Jarv Is… ¦ OST This Is Going To Hurt

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This Is Going to Hurt is a British medical comedy-drama television miniseries, created by Adam Kay and based on his memoir of the same name. The show was co-produced by the BBC and AMC. It focuses on the lives of a group of junior doctors working on an obstetrics and gynaecology ward in a National Health Service hospital. It profiles their professional and personal lives and explores the emotional effects of working in a stressful work environment. The series closely follows the stories of Adam Kay (Ben Whishaw) and Shruti Acharya (Ambika Mod) as they work through the ranks of hospital hierarchy. These characters both break the fourth wall and directly address viewers with dialogue. This Is Going to Hurt presents its stories with comedic and dramatic tones. The seven-part series premiered on BBC One and BBC iPlayer on 8 February 2022. It began airing on AMC+ in the United States on 2 June 2022.[2]


The series is a fictional adaptation of Adam Kay's book This Is Going To Hurt.[3] Set in London during 2006, it focuses on a group of junior doctors working on a busy obstetrics and gynaecology ward located in an NHS hospital.[4][5] It has frank honesty in the depiction of working in obstetrics and gynaecology. It fully explores the emotional effects working in a hospital environment has on its staff.[3] It explores the lack of support for junior doctors and how their achievements are unsung.[6] The personal lives of the junior doctors are also explored throughout the episodes.[5]

Cast and characters


No.TitleDirected byWritten byOriginal air dateU.K. viewers
1"Episode 1"[11]Lucy ForbesAdam Kay8 February 2022 (2022-02-08)6.10
Adam Kay is a doctor working in a labour ward, having slept in his car in the carpark but is late for work. His boss, Mr Lockhart, is not impressed and Tracy, the head midwife, watches over him. His next patient is racist and Adam threatens to kick her out despite her being pregnant. Adam struggles with his personal and professional life; he is best man at his friend Greg's wedding and is struggling to keep his relationship with his boyfriend, Harry, secret from his mother. Adam meets a trainee doctor, Shruti, and helps her deliver her first baby although the patient (the same from earlier) starts shouting racial abuse at her; as an act of subtle revenge, Adam stitches her caesarean section incision so as to misalign her dolphin tattoo. After an exhausted Adam finally makes it to Greg's stag do, he volunteers to take the night shift. At the shift, Adam discovers that a patient, Erika, who he had sent home as he was tired and found her irritating, is in danger, and he has to do an emergency caesarean. Lockhart is forced to take over from him and Erika recovers. Adam finally arrives again at the stag do at a club where he collapses asleep on a sofa.
2"Episode 2"[12]Lucy ForbesAdam Kay15 February 2022 (2022-02-15)5.02
Adam is affected by the mistake, and during another caesarean they lose some swabs until Tracy manages to save them by turning up with the baby and the swabs. Adam struggles to sleep and finds it difficult at work. Although Lockhart wants to send a patient home that Adam believes is in trouble, Adam lets her stay the night. Meanwhile, Shruti becomes more stressed at work and covers for Adam. At dinner with Emma and Greg, Adam supposedly accidentally tells them the sex of the baby, but later reveals it was intentional. The patient who Adam had let stay the night is sent home and he is told off for disobeying orders. Shortly after, Adam smokes outside and spots the patient in discomfort. He brings her back in, managing to save her and is praised by Lockhart. Erika files a complaint against Adam, causing more stress. When Harry attempts to get him to open up, Adam impulsively asks him to marry him.
3"Episode 3"[13]Lucy ForbesAdam Kay22 February 2022 (2022-02-22)4.40
Adam shows up late to the hospital due to struggling with Harry after revealing their relationship to his mother. Shruti is asked out for pizza by Ben, but they soon receive the news that they are having a ministerial visit for which the hospital is not ready. Adam helps a patient, Mrs Winnicka, who has a prolapse. Stickers on the hospital notes of a patient, Anna, are a warning of domestic abuse but she tells them that her son just loves stickers. Shruti doesn't believe her and finds out that her partner, Angus, has been abusive ever since Anna was pregnant, the result of work stress according to Anna. Tracy pulls an emergency cord, but accidentally pulls some of the roof down; it turns out Adam asked one of the workmen to help and he's brought the roof down. While this is going on, Adam heads out for dinner with his rude mother. Eventually Adam blurts out that he and Harry are engaged as a way to finally let his mum see sense. The next day, Adam’s mum rings and congratulates Harry, who is not happy about this. Adam insists that it's the only way to be taken seriously. Adam ends up covered in blood during an operation and breaks down after hearing Mrs Winnicka has died. Angus arrives and Shruti manages to stop the situation from escalating before hospital security arrives. Anna does not press charges and Shruti, overwhelmed and stressed, cancels her date with Ben. Adam and Harry go to Mrs Winnicka's funeral where Harry decides they should get married.
4"Episode 4"[14]Lucy ForbesAdam Kay28 February 2022 (2022-02-28)4.23
Lockhart ultimately decides not to take the blame for Adam’s issue regarding Erika, but Adam has already submitted his report saying Lockhart agreed to send Erika home. Shruti, now in a difficult position, breaks down in the bathroom on the phone with her mum. Adam refuses to withdraw his report, risking his and Shruti’s jobs. Following a joke in poor taste, difficult consultant Houghton forces Adam down to A&E — leaving Shruti to deliver triplets. Adam sneaks into Erika's room to try and convince her to drop the complaint; after Erika's sister arrives, Adam surmises that it was her, not Erika, who filed the case. Shruti successfully delivers the triplets as another patient shows up needing an emergency birth. Adam delivers the baby, still haunted by memories of Erika; after witnessing Adam saving the mother, Erika's sister decides to drop the case. Harry and Adam exchange rings. Shruti has dinner with Vicky, who warns her the job is very stressful.
5"Episode 5"[15]Tom KingsleyAdam Kay8 March 2022 (2022-03-08)4.16
Shruti is growing more frustrated with juggling her studying, job and personal life and begins lashing out at others. Adam is worrying about the complaint as even though Erika's has been withdrawn an anonymous one has turned up; he discovers it was filed by a colleague. Adam attempts to invite people to his engagement party; surprisingly, Julian, one of his colleagues, agrees to come. The hospital becomes overwhelmed with patients; whilst a stressed Shruti manages to gently let down a couple who had long struggled with infertility and failed IVF treatment that they are unlikely to have children, she distresses another couple having telling them that they lost their baby and describing it as just a bunch of cells, with Vicky covering for Shruti for the latter. At the engagement party, Shruti mentions the anonymous complaint which Adam accuses her of filing and shouts about how she's a terrible doctor and person, Tracy admits she had filed the complaint and Adam runs out. A drunk Shruti reveals everything to Harry whilst Tracy calls Adam out for all of the things he had done – disconnecting the alarm, the tattoo and bullying Erika. Harry and Adam's relationship hangs in the balance.
6"Episode 6"[16]Tom KingsleyAdam Kay15 March 2022 (2022-03-15)4.42
Shruti bumps into the father of the triplets she delivered at the supermarket, upset she can never escape from work she eventually abandons her trolley and runs home. During a later conversation with her parents, she lies and says she has not received her exam results. Adam is staying with Greg and Emma as well as getting a locum shift at a private hospital, much posher and richer than his NHS job. Shruti and a trainee Al are the only people on call, and Shruti is forced to work on her own after Al faints at the sight of blood, Shruti grows increasingly stressed and impatient with all of the unhappy patients. A patient tells Shruti she's a good doctor, but it does not lighten her mood. Shruti is forced to do an emergency surgery on her own whilst Al phones for help, she panics and is scared that she'll kill the patient. Adam starts delivering the baby Kathleen, a patient, but it goes wrong and the private hospital is not equipped for the emergency. Kathleen turns up at Shruti's hospital for help. Shruti avoids Adam under the pretences she's tired; for the first time she turns and addresses the camera, apologising. The next day, Adam shows up at work to find it in a mess and everyone distraught. Shruti has died by suicide.
7"Episode 7"[17]Tom KingsleyAdam Kay22 March 2022 (2022-03-22)4.13
Two months after Shruti's death, the labour ward is packed and Adam is still haunted by Shruti's memory. At her memorial, they plant an oak tree and Vicky talks about Shruti's depression – revealing that she passed her exams – whilst Adam wants an investigation into the hospital's conditions. Lockhart tries to convince Adam to blame Shruti for the mistake in order to remain a doctor. Adam turns up at his tribunal and manages to keep his job. Adam meets with Harry and invites him as his date to Greg and Emma's wedding. Erika gifts Adam a mug with the inscription 'World's Best Doctor', but she has one for Shruti too, before he can explain her suicide he is called to an emergency. After saving the patient, he sees Al sobbing in the changing room and, remembering Shruti, comforts him as well as giving him the afternoon off. Harry shows up at the wedding where Adam reveals the truth, he did not throw Shruti under the bus and instead honoured her by talking about how common suicide is among medical professionals. Harry and Adam are not sure where their relationship stands currently, leaving it ambiguous. As the episode ends, Adam helps a pregnant woman before discovering he has a penalty notice.



In September 2017, it was announced that Sister Pictures had acquired television rights to This Is Going to Hurt by Adam Kay, with Kay serving as writer and executive producer.[18] They acquired the rights following a twelve-way auction. Alongside Kay, Naomi de Pear and Katie Carpenter were appointed developers and executive producers of the series.[18] At the time, de Pear expressed her desire to create the series because "the NHS is a magnificent beast and it’s imperative that this story be told now."[18] In June 2018, it was announced that BBC controller of drama Piers Wenger commissioned the series for an eight-episode order for BBC Two, with AMC co-producing the series.[19][20] Seven episodes were subsequently produced.[5] Production companies involved in the series include Sister Pictures, Terrible Productions, BBC Studios and AMC Studios, with BBC Studios handling international distribution.[3] Lucy Forbes serves as the director for episodes 1 to 4 and Tom Kingsley directed episodes 5 to 7.[20] Mona Qureshi was appointed as an executive producer from the BBC.[19] Other executive producers included Jane Featherstone, James Farrell, Kristin Jones and AMC Studio's co-president Dan McDermott.[20] In December 2021, it was announced that the BBC had decided to broadcast the series on BBC One instead of BBC Two.[19] The show premiered on BBC One in the UK on 8 February 2022,[1] with each episode being 45 minutes.[1]


The show's soundtrack was composed by Jarvis Cocker led band Jarv Is, who described it as "our love song to the NHS". Each episode of the show features at least one song with lyrics by Cocker.[21] A full soundtrack album was released digitally in March 2022 by the band Jarv Is under the Rough Trade Records label.[22] The vinyl edition of the album was released in October 2022.[23]


In June 2020, Ben Whishaw joined the cast in the lead role of Adam Kay.[6] Whishaw's casting was met with unanimous approval from the networks involved in the project.[3] Controller of BBC Drama, Wenger said it was "a testament to the quality" of scripts that Whishaw had signed up. McDermott, co-president of AMC Studios was "thrilled" to secure an "established talent".[3] Early on, Ambika Mod had signed up to play Shruti Acharya, a junior doctor (SHO) in obstetrics and gynaecology.[24][25] Mod received the first scripts for the role in mid-2020. She recalled that upon reading through the first episode, Mod felt as though the role was "meant" for her.[26] In June 2021, the casting details of the remainder of main roles in the series were announced.[24][25] These castings consisted of hospital staff and Adam's personal relations. Michele Austin was cast as a sharp-witted midwife called Tracy, Kadiff Kirwan plays Julian who is Adam's rival colleague, Ashley McGuire appears as consultant Vicky Houghton and Alex Jennings as consultant Nigel Lockhart who is Adam's boss.[24][25][9] The casting of Adam's relatives included his boyfriend Harry Muir played by Rory Fleck Byrne, Harriet Walter as Adam's mother Veronique and Tom Durant-Pritchard as his best friend Greg.[24][25]

In September 2021, Michael Workeye revealed he had filmed a role in the series. He stated that working with Whishaw and Kay was a "dream".[27] In November 2021, Josie Walker publicly revealed her involvement in the series, playing Non-Reassuring Trace.[28][9] Other castings included James Corrigan as Welly and Alice Orr-Ewing as Emma.[10][9] In one episode, British drag queen The Vivienne makes a cameo appearance working as a nightclub bouncer.[29]


Principal photography began by February 2021 and wrapped in June.[30] In various scenes, the characters Adam and Shruti both break the fourth wall and directly address viewers with dialogue.[31][26] Scenes of the exterior of the hospital were filmed at Ealing Hospital.


Critical response

The series was met with widespread acclaim by critics, with review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes reporting 95% approval over 43 reviews with an average rating of 9/10. The website's critics consensus reads, "Ben Whishaw's live-wire performance of an exhausted doctor powers This is Going to Hurt, a smart drama full of humor and pain."[32] Metacritic, which uses a weighted average, assigned a score of 91 out of 100 based on 20 critics, indicating "universal acclaim".[33]

The Radio Times rated the opening episode 5/5 stars, with Lauren Morris writing "the comedy drama impresses with its strong cast, bolstered by the show's soundtrack of mid-noughties earworms",[34] while Lucy Mangan for The Guardian, rating the first episode 4/5 stars, wrote that it "pulls no punches in portraying the difficulties of life as a junior medic".[35] However, Rachel Cooke of the New Statesman found "unlikability" of the characters to be a "problem".[36]

Ed Cumming for The Independent praised the "good sense" casting of Whishaw in the main role.[31] Cumming thought it was unlike other medical dramas, such as Holby City. He believed they shared the same principles, being that "in TV and in life: the stakes are always high in a hospital".[31] Katie Rosseinsky writing for the Evening Standard liked the "nostalgia in the show’s mid-Noughties backdrop". She also praised Whishaw; noting that the rate of drama is chaotic but Whishaw is "such an engaging performer that the whole thing feels effortlessly authentic".[37] She added that while Whishaw is "the anchor in the whirlwind of the ward" the show has a "similarly impressive" ensemble cast.[37] Rosseinsky praised Mod for her "standout in her first major TV role" and added that Kadiff Kirwan "is enjoyably superior as Adam’s peer Julian".[37] The critic concluded that the show is "a deeply nuanced tribute that’s by turns horribly funny, heartbreakingly sad and righteously angry".[37] Jack King from GQ branded Shruti's story as the show's "most compelling, heart-wrenching subplots". He praised Mod's performance and called her "2022's first bona fide breakout".[26]

Juliet Pearce, director of nursing midwifery at the Isle of Wight NHS Trust, praised the show. She described it as "hilarious and heart-breaking" and a "reminder of the human emotions behind every tired, scared and fallible healthcare professional".[38] Jess Phillips, Labour MP for Birmingham Yardley, praised the series for highlighting the pressures of working in the NHS.[38]

Some viewers considered the series to be an accurate depiction of life on a maternity ward, but others saw it as misogynistic. Harriet Sherwood for The Guardian reported that some viewers accused the series of depicting birth as traumatic, and women as disempowered, dysfunctional and reduced to "slabs of meat".[38] Milli Hill, author of The Positive Birth Book, and proponent of “alternate” birthing methods, accused Adam Kay and the creators of the show of sexism. Hill criticised the show for misogyny.[38] Some pregnant women reported on social media that they had been advised to avoid watching the show by their midwives.[38]

Viewing figures

The first episode was watched 4,753,000 times on iPlayer alone during 2022, making it the 10th most viewed individual programme on the platform that year.[39]

Awards and nominations

Gotham AwardsBreakthrough Series – Long FormThis is Going to HurtNominated[40]
Outstanding Performance in a New SeriesBen WhishawWon
National Television AwardsBest New DramaThis is Going to HurtNominated[41]
Rose d'Or AwardsDramaNominated[42]
Royal Television Society Craft & Design AwardsDirector – DramaLucy ForbesWon[43]
Sound – DramaSteve Browell, Nina Rice, Jamie Selway, Adam HorleyWon
Satellite AwardsBest Miniseries & Limited SeriesThis is Going to HurtNominated[44]
TV Choice AwardsBest New DramaNominated
Best ActorBen WhishawNominated
Venice TV AwardsBest TV FilmThis Is Going to HurtNominated
British Academy Television AwardsBest Mini-SeriesAdam Kay, Jane Featherstone, Naomi de Pear, James Farrell, Holly Pullinger, Lucy ForbesNominated[45]
Best ActorBen WhishawWon
British Academy Television Craft AwardsBest Director: FictionAdam KayNominated
Best Writer: DramaWon
Best Scripted CastingNina Gold, Martin WareWon
Best Editing: FictionSelina MacArthurWon
Critics' Choice AwardsBest Limited SeriesThis is Going to HurtNominated[46]
Best Actor in a Limited Series or Movie Made for TelevisionBen WhishawNominated
Independent Spirit AwardsBest Lead Performance in a New Scripted SeriesBen WhishawNominated[47]
Royal Television Society Programme AwardsSupporting Actor – FemaleAmbika ModWon[48]


  1. ^ a b c Kettle, Emilia (28 February 2022). "BBC: This Is Going To Hurt full cast list". Denbighshire Free Press. Retrieved 5 March 2022.
  2. ^ Jacobs, Meredith. "'This Is Going to Hurt': First Look at Ben Whishaw's New Comedy-Drama (VIDEO)". TV Insider. Retrieved 1 July 2022.
  3. ^ a b c d e "Ben Whishaw cast as lead in BBC Two's adaptation of This Is Going To Hurt with AMC co-producing". AMC Networks. 14 June 2020. Retrieved 29 May 2021.
  4. ^ King, Jack (9 February 2022). ""I stopped counting caesareans at 270": An NHS doctor on This Is Going To Hurt". GQ. Retrieved 5 March 2022.
  5. ^ a b c "This Is Going to Hurt Season 1". Radio Times.
  6. ^ a b Kanter, Jake (14 June 2020). "Ben Whishaw & AMC Board BBC Adaptation Of Adam Kay's Medical Memoir 'This Is Going To Hurt'". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved 29 May 2021.
  7. ^ a b c d e f g h i j Morris, Lauren (16 February 2022). "Meet the cast of BBC One's This Is Going to Hurt". Radio Times. Retrieved 5 March 2022.
  8. ^ https://www.imdb.com/title/tt8681148/?ref_=nv_sr_srsg_0_tt_8_nm_0_in_0_q_this%2520is%2520going%2520to%2520hurt
  9. ^ a b c d e f g h i j Palmer, Katie (9 February 2022). "This Is Going to Hurt episode 1 cast: Who is in the cast?". Daily Express. Retrieved 5 March 2022.
  10. ^ a b "This Is Going To Hurt with Alice Orr-Ewing and James Corrigan on BBC1". Markham, Froggatt & Irwin. 8 February 2022. Retrieved 5 March 2022.
  11. ^ "This is Going to Hurt – Episode 1". BBC Online. Retrieved 5 March 2022.
  12. ^ "This is Going to Hurt – Episode 2". BBC Online. Retrieved 5 March 2022.
  13. ^ "This is Going to Hurt – Episode 3". BBC Online. Retrieved 5 March 2022.
  14. ^ "This is Going to Hurt – Episode 4". BBC Online. Retrieved 5 March 2022.
  15. ^ "This is Going to Hurt – Episode 5". BBC Online. Retrieved 8 February 2022.
  16. ^ "This is Going to Hurt – Episode 6". BBC Online. Retrieved 8 February 2022.
  17. ^ "This is Going to Hurt – Episode 7". BBC Online. Retrieved 8 February 2022.
  18. ^ a b c "Sister pictures options Adam Kay's book 'This Is Going To Hurt'". Sister. 7 September 2017. Retrieved 29 May 2021.
  19. ^ a b c "BBC Two announces adaptation of bestseller This is Going to Hurt by Adam Kay". BBC. 6 July 2018. Retrieved 29 May 2021.
  20. ^ a b c "Dame Harriet Walter to play Adam Kay's mum". Chortle. 24 June 2021. Retrieved 24 June 2021.
  21. ^ "JARV...IS share full soundtrack to BBC comedy 'This is Going to Hurt'". NME. 21 March 2022.
  22. ^ "This Is Going To Hurt (Original Soundtrack) JARV IS..." music.apple.com. Retrieved 9 November 2022.
  23. ^ "JARV IS... This Is Going To Hurt". roughtrade.com. Retrieved 9 November 2022.
  24. ^ a b c d Kanter, Jake (24 June 2021). "'This Is Going To Hurt': Harriet Walter, Alex Jennings Join BBC/AMC Series; First Look At Lead Ben Whishaw". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved 24 June 2021.
  25. ^ a b c d Phelan, Zehra (24 June 2021). "Ben Whishaw features in first look images for series 'This is Going to Hurt'". HeyUGuys. Retrieved 24 June 2021.
  26. ^ a b c King, Jack (15 February 2022). "This Is Going to Hurt's Ambika Mod on the show's biggest twist". GQ. Retrieved 5 March 2022.
  27. ^ "Big Age – Michael Workeye plays Zeke". Channel 4. 1 September 2021. Retrieved 5 March 2022.
  28. ^ McNeilly, Claire (29 November 2021). "I was shot twice on stage and still bear the scars, says NI actress Josie Walker whose 'heart goes out' to Alec Baldwin movie victim's family". Belfast Telegraph. Retrieved 5 March 2022.
  29. ^ Van De Peer, Hannah (25 February 2022). "This is where you recognise the cast of This Is Going To Hurt from". The Tab. Retrieved 5 March 2022.
  30. ^ Osley, Richard (19 February 2021). "This is going to hurt: a glimpse of normal life as Ben Whishaw films drama in Marchmont Street". Camden New Journal. Retrieved 29 May 2021.
  31. ^ a b c Cumming, Ed (9 February 2022). "Ben Whishaw shines as spiky, golden-hearted doctor Adam Kay in This Is Going to Hurt". The Independent. Retrieved 5 March 2022.
  32. ^ "This Is Going to Hurt: Season 1". Rotten Tomatoes. Fandango Media. Retrieved 7 May 2023.
  33. ^ "This Is Going to Hurt: Season 1". Metacritic. Fandom, Inc. Retrieved 17 June 2022.
  34. ^ Morris, Lauren (7 February 2022). "This Is Going to Hurt review: Hilarious yet heart-breaking tribute to NHS". Radio Times. Retrieved 20 February 2022.
  35. ^ Mangan, Lucy (8 February 2022). "This Is Going to Hurt review – Ben Whishaw stars in a realism-packed adaptation". The Guardian.
  36. ^ Cooke, Rachel (8 February 2022). "BBC One's This Is Going To Hurt is cold, mean and – crucially – not funny". New Statesman. Retrieved 21 February 2022.
  37. ^ a b c d Rosseinsky, Katie (8 February 2022). "This Is Going To Hurt review: Hilarious, chaotic and heartbreaking". Evening Standard. Retrieved 5 March 2022.
  38. ^ a b c d e Sherwood, Harriet (18 February 2022). "'Childbirth as it really is': This Is Going to Hurt actor defends series accused of misogyny". The Guardian. Retrieved 23 February 2022.
  39. ^ "World Cup wins 2022 in record breaking year for BBC iPlayer". BBC Media Centre. 31 January 2023. Retrieved 31 January 2023.
  40. ^ Lewis, Hilary (25 October 2022). "Gotham Awards: Tár, Aftersun Lead Nominees". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 25 October 2022.
  41. ^ Anderton, Joe (23 August 2022). "Peaky Blinders and Heartstopper land major National TV Awards 2022 shortlist nominations". Digital Spy. (Hearst Communications). Retrieved 27 August 2022.
  42. ^ "Rose d'Or 2022 Shortlist Announced". Ilgan Sports. 13 October 2022. Retrieved 14 October 2022.
  43. ^ Yossman, K. J. (14 November 2022). "Mick Jagger, P.J. Harvey, 'Heartstopper' Nominated for Royal Television Society's Craft and Design Awards 2022". Variety. Retrieved 2 February 2023.
  44. ^ Anderson, Erik (8 December 2022). "Top Gun: Maverick leads International Press Academy's 27th Satellite Awards nominations". AwardsWatch. Archived from the original on 9 December 2022. Retrieved 13 February 2023.
  45. ^ Ritman, Alex (22 March 2023). "BAFTA TV Awards: 'This is Going to Hurt,' 'The Responder' Lead Pack of Nominees". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on 22 March 2023. Retrieved 22 March 2023.
  46. ^ Nordyke, Kimberly (15 January 2023). "Critics Choice Awards: Full List of Winners". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on 16 January 2023. Retrieved 16 January 2023.
  47. ^ Lewis, Hilary; Coates, Tyler (13 December 2022). "Film Independent Spirit Award TV Nominations: 'Abbott Elementary,' 'The Bear,' 'Severance,' 'Station Eleven' Lead". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 13 December 2022.
  48. ^ Ramachandran, Naman (28 March 2023). "Kate Winslet, Kit Connor, 'The Traitors' Among Winners at U.K.'s Royal Television Society Awards". Variety. Retrieved 30 March 2023.


Veröffentlichungen von Jarv Is… die im OTRS erhältlich sind/waren:

OST This Is Going To Hurt ¦ Beyond The Pale

Jarv Is… auf Wikipedia (oder andere Quellen):

Jarvis Branson Cocker (born 19 September 1963[1]) is an English musician and radio presenter. As the founder, frontman, lyricist and only consistent member of the band Pulp, he became a figurehead of the Britpop genre of the mid-1990s.[2] Following Pulp's hiatus, Cocker has pursued a solo career, and for seven years he presented the BBC Radio 6 Music show Jarvis Cocker's Sunday Service.[3]

Early life

Cocker was born in Sheffield, he grew up in the Intake area of the city and attended City School.[4] His father, Mac Cocker, a DJ and actor, left the family and moved to Sydney when Cocker was seven, and had no contact with his son or daughter, Saskia, until Jarvis was in his thirties. Following their father's departure, both children were brought up by their mother, Christine Connolly,[5] who later became a Conservative councillor.[6]

Cocker credits his upbringing, almost exclusively in female company, for his interest in how women think and what they have to say[citation needed]. He wrote a song ("A Little Soul" on This Is Hardcore) about being abandoned by his father and working briefly as a butler;[7] in 1998, Cocker and his sister travelled to Australia to meet their father for the first time in nearly 30 years.[8]

Mac Cocker was a radio DJ in Sydney, with Double J (later renamed Triple J) in the 1970s and 1980s.[9] By the time of his son's visit, Mac Cocker had moved to a hippie commune in Darwin, Northern Territory.[citation needed] Cocker said he forgave his father (who died in 2016) for abandoning them, saying, "I don't feel any bitterness towards him at all. I feel sorry for him."[6][10]

For much of the 1980s, Cocker lived on unemployment benefits in a derelict factory.[11][12] In his twenties, Cocker squatted in London.[13]



Cocker founded the band Pulp originally under the name Arabacus Pulp (named after a tradable commodity he learned about in an economics class) at the age of 15[14] while he was a pupil at City School. After numerous line-up changes, and shortening the name to "Pulp", the band eventually found fame in the 1990s with the success of the albums His 'n' Hers (1994) and Different Class (1995). Cocker was Pulp's frontman, and part of his trademark image was his glasses, which seemed to "stay magically on his face" no matter what antics he performed. This feat was achieved using "a huge rubber band round the back" of his glasses.[15]

Pulp released two more albums (This Is Hardcore and We Love Life) to critical acclaim, though neither achieved the commercial success of Different Class. After releasing a greatest hits album, the band went on hiatus from 2003 to 2010, then returned to activity in 2011.[16]

Cocker is also renowned for his wit and observations of the cultural scene. He was a frequent guest on TV shows in the 1990s, and hosted an art series for Channel 4 – Journeys into the Outside. In the series, he took a trip across the globe, meeting so-called "outsider artists", people who create wacky and wonderful works of art, trying to understand what compelled them to do so. Cocker's penchant for TV appearances was reflected in a parody of "Common People" ("Showbiz People") which was featured on the satirical comedy show Spitting Image in 1996.[citation needed]

Brit Awards incident

While attending the 1996 Brit Awards, Cocker and Peter Mansell (a former Pulp member) invaded the stage in a spur-of-the-moment protest against Michael Jackson's performance. Jackson was performing his hit "Earth Song" while surrounded by children and a rabbi.[17] Cocker was detained and interviewed by the police on suspicion of assault. He was accompanied by the comedian Bob Mortimer, who was attending the Brit Awards; Mortimer is a former solicitor and represented him in that capacity.[18] Cocker was released without charge.[citation needed]

Opinions from the press on Cocker's actions were mixed. Blur frontman Damon Albarn did not approve of Cocker's actions, saying to have found them "really disturbing": "He's got some very odd ideas about reality. [...] I think it's a collective responsibility to say 'No you can't go and do what you're doing', not just to ridicule him."[19] Melody Maker's edition of 2 March 1996 suggested Cocker should be knighted, and Noel Gallagher of Oasis said that "Jarvis Cocker is a star" and should be awarded an MBE. Though a number of people described Cocker's stunt as "mooning Jackson", Cocker denied it, saying that he merely turned his bottom waving.[20][21][22] Jackson said about the incident, "I'm sickened, saddened, shocked, upset, cheated and angry, but immensely proud that the cast remained professional and the show went on."[23][24] Cocker said, "My actions were a form of protest at the way Michael Jackson sees himself as some kind of Christ-like figure with the power of healing. I just ran on the stage. I didn't make any contact with anyone as far as I recall."[25] He also clarified that his actions were nothing personal against Jackson and he was even a fan of his music.[26]

On 2 July 2009, soon after Jackson's death, Cocker appeared as a panellist on the BBC discussion program Question Time. He said that Jackson's death had been over-hyped by the media, adding that, "If there's a tragedy about the whole thing, I would say [...] if he had kept making great records like he did in the mid-80s up to now that would have been great but for some reason for the last 20 years he didn't do that." When asked what he objected to about Jackson at the time of the Brit Awards incident, he reiterated his earlier comments about Jackson and Christ. When asked, "Otherwise as a performer you thought he was a genius?" Cocker replied, "Yeah, he invented the moonwalk."[20]

Solo career

Jarvis: 2006–2008

Jarvis Cocker performing at the Latitude Festival in 2007

Cocker's debut solo album, Jarvis, was released in the UK on 13 November 2006.[27] At the 2006 Reading festival, the video for "Running the World" was played on the main video screens of the main stage throughout the day, including just before the headline act, Muse, performed. This video contained a karaoke-like presentation of the song's lyrics to encourage the crowd to sing along.[28]

In March 2008, Cocker made a short tour of Latin America (México, Argentina and Chile), where he presented a new song called "Girls Like It Too".[citation needed]

Further Complications: 2008–2009

Cocker said that he had written "Girls Like It Too" and "The Usual", and hoped to have enough material to record the follow-up to his solo debut album.[29] He said of the forthcoming studio album: "I've got vague ideas. I'd like to do another album before the end of the year."[30]

Cocker debuted a new song, "Angela", on BBC2's "The Summer Exhibition: A Culture Show Special", on 13 June 2008. On 6 March 2009, Pitchfork revealed the cover art and album title for Further Complications, which was recorded by Steve Albini and released on 18 May 2009.[31] Drowned in Sound stated that the album was "a huge leap forward" for Cocker.[32]

In October 2011, Faber and Faber published a collection of his lyrics entitled Mother, Brother, Lover: Selected Lyrics.[33]

Room 29: 2017

In March 2017, he released Room 29, a collaboration with musician Chilly Gonzales.[34] It was Cocker's first album in 8 years. Room 29 is a concept album about the Hollywood hotel the Chateau Marmont. Cocker stayed in room 29 at the hotel during a Pulp tour in 2012. The room contained a baby grand piano and inspired Cocker to wonder if the piano, possibly having been there for decades, could tell the stories of previous tenants. Each song on the album is a different story of a potential guest.[35] The songs aren't all about the glamour of Hollywood, but the potential illusions and disappointments of the industry as well.[36] It was performed as part of the Edinburgh International Festival in August 2017.[37]

JARV IS...: 2017–present

In late 2017, Cocker formed a new band under the name "Jarv Is". Along with Cocker himself, the band comprises Serafina Steer (harp/keys), Emma Smith (violin), Andrew McKinney (bass), Jason Buckle and Adam Betts (drums).[38] Primarily a live outfit, the band debuted a range of new material in intimate concerts at festivals in 2017, 2018 and 2019. On 15 May 2019, the band released their debut single "Must I Evolve?".[39] The band played at Leith Theatre on 22 August 2019 as part of the Edinburgh International Festival's contemporary music programme.[40] On 2 March 2020, Jarvis announced the band's debut album Beyond the Pale on Steve Lamacq's BBC Radio 6 show and released the single "House Music All Night Long".[41] The album was scheduled to be released on 1 May 2020 on Rough Trade Records[42] but this was later changed to 4 September 2020[43] and eventually the release date was brought forward to 17 July.

On 21 March 2022, Jarv Is released their original soundtrack to the BBC medical comedy-drama series This Is Going to Hurt.[44]

Side projects


Cocker sang a duet, "Ciao!", with Miki Berenyi on British shoegazing band Lush's 1996 album Lovelife. In 1997, he collaborated with David Arnold on a cover of "All Time High" by Rita Coolidge, the theme from Octopussy. Furthermore, he gained co-writing credits for several songs ("Walk Like a Panther", "1st Man in Space", "Drive Safely Darlin'", "Stars on Sunday", and "Happy Birthday Nicola") on The All Seeing I's album Pickled Eggs & Sherbet, released in 1999. He contributed lead vocals to "Drive Safely Darlin'". He also performed live with The All Seeing I on Top of the Pops, singing "Walk Like a Panther" in place of Tony Christie, who sang on the recorded version.[45]

In 2001, he contributed "Everybody Loves the Underdog" to the soundtrack for Mike Bassett: England Manager. He re-emerged in 2003 to promote a new album, under the pseudonym "Darren Spooner", for his new band Relaxed Muscle. The same year, he appeared on the Richard X album Richard X Presents His X-Factor Vol. 1. In 2004, Cocker collaborated with Nancy Sinatra on her new album, as well as with Marianne Faithfull on her album Kissin Time, with the song "Sliding through Life on Charm."[citation needed]

In 2005, Cocker co-wrote three tracks ("La Degustation", "Basque Country" and "Fred de Fred") on Sheffield-based electronica duo The Lovers' self-titled debut album. That same year he also covered "I Can't Forget" by Leonard Cohen as part of the tribute show for the film Leonard Cohen: I'm Your Man.[46] Cocker also contributed to the soundtrack for Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire, writing and performing three tracks: "This Is the Night", "Do the Hippogriff" and "Magic Works". He appeared briefly in the film as lead singer of the band the Weird Sisters. The fictitious group also featured Jonny Greenwood and Phil Selway from Radiohead, Steve Mackey from Pulp, Jason Buckle from Relaxed Muscle and Steven Claydon from Add N to (X).[47]

In 2006, Cocker appeared on albums Monsieur Gainsbourg Revisited (song "I Just Came to Tell You That I'm Going", co-performed with Kid Loco) and Rogue's Gallery: Pirate Ballads, Sea Songs, and Chanteys (song "A Drop of Nelson's Blood"). His song "Running the World" appeared over the closing credits of the film Children of Men. Also in 2006, along with Steve Mackey, he 'curated' the two-CD compilation, The Trip, which featured a wide selection of tracks by artists as varied as The Fall, Gene Pitney, The Beach Boys, and The Polecats. He also co-wrote lyrics on the Charlotte Gainsbourg album 5:55, with Neil Hannon and members of Air.

In 2007 Cocker and Beth Ditto (The Gossip) collaborated on a cover version of Heaven 17's "Temptation" at the NME Awards in London. That same year, Cocker contributed to two songs on French electronica group Air's album "Pocket Symphony" – performing on "One Hell of a Party" and (with Charlotte Gainsbourg) "The Duelist". He curated the 2007 Meltdown Festival at the South Bank Centre in London, UK. The line-up he chose included Motörhead, Roky Erickson and the Explosives with Clinic, Devo with Drumsize, Iggy & The Stooges, Cornershop, and The Jesus and Mary Chain.[48]

In 2008, Cocker contributed "Born to Cry", (originally a Pulp song released on the Notting Hill soundtrack CD – though not featured in the film and co-written by Richard Hawley) to Tony Christie's album of songs by Sheffield-based songwriters, Made in Sheffield. Around 2008, Cocker also participated in a project that tackled the question, "What is Music?", designed to enter into the debate over the future of the music industry. Cocker asked: "Does this mean that music can now go back to being an art form again? Also, what happens if you get a band to rehearse in an art gallery instead of a rehearsal space?"[49] Consequently, Cocker and his band installed themselves in an art gallery in Paris for five days. Each day, Cocker and his musicians performed a variety of different tasks. These included sound-tracking a relaxation class, inviting local musicians to join them in a jam and arranging activities with local school-children. Films of the exhibition remain accessible online in 2014.[50]

In 2009, he was featured in the animated film Fantastic Mr. Fox and sang an original song, "Fantastic Mr. Fox AKA Petey's Song".[51] In 2010, he worked with the National Trust to produce an album of sounds recorded at 11 of Britain's historically significant sites.[52][53] In 2010 he also narrated Prokofiev's Peter and the Wolf at the Royal Festival Hall.[54] Cocker sang vocals on the single "Synchronize" by Discodeine, a French production duo. The song appeared on the duo's first studio album, released through the on Dirty and Pschent labels on 14 February 2011.[55][56]

Cocker performed the song "I'm Still Here" from Follies in the HBO documentary Six By Sondheim, in a segment directed by Todd Haynes. Cocker, alongside Jason Buckle, wrote, produced and sang backing vocals for the track "Worship Me now" on Marc Almond's album The Dancing Marquis (2014). "Jarvis is in there whispering over my shoulder like the Devil. It's very electro old school" states Almond in an interview with the Liverpool Echo.[57] In November 2021, he teamed up with Gucci Soundsystem (a dance music project featuring Riton and Ben Rhymer) for the climate change-inspired "Let's Stick Around", which came with a video filmed in Glasgow around the time of the COP26 conference.[58][59][60]

Music videos

Cocker has also directed music videos for, among others, Warp Records, including On by Aphex Twin, Sudden Rush by Erlend Øye and Aftermath by Nightmares on Wax (all three were co-directed with Martin Wallace). He also made brief appearances in the music videos for "A Little More for Little You" by Swedish rockers The Hives and "Fifteen Feet of Pure White Snow" by Nick Cave and the Bad Seeds.

Journeys into the Outside with Jarvis Cocker

Journeys into the Outside with Jarvis Cocker, a three-episode series, was broadcast in 1999 on Channel 4 and featured Cocker travelling the world to look at various forms of outsider art. Among the many locations he visited were:

The series was directed by longtime collaborator Martin Wallace.[61]


Cocker in 2012

On 3 October 1996, Cocker co-hosted the Australian Saturday morning programme Recovery with regular co host (and radio personality) Jane Gazzo.[62]

On 12 October 2006, a fictional version of Cocker was a lead character in a drama on BBC Radio 2, as part of their "Imagine" competition.[63] On 31 December 2008, Cocker guest edited the Today programme on BBC Radio 4.[64] He also guested as a panellist on BBC's Question Time in July 2009.[65]

In October 2009, BBC Radio 6 Music announced Cocker was set to take over the Sunday afternoon slot from 10 January 2010 onwards, with Jarvis Cocker's Sunday Service. He was quoted as saying "Sunday doesn't feel that different to the other days of the week any more. Although there was something weird about when everything seemed to stop on a Sunday, it kind of marked out the week. I am going to put the boringness back into Sunday. That's my mission."[66] He announced he was to leave 6 Music at the end of December 2017.

Cocker won the Sony DAB Rising Star Award 2010, voted for by listeners, for his BBC Radio 6 Music Show.[67]

In January 2011 he appeared with fellow musician Richard Hawley and DJ Marc Riley on a Radio 4 programme, entitled "In Search of the Holy Whale", in which the trio embarked on a whale-watching expedition in the sea off Cork, Ireland.[15] Then in 2012, Cocker began 'exploring the human condition after dark with tales of night people' in the award-winning Radio 4 programme, Wireless Nights. As of January 2019, 24 episodes of the programme have been broadcast. The first episode of the series, "Overnight Delivery", won the 2012 Prix Italia prize for 'extraordinary originality and / or innovation in a radio documentary'.[68]

Cocker arranged for Iggy Pop to host the Radio 6 Music show in 2014,[69] while he undertook a hiatus that involved Editor-at-Large duties for publisher Faber and Faber. Cocker explained in December 2013:

Crop Rotation has long been recognized as a way of preserving the fertility of the soil. Every now and again a field has to be left fallow for a year in order to make sure it has time to recover. In 2014 I will be that field. T'is done with the firm conviction that it will lead to a stronger and more vigorous Sunday Service when I return to 6 Music's pastures.[70]

In 2015, Cocker appeared as part of that year's Proms, presenting the Wireless Nights Prom from the Royal Albert Hall with the BBC Philharmonic Orchestra.[71][72]

In December 2017, Cocker presented his last Sunday Service programme for the BBC. Announcing the news, he said: "It's not goodbye, it's just farewell. We wanted to say farewell properly and so we're going to do a run of five extra-special shows throughout December, starting this Sunday. Let's keep warm together."[73]


He appears in Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire (2005) as Myron Wagtail, lead singer of the Weird Sisters. His original scene was cut short, but most of the Blu-ray and DVD releases hold the original scene in full-length with the whole 3:30-minute song in bonus features. He also played himself in the 2007 romantic comedy, The Good Night. American director Wes Anderson is an admirer of Cocker's work.[74] This led to Anderson giving Cocker a role in the 2009 stop-animation movie Fantastic Mr. Fox as the voice of Petey, who sings an original song, and whose appearance is based on Cocker himself.[75] He also voices a French pop singer in Anderson's 2021 film The French Dispatch. 2022 saw Cocker once again doing voice work on a stop-animation film, playing "Developer", a rat in The House, for which he wrote and performed the closing song This House. In 2023 he made an on screen appearance as a musical cowboy in Wes Anderson's Asteroid City and in multiple roles in Anderson's The Wonderful Story of Henry Sugar.

Journalism and writing

In June 2011, Cocker was chosen as poetry guest editor for The Mays Anthology, a collection of new writing from students at Oxford and Cambridge.[76]

In 2014, he was the Editor-at-Large for Faber and Faber, and Singing from the Floor by JP Bean is his first acquisition. Cocker explained to NME: "Singing from the Floor portrays an important movement in vernacular culture in the voices of the people who made it happen – and that's not an easy task ... JP Bean has captured this moment before it is lost forever, and has made it live again on the page. He's a very clever chap. Let's raise a glass to him."[70] Cocker says he writes about 'the little things that stick in your mind' because most of them are 'eternal'.[77]

Cocker has also written for The Guardian.[78]

In 2022, Cocker published a memoir-cum-"inventory" entitled Good Pop, Bad Pop, revisiting his formative years through clearing out his attic; Caroline Sullivan of The Guardian described the book as "terrific."[79]

Personal life

Soon after signing to Fire, in November 1985, Cocker fell out of a window while trying to impress a girl with a Spider-Man impression and ended up in hospital, temporarily requiring the use of a wheelchair, in which he appeared during concerts.[80]

In 1988, at age 25, Cocker took a sabbatical from Pulp to study Fine Art and Film at Saint Martin's School of Art, where he was tutored by Vera Neubauer and Malcolm Le Grice. He graduated in 1991.[81][82]

In the late 1990s, Cocker dated Chloë Sevigny. She later said in a 2009 interview:

When I was in my early 20s, I went out with a British pop star, Jarvis Cocker; of course, pop stars have much more celebrity, I think, than actors even. They're really hunted by their fans much more. I remember driving around these remote towns in Wales and kids running after us in the street. I was like, 'This is horrible!' And I saw the effect it had on him, and that's when I decided I never wanted to be a celebrity at that level, and I think that's why I've chosen to do the work that I do and just kind of work with directors that I love and try and do work that means something to me.[83]

Cocker lived in Paris from 2003 with his wife Camille Bidault-Waddington and their son.[82] In April 2009 he announced that they were divorcing "on amicable terms", but that he was staying in Paris to remain in his son's life.[84] Cocker had previously lived in Paris in the early 1990s, writing lyrics for Pulp's breakthrough album His 'n' Hers there, but he never learned to speak French, according to Bidault-Waddington.[85]

Cocker is a supporter of Sheffield Wednesday.[86]


In 2010, Cocker was named Cultural Ambassador for Eurostar.[87] He has been an ambassador for the Edinburgh-based charity Scottish Love in Action (SLA) since 2010. He has also played on the band Everything Is New's debut CD. The CD was made to raise money for SLA.

In 2015, Cocker was among the signatories of a pledge committing to Artists For Palestine.[88] In 2016, Cocker voiced his support for Remain in the EU referendum.[89][90]



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External links

Jarv Is… ¦ OST This Is Going To Hurt
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