Googlebox fans branded Giles Wood and Mary Killen’s armchair as “gross” following the hit Channel 4 show’s return.
In the opening scene for the couple’s segment on Gogglebox, a piano can be heard being played while Mary sang in the background as the camera looks at the couple’s two empty seats.
With the couple, who have been on the show since 2015, not sitting in their chairs like they usually are, viewers spotted how one of the chairs that Giles is usually seated on looked particularly grubby.
Gogglebox fans took to social media to share their thoughts, with one person writing: “Can someone send giles and Mary some chair cleaner. They look gross”.
Another said: “Giles’ chair could do with a steam clean,” as someone else penned: “Giles’ chair needs a scrub”.
Someone else Tweeted: “Hope Giles gets a new arm chair for Christmas tbh.”
One Gogglebox viewer went as far as offering to buy Giles a new chair if he didn’t.
They said: “If Giles doesn’t buy a new chair in replacement of his worn out once sky blue mucky one I’ll gonna buy him a new one myself”.
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Despite having grubby chairs, Giles and Mary are still undeniably a fan favourite and overjoyed people with a throwback picture of themselves in the 90s .
In the photo, Mary has her eyes closed as she lovingly puts a hand on Giles’ leg, while the other one is holding his hand. She’s seen wearing what looks to be a straw hat, along with a bold black and white print shirt, and black trousers.
Giles is sitting next to his wife and, as one hand is holding hers, the other is holding a glass of wine. He wears a blue polo shirt, coupled with a brightly coloured hat and wellies.
Gogglebox isn’t the only thing the couple does – Mary is an author and columnist, while Giles is an artist. His work ranges from detailed busy interiors, elegant homes and landscapes.
Summing up his work on his website, Giles said: “I like the contemplative aspect — sitting for several days in a room, watching the light change.
“There are as many changes as with a landscape. I always work in oils as they give more depth. The finished painting should offer an insight into the painter as well as the subject.”
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