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There's a trace of engine oil under his fingernails, and his trademark shaggy hair could do with a good wash. It's like this nonsense about 'bromances', like it's a big deal two blokes being friends. But the idea that it's somehow endearing and cute to be a hopeless bloke drives me up the wall.'I think if you can't do stuff as a bloke, then you're only here to keep sperm warm until it's needed - and not even that any more, because now they can make it artificially, apparently.But James, I'm sure, is completely oblivious to this. Or rather, to many of Top Gear's viewers, he's the bloke; one-third of television's most raucous presenting team - the one who isn't The Oaf (Jeremy Clarkson) or The Little One Who Almost Died (Richard Hammond). Blokes have always been mates, and there's a sort of blokey bond that's slightly different from the one blokes have with women. 'I think a proper bloke is someone who can have a go at and be competent at anything. No, I believe you can do anything in a manly way.' Anything?He's got a couple of Porsches, a Rolls-Royce, an old Triumph, a garage full of motorcycles, a light aircraft and a girlfriend of ten years - music and dance journalist Sarah Frater - whom he hasn't got around to marrying. 'I don't like talking about this one because I don't know the answer,' he says. Anyway, I'm too old to have a big wedding, with a big meringue dress and a load of my mates vomiting in the car park.' Kids? James makes up one-third of television's most raucous presenting team alongside Top Gear's Jeremy Clarkson and Richard Hammond 'I don't want to drag Sarah into that because she's nothing to do with it.

“The greatest luxury now in being reasonably well-off – overlooking the Ferrari and the aeroplane – is that I can always go for a curry without worrying if I can afford it.

I hear that May has alarmed neighbours with plans to spend a slice of his £10 million fortune demolishing his West London home, which is in a conservation area, and building a superhome complete with a garage for his fleet of luxury motors, which includes a Ferrari with gold wheels.

According to plans filed last month, May, 53, will demolish the house he bought for £325,000 in 2000 and combine it with the semi-derelict property next door, for which he paid £310,000 five years ago, to store his 40 motorbikes and extensive collection of leathers.

He admits that his old toy makes him feel sentimental, no more so than when he takes it apart and puts it back together again in the first programme of his returning BBC4 series, The Reassembler.

I’m going to assume it’s ten.” He says all this as he carefully packs into a large shoebox a toy train that was given to him as a Christmas present when he was nine years old.

His architect says the build 'should cause no major effect' to neighbouring homes In 2013, May said he planned to embark on the improvements in order to appease his dance critic partner Sarah Frater.

'The permanent and fragrant presence of Woman demands something a bit better,' he said.

After the traumas of 2015, when the Top Gear trio left the BBC under a cloud of Jeremy Clarkson’s making, they’ve spent 2016 creating The Grand Tour, in which three middle-aged Englishmen romp round the world, burning rubber and millions of pounds as they go, driving Porsches, Ferraris and Mc Larens.

It is, by all accounts, terrific TV – even though you need to have Amazon Prime to see it. We had more energy in the old days, because we were younger and less knackered.

Besides, he's engrossed in a diagram that shows him how to make a catapult. I get really p***ed off at the idea that blokes are blokes, and they're useless and can't do anything but drink lager and look at girls in Zoo magazine. How about making an honest woman of Sarah, who shares his home in London's Hammersmith? 'But neither have I bought a diesel people carrier.' And this is the way James is: a quick-witted, entertaining man who, much like his motorbikes, is more than happy to take to pieces any subject you care to throw at him and put it back together, unless the subject happens to be himself.

James, 46, likes to make things, to take them to pieces and then put them back together again. 'I can make roasts, penne carbonara - actually, I've been practising and now I'm rather good at it.' Isn't that, well… Suddenly, this proper bloke - the bloke with the mouth that goes from 0 to 60mph in less than six seconds when on his high horse - is stuck for words. James, who has a tendency towards Obsessive Compulsive Disorder and fears he's one step away from life going hideously wrong, concedes that the bloke on television is 'a little bit manufactured. 'I'm just a normal bloke with a normal life, and there's this public side of me that is me, but it's a distorted view of me.