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Insisting there is no truth in the rumours, the Made In Chelsea star vented his frustration at the claims and insisted Frankie is 'hurt' over the suggestion that she has been unfaithful.She is currently still overseas, but supporting Frankie, Jamie took to Twitter in her defence and tweeted in a now-deleted post: 'I HATE how the papers make so much s**t up about my relationship.She's been enjoying flirtations on Made In Chelsea, after splitting from former beau Jamie Laing.And Frankie Gaff certainly appeared to be enjoying the single life as she attended the YOU PEOPLE launch party at Noho studios in London on Thursday night.Guest stars included several actresses from the Carry On film series, including Barbara Windsor, Wendy Richard and Valerie Leon.
She said: 'I wish Dan was a little bit older, then I think he'd tick all the boxes - he's so gorgeous and such a nice guy and me and him are very similar.
It was revealed earlier this year that Frankie had slept with someone else, while Jamie had been 'inappropriate' with another girl, putting a heavy strain on their relationship.
In April, Frankie discussed the problems the couple were experiencing in an interview with Heat magazine.'Things with Jamie aren't great,' she explained.
is a British television comedy series broadcast between 19, starring Frankie Howerd. Since Mills had recently seen Frankie Howerd in the play A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum he casually remarked to Sloan that he half expected Frankie Howerd to appear coming round some corner. A slight variation of this history of the show's development is related by Bill Cotton who, in an interview with author Graham Mc Cann on 6 June 2000, said that Mills, the BBC's then Head of Comedy, prompted by the plays of Plautus, came up with the idea for the show for Frankie Howerd.
The first series was written by Talbot Rothwell, a scriptwriter for the Carry On films, and the second series by Rothwell and Sid Colin. Mills had seen the London stage production of the musical A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum, set in ancient Rome, and had thought that there might be more mileage to be drawn from Howerd's role as the slave Pseudolus.