It can affect any or all areas of development, including intellectual, physical and language, and can impair a person’s normal process of learning.Up to 10 per cent of people in Britain show signs of the condition, with about 2 per cent severely affected.But he revealed: ‘My mother said, “Oh no you don’t.”’ When she finally allowed him to audition to play David Copperfield, in a BBC version of the Dickens classic when he was nine, he says it was because she could see he needed a confidence boost.‘I was having a hard time at school in terms of being c**p at everything, with no discernible talent,’ he says.The condition means the 19-year-old still has trouble tying his shoelaces.Daniel admitted he was a sufferer in an interview to mark his Broadway debut in the play Equus – and he jokingly added: ‘I sometimes think, “Why, oh why, has Velcro not taken off?
It was one of those sort of situations," Daniel said about their relationship in a 2014 interview with Emma is very private about her love life and doesn't discuss her relationships in interviews.
On the sixth, I remember watching it and thinking, Wow, there’s been no growth.
You’re watching a mistake you made every day for 11 months—that’s the way I saw it.
It may have become clear to me only in the past few years. A huge part of our culture now is that if something becomes successful there’s a backlash. There are people who don’t want to read it, but the number of people who actively dislike it is very low.
In your head, you imagine it will all go away once the series is over. The books are great, and they came along at the perfect moment, when there was a fear, because of the rise of computer games, that reading was going to become a thing of the past.