London Lite Thursday, 2 July 2009 Review Take ThaT HHHHH By David Smyth at Wembley Stadium Inbrief Gatwick flight stowaway dies POLICE were called to Gatwick airport today when the body of a stowaway was found in the landing gear of a plane from Africa. Engineers found it in a wheel well during a routine inspection after the Ghana International Airlines flight landed from the countrys capital, Accra, at 7am. Rush-hourcyclist crushedtodeath A CYCLIST was crushed to death by a lorry in front of rush-hour commuters near The Oval. The woman, in her thirties, became trapped between the lorry and railings in Kennington Park Road at Oval station at 8.30am on Monday. She died hours later. The driver was arrested. Police have asked anyone with information to contact them on 020 8941 9011. Self-confidence all in the genes SELF-CONFIDENCE is genetic, research suggests. The findings challenge the belief that behaviour is learnt according to the nature versus nurture theory. Having looked at more than 3,700 pairs of twins, Kings College London experts found it easier to predict school results based on a childs perception of their own talents. Comebackkingscomeuptrunks withtheirspectacularliveshow FOUR years since they re-formed following a TV documentary that revealed each of them to be at a low ebb, the Take That Phase Two statistics machine gets busier by the day. Their Circus tour, which arrived at Wembley Stadium last night, remains Britains fastest seller now that Michael Jacksons doesnt count. Four nights here is more than Oasis, Coldplay and U2 this summer, making them officially our favourite band. If they were any bigger they could be seen from space, which seemed to be the ultimate goal of this colossal spec- tacle. Short of an Olympics opening ceremony it was hard to imagine a brighter start than the quartets entrance, probably the most magical I have seen at any concert, big or small. A slow build-up involving dozens of performers dressed as blue skies culminated in a glorious launch of balloons from all sides. Dressed in Coldplay-style military uniforms, the Take That boys dem- onstrated their maturity with a fittingly anthemic Greatest Day, before scaling coloured ladders next to soaring puppet storks for the Beatles bounce of Hello. They strolled through their own personal rain showers during Back For Good, while the Big Top extravaganza of trapezes and trampolining that erupted all around for Shine featured so much activity we needed extra eyes. The real star was a giant hydraulic ele phant which transported the band between stages while they sang new ballad The Garden -- a fifth member to be proud of. Never mind the King of Pop, here were its sultans. A three-song segment saw them play- ing at being a rock band, with Gary Barlow on piano, Jason Orange on guitar, Mark Owen on bass and Howard Donald on drums. A medley of their earliest, cheesiest tunes was performed dressed as clowns, allowing them to air the old dance rou- tines while admitting their silliness. What more could we ask of a show that had everything an event of this scale demands and more? There were mass singalongs, miraculous stunts, humour, emotion and flaming hula hoops. In the middle of it all were four likeable blokes singing How Did It Come To This? How indeed. It will take a long time for this balloon to come back to earth. Its a rung number: the boyband scaled coloured ladders to sing the bouncy hello Greatest day: the likeable Gary Barlow at Wembley last night The elephant in the room: Take That atop their jaw-dropping giant jumbo Tusk That!Tusk That! H Ban on credit card dirty tricks A CRACKDOWN on dirty tricks used by credit card firms to entice customers into debt was announced by the Government today. Lenders face being banned from raising interest rates on existing debts without warning. Banks will also be stopped from increasing credit card borrowing limits without first getting the users permission. index.html2.html3.html4.html5.html6.html7.html8.html9.html10.html11.html12.html13.html14.html15.html16.html17.html18.html19.html20.html21.html22.html23.html24.html25.html26.html27.html28.html29.html30.html31.html32.html33.html34.html35.html36.html37.html38.html39.html