret?     - Of course.

365>So can I.

366>Excuse me, I have to make a phone call.

367>Well, I'd better be getting this back to the Minister.

368>Martin. Has the weasel had a copy of the invoice

369>for the new American addressing machines?

370>I thought you said it was sensitive.

371>So it is. Get it to him today.

372>Oh, and Martin, let him find it near the bottom of the pile.

373>Jim, Jim.

374>- Yes.     - Look what I've found.

375>- We've got them by the short and cullies. - What're you talking about?

376>We've got Sir Humphrey Bloody Appleby

377>and Mr. Toffee Nosed Snooty Wolley

378>just where we want them. See this?

379>This innocent-looking piece of paper.

380>Political dynamite.

381>Calm down. What are you talking about?

382>This is an invoice for 1.000 computer video display terminals.

383>At 10.000 pounds each, that is, ten million pounds.

384>So?

385>Made by the Pittsburgh Manufacturing Corporation Inc.,

386>- Imported from America?     - I know.

387>But we make computer peripherals in this country.

388>- In my constituency.     - I know!

389>- What about unemployment?     - I know!

390>This must be stopped.

391>- Sir Humphrey to see... oh sorry.     - Oh no. No, come in.

392>I want to see you both, come on.

393>Sir Humphrey, take a seat.

394>Thank you, Minister.

395>Now then, Frank here has just discovered this contract

396>for the import of ten million pounds worth

397>of video display terminals, from America.

398>May I see?

399>Oh yes. For the whole Civil Service in Whitehall.

400>- But they're not British.     - That is unfortunately true.

401>- We make these machines in this country.      - Not of the same quality.

402>Better quality. In my constituency.

403>- We were advised...      - This contract must be stopped.

404>It's beyond my power, Minister. This can only be cancelled by the Treasury.

405>Why's that?

406>Would be a major policy change for the Civil Service

407>to cancel contracts, especially with overseas suppliers.

408>If you'd like to take it up with the Cabinet.

409>How am I to face my constituency party?

410>Why need they know?

411>Why need anybody know?

412>We can see that it never gets out.

413>- Open Government.     - That's right. Open Government.

414>If the order can't be cancelled, it must be published.

415>That's right. It must be published.

416>Why?

417>- Why, Frank?     - The manifesto.

418>Also it will make your predecessor look like a traitor.

419>- Two unanswerable reasons.     - You didn't bargain for this!

420>You're not suggesting

421>that the Minister should make a positive reference

422>to this confidential transaction in a speech?

423>Speech. That's it.

424>Jim, what about the speech to the Union of office Employees?

425>I'll tell them about this scandalous contract.

426>And we'll release it to the press today.

427>- Who's running the country now?     - Well... yes.

428>- You object?      - It might be regrettable,

429>- if we upset the Americans.      - The Americans.

430>It's time they lose their commercial complacency.

431>- We must think of the British poor, not the American rich!     - Right

432>If that is your express wish,

433>the Department will back you, up to the hilt.

434>That is my express wish.

435>I'd better circulate the speech to the relevant department for clearance.

436>Clearance? It got nothing to do with other department.

437>Open Government demands that we should include our colleagues,

438>as well as our friends in Fleet Street.

439>- Oh yes, that's fair enough.     - I'm not sure.

440>Thank you. And Humphrey...

441>See that goes straight to the press.

442>We shall serve your best interests.

443>Thank you.

444>Now then...

445>Let me see.

446>Open Government. 

447>As you know, We've made a pledge to the people about open government.

448>So let's have some.

449>I have discovered that only last month, the previous government

450>signed a contract to import 10,000 pounds of office equipment

451>- to used by the Civil Service...   - Bureaucracy! 

452>Used by the Civil Service bureaucracy.

453>So, we are being fobbed off with second rate American junk

454>by smart Aleck salesmen from Pittsburgh

455>while British factories stand empty

456>and British workmen queue up for the dole.

457>- Unemployment benefit.    - The dole, Bernard.

458>"Much as I personally value the friendship of our great cousins

459>from across the sea".

460>- Excuse me Minister, something's come up.    - Yes?

461>- A minute from the PM's Office.    - I'm pretty busy.

462>- I do think you ought to read this, Minister. - What does it say?

463>The PM is planning a visit to Washington next month

464>for a valuable Anglo American defense trade agreement.

465>Its importance cannot be overestimated.

466>Fine. God Has my speech gone to the press?

467>I presume so, as you requested.

468>I'm sorry, but all hell's just broken loose at Number Ten.

469>They're asking why your speech didn't obtain clearance.

470>- What did you say?     - I said we believed in open government.

471>But it seemed to make things worse.

472>The PM wants to see you in the House, right away.

473>What's going to happen?

474>The Prime Minister giveth and the Prime Minister taketh away.

475>Blessed be the name of the Prime Minister.

476>Hello, Vic...

477>Sir Humphrey Appleby, Vic Gould, our Chief Whip.

478>You really are a pain in the ass, aren't you?

479>The PM's going up the wall.

480>Hitting the roof.

481>You can't go around making speeches like that.

482>It's Open Government.

483>- Shut up, Weasel.     - Wiesel!

484>But Open Government was the main plank in our manifesto.

485>- The PM believes in it too.     - Open, yes. But not gaping.

486>In politics you have to learn say things with tact, you berk!

487>And when to say nothing at all.

488>- How long have you been a Minister?     - Week and half.

489>I think You may find a place in the Guinness book of records.

490>I can see the headlines already.

491>"Cabinet split on U. S. Trade.

492>Hacker leads revolt against Prime Minister.

493>That's what you want, is it?

494>Ah, Sir Arnold, what news?

495>That speech is causing the PM some distress.

496>Has it definitely been released to the Press?

497>Well, the Minister gave express instructions for noon.

498>- Isn't that right?     - I'm appalled at you, Humphrey.

499>How could you let the Minister put himself in this position 

500>without going to the public channel?

501>We believe in open government.

502>We want to open the windows and let in a bit of fresh air. 

503>Isn't that right, Minister?

504>It's good party stuff,

505>but it puts the PM in a very difficult situation.

506>What about our commitment to Open Government?

507>This seems to be the closed season for open government.

508>Do you want to give thought

509>to a draft letter of resignation?

510>Just in case...

511>Can't we hush it up?

512>- Hush it up?     - Yes, hush it up.

513>You mean... suppress it?

514>Yes, I suppose I do.

515>You mean that within the framework of the guidelines

516>about open government that you have laid down,

517>you're suggesting we should adopt a more flexible posture?

518>Am I? Oh yes. Yes.

519>Minister about the press release...

520>There appears to be a development 

521>could precipitate a reappraisal of our position.

522>We forgot the interdepartmental clearance procedure.

523>The supplementary stop order came into effect.

524>So, your speech hasn't gone to the Press.

525>It's only gone to the PM's Private Office

526>and the Duty Officer had no instructions to pass it out

527>- without clearance of the PM and the foreign office.      - But how come?

528>The fault is entirely mine, Minister.

529>The procedure of the holding up of press releases dates back to

530>before open government,

531>and I unaccountably omitted to rescind it.

532>- I hope you forgive this lapse.     - Well, yes, of course.

533>- That's quite all right.    - Thank you, Minister.

534>After all, we all make mistakes.

535>Yes, Minister.


52en.me提醒:版权归原字幕组所有,仅供学习交流使用

1>在西伯明翰

2>选举主任宣布了投票结果

3>詹姆斯•乔治•哈克  2万1千793票

4>亚瑟•威廉•冈特  1万9千321票

5>所以在当了这么多年的影子大臣后 

6>哈克又回来了

7>而且看来肯定

8>能在新政府中有一席之地

9>"透明政府"

10>我到现在都没接到个电话          谁的电话?

11>我们的新首相 你以为是谁?       你等什么呢?

12>车队刚从王宫回来 我在新闻上看到的

13>那随时都会打来了

14>刚才是谁打过来?

15>弗兰克•埃瑟尔 他马上就过来

16>他干吗不直接搬过来住?

17>安妮 他是我的政治顾问

18>我依赖他        你干吗不和他结婚?

19>亲爱的 你对事情总是反映过于强烈

20>来了!

21>吉姆•哈克 是的 哦 是你啊

22>是的 派对很棒 不是吗?

23>是的 我最后也有点头疼了... 

24>听着 你介意我等一下再打给你吗?

25>我在等一个很重要的电话 是的 再见

26>斯伯特斯伍德参议员

27>我希望人们别打电话过来祝贺我

28>他们不知道我在等电话吗?

29>感觉就像是你要作大臣一样

30>是的 不过关键是哪个大臣

31>这是个玩笑!

32>哦 这样啊

33>你很紧张吗?         不 我不紧张

34>我只是个不准闹情绪的政治家的妻子

35>一个快乐的无忧无虑的政治家妻子

36>你在找什么?         烟  我一根都找不到

37>看看烟盒

38>是空的        吃片安定药

39>我找不到安定片 所以我才找烟

40>哦 吉姆 我受够了 你能不能出去买点?

41>抱歉 我可不敢离开电话

42>听着 如果首相想让你进什么愚蠢内阁的话

43>他就一定会再给你打的 或者你可以给他打

44>关键是 我发起过反对首相任职的运动

45>如果我出去了 谁知道呢          我可以转话

46>来了

47>你好 是的 请讲

48>哦 是你啊 迈克尔...

49>我还没接到电话呢 你接到了吗?

50>比尔接到电话了?

51>他得到什么差事了? 欧洲?

52>比尔得了欧洲        幸运的欧洲

53>比尔会说法语吗?       他连英语都说不好

54>我一有消息就给你打过去 好的  再见

55>祷告吧

56>你好 是的 请讲

57>气暖部

58>上帝啊 那都是几周前的事了 

59>你不介意的话 我在等一个很重要的电话

60>听着 弗兰克林 昨天有一个选举

61>哦 你投的是另一方 是吗? 

62>你居然能在正确的日期找到投票点?

63>带着两个助手 来回跑了三次找空位?

64>听着 弗兰克林先生... 事实上 弗兰克林

65>我才不关心整个取暖系统会不会垮掉

66>我必须要挂电话了  再见

67>他们现在不会过来

68>如果我去了消费者事务部 他们就会来了

69>你好?

70>喂?  喂?

71>亲爱的 是门铃响

72>应该是弗兰克

73>你知道马丁得了外交部吗?          真的吗?

74>杰克得了卫生部 弗雷德得了资源部

75>有人得了大脑吗?         你是说教育部吗?

76>不是 我知道我什么意思

77>还剩下什么了?  我还有什么?          韵律?

78>弗兰克 我一点消息都没有

79>一点也不奇怪

80>我的职业开始走下坡路

81>因为首相打不进我的电话

82>你接吧 亲爱的

83>你好         你好 这是BBC

84>不知哈克先生是否愿意在今天

85>下午接收我们的PM(Primetime黄金时间)节目的访问?

86>(注:PM是首相的缩写)

87>这是吉姆•哈克

88>你今天下午有空吗?

89>是的 什么时间都可以

90>我们可以采访你吗?

91>我一直在等您的电话

92>你认为你会得到什么职位?

93>请您再说一遍?

94>你觉得你可能会得到哪个职位?

95>这不是我能决定的 不是吗? 应该是你告诉我

96>什么?         这不是我决定的事啊

97>应该是PM决定的 你是PM办公室的...

98>哦 我知道了 是BBC的PM办公室

99>多傻 多傻的误会啊 是的 是的 再见

100>我试着告诉过你了

101>你去接这该死的东西

102>你好

103>我是哈克夫人

104>哦 恭喜您 首相  我是安妮

105>给我电话

106>你好 是的 首相

107>是的 当然了 是的 我...

108>好的

109>我会坐下一班火车的

110>行政部的一把手是吉姆•哈克

111>肯尼思 他对于内阁职位来说 难道不是很年轻吗?

112>是啊 不过 他已经快步入五十了

113>不过这对于他来说绝对是一个飞跃

114>话又说回来 这个部门最近

115>已经快成为政治坟墓了

116>10号宣布了一组

117>新的内阁职位

118>行政部大臣的职位给了吉姆•哈克

119>原影子内阁农业大臣

120>下午好 大臣        下午好

121>伯纳•伍列 首席私人秘书

122>劳埃德•普雷查德先生 副私人秘书

123>这是我的政治顾问...        

124>哦是的 当然了 威瑟尔先生

125>埃瑟尔

126>(行政部)

127>我是上届大臣的

128>首席私人秘书

129>不过如果你想...

130>我相信你会胜任的        

131>非常感谢 大臣 您真是仁慈

132>我们这是要去哪?       现在是去你的办公室

133>弗兰克呢?

134>弗兰克呢?         他会被安排好的

135>你可以在这里等着吗?          这是等待室

136>非常正确 先生        我是吉姆•哈克的特别顾问

137>他现在有整个部门来做他顾问了

138>他需要我       当然了

139>不过在他叫你之前 请在这里等着

140>来杯雪利酒 大臣?

141>吉姆

142>哦 鸡尾酒

143>不 不 吉姆 吉姆 叫我吉姆好了

144>我想如果对于您来说都是一样的话

145>我还是更愿意叫你大臣 大臣

146>大臣 大臣?

147>哦 是的 是的  我明白你的意思了

148>我需要叫你私人助理 私人助理?

149>不 请叫我伯拿         谢谢 伯拿

150>请不要客气  为你的健康 大臣

151>那 接下来是什么?

152>大臣 请允许我介绍汉弗莱•阿博柏先生

153>常务次长以及行政事务部的负责人 

154>你好 汉弗莱先生       你好 欢迎

155>谢谢        我相信你们认识对方

156>是的 我们的确在公共账目委员会上交锋过

157>我可不会这么说

158>你问了所有我不希望任何人问的问题

159>对手就是要提问的

160>而政府就选择不回答他们

161>不管怎样 你回答了我所有的问题

162>我很高兴你这样想 大臣

163>祝你好运

164>还有谁在这个部门?          我是常务次长

165>也就是常任秘书

166>伍列是你的首席私人秘书

167>而我也有一个首席私人秘书

168>而他是常任秘书的首席私人秘书

169>直接受我管辖的有十个常务副秘书长

170>87个副秘书长和219个秘书助理

171>直接受首席私人秘书管辖的

172>是国会私人秘书

173>首相会给你指定两个国会私人秘书

174>然后你会指定你自己的国会私人秘书

175>他们都会打字吗?

176>我们没一个会打字 大臣

177>麦肯夫人打字

178>她是秘书

179>真可惜 我们都能开个代理处了

180>非常幽默 先生        是的 非常非常有趣

181>我想他们都这么说          当然不是 大臣

182>并不是这样

183>对 现在该谈正事了

184>如果我太迟钝了请你们原谅 

185>不过我就是这种人...

186>看起来 这个部...

187>这个椅子有点...

188>我们可以换一个 大臣

189>我们可以换任何东西 大臣

190>家具 装饰品 办公惯例...

191>悉听尊便        我想要一个新的椅子

192>我讨厌旋转椅

193>人们的确说两种大臣

194>就有两种对应的椅子

195>一种雷厉风行

196>另一种原地转圈

197>好了 先生们 看来这个部门必须

198>冲破紧绑的官僚体制的束缚

199>我们要打开窗子

200>换些新鲜空气 免去所有的繁文缛节

201>让这台嘎吱作响的旧官僚机器重焕活力

202>你是说一个大扫除?        就是一个大扫除

203>太多的人就只是坐在桌子后面

204>当然不是像我们这样了

205>不过我们必须清除给彼此制造工作的人了

206>清除掉?        我想您是说重新部署他们?

207>是的 哦上帝 不 我不是说让他们下岗

208>透明政府 是我的政党的信条

209>是我们宣言的主要纲领

210>让我们充分相信国家

211>这让你耳目一新? 请坐

212>事实上 就像你在去年5月2号在议会

213>然后是11月23号

214>然后在"观察者"和"每日邮报"

215>和你的宣言所说的那样

216>这你都知道?

217>请看看这些提议 大臣

218>这些是使这个政策生效的大体规划

219>和一个需要你通过的白皮书

220>那张白皮书就可以叫做"透明政府"

221>你是说一切都...        处理好了 大臣

222>谁做的这些?      那台嘎吱作响的旧官僚机器

223>不 说正经的

224>我们已经为重组做好准备了

225>而且我们已经提出这个议题了       我真的很惊讶

226>我还以为需要不停的说服你们呢

227>人们对于公务员的确是有一些有趣的看法

228>我们只是来帮助执行您的政策的

229>"缩短申请上诉手续的提案"?

230>英国国会议事录 第487卷 第1102页 B栏

231>引自"哈克先生:

232>首相是否知道计划所花的程序

233>使得在20世纪建一栋平房比

234>在12世纪建一栋大教堂还要慢?

235>对手党在狂笑 政府因羞愧而哭泣"

236>他们并没有真的因羞愧而哭泣

237>的确如此 大臣

238>好吧 我想应该就这些了吧?      还有一两件事情...

239>还有事?        

240>如果您能看看下周的行程表 大臣

241>我的行程表? 你又不知道我会来

242>你甚至都不知道谁会赢得选举

243>我们知道会有一个大臣 大臣

244>又来了

245>很抱歉 尽管我们不知道那会是你

246>女王殿下的确希望政府

247>能够继续运转 即使没有政治家

248>一定很难啦?       的确...也不是

249>接下来会是很繁忙的一周 大臣 九个内阁委员会

250>星期一八点钟 法律协会的年度晚会

251>你要发表讲话

252>星期二早上十点半

253>会见英格兰电脑协会的代表团 

254>星期三十一点

255>开始国家公众雇主工会的会议

256>到时你还需要再做一个演讲...        

257>等等 等一下

258>那我要做的其他事情该怎么办?

259>什么其它的事情?

260>我的政党有四个委员会需要我参加

261>我相信您不想把政党放在国家的前面 大臣

262>不 不 当然不了

263>我去拿你的档案盒 大臣

264>档案盒? 已经开始了吗?

265>竞选时 我们保留了上一届大臣所作的工作

266>不过我恐怕...这轮不到我去评论

267>这是什么意思?       听起来很刺耳

268>不过有些档案盒带着未完成的工作又回来了

269>如果你在周六晚之前完成前四个的话

270>你的司机就会收走他们并把剩下的两个带来

271>韦拉在家等着去利物浦

272>而且我星期六有个手术要做

273>我们可以减少一些书面工作

274>你只要做一些主要的政策决定就好

275>不不不不 这儿所有的决定都由我来定

276>那我星期一什么时候来?

277>你要在新街坐7点45的火车 大臣

278>然后你的司机会在尤斯登接你        很好

279>让我把这些提议的草稿放进去

280>然后给 这是您的钥匙 大臣

281>走开 我已经受够了

282>你不能进去       那你就拦我试试看

283>吉姆 这到底是怎么回事?     弗兰克 你去哪了?

284>被关在等待室里

285>对不起 我们正在和大臣进行私人会议

286>那我也应该在这里        冷静些 弗兰克

287>汉弗莱 弗兰克在这个部门必须有一个自己的办公室

288>当然了 如果你坚持的话       我坚持

289>我相信我们在沃森斯道(偏远地区)还有些空办公室

290>沃森斯道?       是啊 真让人惊喜

291>政府掌握伦敦所有的地产

292>我不想在沃森斯道          那地方在一个很好的地区

293>据我所知沃森斯道是个很棒的地方

294>我需要在这个楼里有个办公室      为什么?

295>是的 我同意弗兰克

296>伯拿 我们必须给威瑟尔先生在这儿找间办公室

297>埃瑟尔

298>所有给我的文件都要给弗兰克复印一份

299>所有的?     所有的

300>没问题

301>所有适当的文件

302>你的新大臣怎么样 汉弗莱?

303>以一个新人来说学得的很快

304>你的新内阁怎么样?       没问题

305>很难找出和上一届有什么不同

306>阿诺德 我听说最近美国的大使

307>经常和首相在一起

308>是的       有敌意的还是友好的?

309>两者都有

310>那个航天系统的合同?

311>暂时别让内阁听到

312>这个 航空的东西对于首相来讲

313>应该算是一个妙举 是吗?

314>是的 现在新首相可以赢得声望了

315>很抱歉打扰了 阿诺德先生 汉弗莱先生

316>如果你能过一下大臣的演讲稿

317>我就可以把它给议会了

318>好的 当然可以 想加入我们吗?

319>哦 谢谢 汉弗莱先生 不过我现在很忙

320>给你自己弄杯咖啡吧

321>所以这对首相来说就应该是个羞耻了

322>不是吗?  如果一个爱幻想的大臣

323>想要掀翻英国和美国人的船?

324>绝对的羞耻

325>多么绝对?

326>我想会是人仰马翻

327>足够缩短一个前途美好的大臣的职业生涯了?

328>没有问题

329>坐下吧 伯拿

330>说一说你对我们的新大臣的看法

331>非常不错

332>是的 我们会马上就培训好他的

333>他把整个日程都囫囵吞下了

334>我想他上周废寝忘食的完成所有的档案盒了?

335>是的 他都完成了

336>我们必须让他忘掉透明政府这种瞎话

337>我以为那些白皮书的名字就是"透明政府"

338>是 我们总把难的部分放到题目里

339>放那里比放到文章里要无害多了

340>你越不想做什么事情

341>就越会不断地说这件事

342>不过 "透明政府"有什么不对吗?

343>为什么公众不能对正在发生的事知道的更详细些?

344>你当真吗?

345>是啊 我是说 这毕竟是大臣的政策

346>这个短语本来就互相矛盾

347>你可以是透明或者你可以有个政府

348>不过 民主政府的公民们当然有权利了解

349>不 他们有无知的权利

350>知识代表着阴谋和罪行

351>无知倒有一定的尊严

352>不过如果大臣想要这个"透明政府"

353>你不能只是让人得其所愿

354>要是这对他们并无好处的话

355>你会给一个酒鬼白兰地吗?

356>如果人们不知道你在干什么 

357>他们就不知道你做错了什么

358>抱歉 先生们 我是大臣的私人秘书 如果他想...

359>你总不能帮着我们的大臣让他出丑吧

360>看看我们以往的那些大臣

361>要不是他们死命地保住了秘密

362>不用三个月就成了别人的笑柄了

363>那你有什么建议呢?

364>你能保守秘密吗?       当然了

365>我也能

366>请原谅 我得去打个电话

367>我最好把这个还给大臣了

368>马丁•威瑟尔有没有拿到

369>新的美国寻址机器的发票复印件?

370>我以为您说那个是机密文件

371>的确是这样  今天给他看吧

372>哦 还有马丁 让他在一摞文件的底部看到它

373>吉姆 吉姆

374>怎么了        看看我找到了什么

375>我们这次可抓到他们的小辫子了       你说什么呢?

376>该死的汉弗莱•阿博柏先生

377>和太妃糖鼻子 自大的伍列先生

378>就在我们想要抓的地方 看这个

379>这张看起来很无辜的纸

380>这个政治炸药

381>冷静点  我都不明白你到底在说什么

382>这是个一千个监控显示设备终端机的发票

383>每个一万英镑 也就是总共一千万英镑

384>然后呢?

385>是匹兹堡制造公司生产的

386>从美国进口的?       是啊

387>但是我们自己也制造电脑外围设备

388>就在我自己的选区啊        就是啊!

389>失业问题怎么办?          就是啊!

390>我必须阻止它

391>汉弗莱先生想...哦 对不起       哦 不 不 进来

392>我想见你们两个 快进来

393>汉弗莱先生 请坐

394>谢谢 大臣

395>弗兰克刚刚发现这个关于

396>从美国那里购入价值一千万英镑的

397>监视终端的合同

398>我能看一下吗?

399>哦 是的  给白厅的公务员用的  

400>不过这些东西不是英国的        很不幸 是的

401>我们的国家也生产这些东西        不是同样的质量

402>更好的质量  在我的选区

403>我们被告知...        这个合同必须被阻止

404>这不在我的权力之内了 大臣 只有财政部才能取消

405>为什么? 

406>公务方面关于取消合同有了一个

407>重要的政策改变 尤其是海外的合同

408>也许你想和内阁提一下这件事情

409>我该怎么面对我的政党?

410>为什么他们需要知道?

411>为什么要别人知道?

412>我们当作什么都没发生

413>透明政府        对啊 透明政府

414>如果这个合同不能被取消 那它就应该被公开

415>正确  应该公开它

416>为什么?

417>为什么 弗兰科?         宣言

418>而且会让你的前任看起来像个叛徒

419>对 两个无法忽视的原因       这事不能讨价还价!

420>你不会是在建议让

421>大臣在演讲里把这个机密的

422>交易作为正面参考吧?

423>演讲  就是这个

424>吉姆 那个国家公众雇主工会的会议的演讲怎么样?

425>我会告诉他们这个可耻的合同

426>而且我们今天就要发布出去

427>现在是谁在管理国家了?         啊...是的

428>你反对?         如果我们惹恼美国人的话

429>也许事情会很难办         美国人

430>是他们丢掉他们自满的经济态度的时候了

431>我们必须关心英国的穷人 不是美国的富人        对!

432>如果那是您的直接指令的话

433>整个部门都会支持你的 全力以赴

434>那是我的直接指令

435>我最好把演讲稿给有关部门请求通过

436>通过?  和别的部门又没关系

437>透明政府要求我们应该和我们的同事

438>以及我们富利特街上的朋友一起共事

439>哦是的 的确是这样         我可不确定

440>谢谢你们  还有 汉弗莱...

441>要把它直接交给媒体

442>我们会履行您的要求

443>谢谢

444>那么...

445>我看看

446>透明政府

447>我们保证人们会给他们一个透明政府

448>那就开始吧

449>我了解到就在上个月 上一届政府

450>签了一份一千万英镑的进口合同

451>用于公务员的办公室用品...        官僚!

452>提供给公务官僚的用品

453>所以 我们被美国匹兹堡聪明的

454>推销员用二等货给欺骗了

455>而英国的工厂却歇业

456>英国的工人排着长队领施舍品

457>失业救济金          施舍品 伯拿

458>"这就是我对咱们大洋对面

459>了不起的表弟的看法"

460>打扰一下 大臣 有点事情        什么事?

461>是首相那里的事情         我很忙

462>我想你必须看一下 大臣        那上面写了些什么?

463>首相打算下个月访问华盛顿

464>讨论一个价值不菲的英美安防贸易合约

465>其重要性不可小觑

466>好啊  天哪 我的演讲已经给媒体了吗?

467>我想是的 按照您的要求

468>很抱歉 不过首相府已经乱套了 

469>他们问为什么你的演讲未经审查

470>你怎么回答的?        我说我们相信透明政府

471>不过看起来只让事情变的更糟

472>首相希望在议会见您 马上

473>会发生什么?

474>水能载舟 亦能覆舟

475>祝福首相

476>你好 维克...

477>汉弗莱•阿博柏先生  维克•果德 我们的首席组织秘书

478>你真是会惹麻烦啊 是吗?

479>首相都快跳墙了

480>以头抢地了

481>你不能随便发表那样的演讲

482>这是个透明政府

483>闭嘴 威瑟尔 谁问你         埃瑟尔!

484>不过透明政府是我们宣言的主要纲领

485>首相也是这么认为的         透明 是的  不过不是裂个大洞

486>搞政治就要学会怎样机智的说话 傻瓜!

487>还有什么时候不应该说话

488>你当大臣多长时间了?        一周半了

489>也许你能进吉尼斯纪录了

490>我已经能看到标题了

491>"内阁在美国贸易问题上产生分歧

492>哈克发起对首相的叛变"

493>这就是你想要的 是不是?

494>阿诺德先生 有什么新消息吗?

495>那个演讲让首相很焦虑

496>它确实已经捅到媒体那里了吗?

497>首相的直接指令是中午

498>不是吗?        你真是让我惊骇 汉弗莱

499>你怎么能让首相在甚至没上电视的情况下

500>就置身于这样糟的状况?

501>我们相信透明政府

502>我们想打开窗户 透进一些新鲜空气

503>不是吗 大臣?

504>这对政党来说是个好口号

505>但是这让首相很难堪

506>那我们对透明政府做出的承诺呢?

507>看起来这已经是透明政府的最后一季了

508>你要不要考虑一下

509>写辞呈的草稿?

510>以防万一...

511>我们不能把它遮掩过去吗?

512>遮掩?        是的 遮掩过去

513>你是说...把消息压下去?

514>是的 就这个意思

515>你的意思是说 在你安排的

516>透明政府的指引方针内

517>你建议我们应该采用一个更灵活的态度?

518>我是这个意思吗?  哦 是的 是的

519>大臣 关于记者会...

520>我们似乎还有

521>回转的余地

522>我们忘了各部间的审查过程

523>附加阻止令起效用了

524>所以 你的演讲还没捅给媒体

525>它只是捅到了首相的私人办公室

526>而没有首相和外交部的指示 

527>行动事务员没有把它公布        不过为什么呢?

528>这全都是我的错 大臣

529>这个阻止公布演讲的程序是在

530>确立透明政府之前的事情了

531>我不知为什么忘了废除它了

532>我希望你能原谅我的过失        哦 当然了

533>当然没问题了        谢谢 大臣

534>毕竟 我们都会犯错误

535>是 大臣