If he’s offered the chance to sleep with Jamie Dornan, it’s likely that about half the population would find the idea enticing.
But he’s a married man with three children, and all is not as it seems. This is about sleeping.
And honestly, it’s not really my cup of tea. No, give me a good book and a bedside lamp and I’ll escape the day to adventure through the night until my eyelids droop.
You can’t beat a good night’s sleep. But sometimes neither love nor money can buy one (besides, he says he snores).
The tossing and turning, the thoughts of what to do when you wake up, the thoughts of what needed to be done the day before. Everyone can be conspiring to have an awkward night, and you can bet that that night the sheets will be twisted and you’ll have to head to the kitchen for a drink. The dog next door won’t stop barking and on several occasions as our phone number was only one digit away from a local funeral home an interruption by a sadly bereaved family.
Getting rid of it all is what Jamie Dornan’s latest endeavor is all about.
With the lights dimmed and eyes closed, episode three takes us to the Amazon rainforest, half-awaiting David Attenborough on piranha feeding techniques. It sounds like it’s going to rain. Birds chirp irritatingly.
“It’s midnight (I’ve already passed my bedtime…) and thunder is rumbling deep in the jungle. The night sky is so back at the top,” I was told. This isn’t David Attenborough, but I want to open my eyes and see what’s going on… well, then a train ride from Budapest to Belgrade. And within minutes I can actually feel the train rolling and see out the window what Jamie is describing as the land rushes by.
Maybe my imagination is overwhelming me. I want to see and hear more.
Of course there is an advantage. It relaxes you in a way that takes you out of reality. And that voice. Deep, soothing, warming. You can take a deep breath and take it in.
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I wonder if Liam Neeson would have been an option… but maybe not. He had come with a warning to scare me to death with threats of retaliation. Or Ian McIlhinney, now there’s a voice, although maybe Derry Girls’ Granda Joe is too fresh in memory.
Pillow talk from Jamie might be enough for some, but an inquisitive mind is a barrier. Some people can sleep so well they can do it with their eyes closed. For those who can’t, Jamie’s voice alone can be a very pleasing companion as you lure your mind into embarking on a train journey to your dreams.
https://www.independent.ie/style/celebrity/how-jamie-dornans-dulcet-tones-work-their-magic-to-send-you-straight-to-snoozeville-41587955.html How Jamie Dornan’s soft tones work their magic to send you straight to Slumbertown