“That did give me great strength, because I felt that I was doing the right thing. I was no mathematician myself and hopeless at physics and yet he could explain things to me.
“Stephen made quite a point of keeping me guessing as to whether he was Agnostic or Atheist, but I liked to trip him up,” she says with a mischievous smile.
“I remember once asking him how he knew which theory to work on, to which he replied: ‘Well you have to take a leap of faith in choosing the one that you think is going to be most productive.’ I said: ‘Really? ’ And today,” she adds soberly, “when I think that it has been 52 years since Stephen was first diagnosed, that to me is a miracle.
Fans were quick to praise Marnie's candid appearance and said they'd seen another side to the hard-partying exhibitionist reality star.
One tweeted: "@Marnie GShore being so brave for speaking out and I have lots of respect for her!
“‘Scientists in the 1960s and 70s didn’t use the F-word’,” Jane informed Working Title, “‘and I’m pretty sure they don’t now either.’ So the F-word was taken out and I was pleased, actually, for that small success.” (Left) The Theory of Everything starring Eddie Redmayne as Stephen Hawking and Felicity Jones as Jane Hawking.
(Right) Stephen and Jane after he received an Order of the Companions of Honour from the Queen Stephen Hawking’s first wife could never have imagined what a staggering success the low-budget British film that was ten years in the making would be.“He had beautiful eyes and this amazing sense of humour, so we were always laughing.Also I was young and had lots of energy and optimism and that did make a difference. From infants to the elderly, it affects people in all stages of life.Many more survive violence and suffer physical, mental, and or emotional health problems throughout the rest of their lives.Ok, it may be a miracle of modern medicine and Stephen’s own courage and perseverance but it is also quite simply a miracle.