Alexander Armstrong is back fronting new app based ITV game show Don't Ask Me Ask Britain from tonight.
The live comedy based series will run for six episodes, each an hour long and this evening sees the sixth and final episode of the series.
The interactive show asks viewers to vote along on opinion-based topics, whilst a celebrity panel go head to head to try and second-guess what the audience at home will answer, with viewers playing along via a free app.
Filmed in front of a live studio audience, the series will be hosted by Alexander Armstrong with celebrity team captains Jonathan Ross and Frank Skinner.
Armstrong, who will have a direct line to the viewers at home, will pose questions on everything from “How many affairs are acceptable in a marriage?” to moral dilemmas; “If you saw someone leave £50 in a cash point, what would you do?”
The show will also approach more political and topical subjects like “Do you think we should have another Scottish Referendum?”
Armstrong said: “This is going to be a totally unique broadcasting experience - one where the outcomes of every round rest entirely in the hands of our audience who participate in real time.
"We're effectively harnessing the voting public like never before to get instant referendums on the questions that really count: what is the sexiest regional accent, and what to do when you block the toilet at a dinner party: the big stuff”.
Download the Don't Ask Me Ask Britain app
Download the Don't Ask Me Ask Britain app for iOS HERE
Download the Don't Ask Me Ask Britain app for Android HERE
Don't Ask Me Ask Britain airs next tonight Tuesday, May 23 at 8PM on ITV.
The series was commissioned for ITV by Asif Zubairy, Commissioning Editor, Entertainment, who said: "Russian revolutionary Vladimir Lenin considered democracy bourgeois. If only he'd downloaded the Don't Ask Me, Ask Britain app he'd have seen real democracy in action.
"The show will deal with subjects that affect everybody's lives every day in a funny and enlightening way and give a snapshot of how modern Britain thinks".