The ‘Loose Women’ ladies have found the perfect way to celebrate the 100th birthday of the Women’s Institute - by recreating the infamous calendar.
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The 'Loose Women' recreated the 'Calendar Girls' poses
The pair can be seen posing suggestively with iced buns and mugs in the cheeky snaps.
The women of the WI became a subject of a film in 2003, after they released a nude calendar in 1999 to raise money for Leukaemia Research.
The big screen adaptation starred Helen Mirren, Julie Walters and Celia Imrie, and also inspired a stage show, which starred the likes of June Brown, Jerry Hall, Kelly Brook, Lynda Bellingham, Letitia Dean, Michelle Collins, Jennifer Ellison, Lisa Riley and Lesley Joseph over its run.
However, it’s not the first time Anita Dobson has posed like this, as she actually starred in the West End version as Chris in 2009, before the play went on a national tour.
Anita previously starred in a West End version of 'Calendar Girls'
Meanwhile, ‘Loose Women’ has been spared an Ofcom investigation following its inclusion of a controversial rape poll on the show.
The media regulator has decided not to investigate the 70 complaints that were made by viewers, after the show’s website and social media outlets asked: “Is it ever a woman’s fault if she is raped?”
An Ofcom spokesperson has said: “We noted the panel did not say that rape victims were in any way responsible for the behaviour of their attackers; and the audience strongly concurred with the sentiment ‘no means no’ expressed by many on the panel.
“We found the panel discussion and references to an online poll were in line with audience expectations for this live panel programme, which often covers difficult topics. Therefore, we are not taking the matter forward for investigation.”
ITV previously issued an apology after the broadcast, saying: “‘Loose Women’ is a daily talk show centred around topical debate and this discussion, linked to a recent news story, involved a full and frank range of views from the panellists.
“We always want to know what our viewers think about topical issues, however, we accept that the wording of the online poll was misjudged and we apologise for any offence caused.”