BBC presenter/Britain's busiest broadcaster Anita Rani joined GLAMOUR's Jo Elvin and James Williams for this week's Hey It's OK podcast where she discussed the personality trait she finds most annoying about herself and we can totally relate.
While explaining the fact that it is OK to slag off something you've never watched or seen, the 38-year-old Country File and The One Show host said: "The world is full of great art, great culture, great literature. People have taken time to produce wonderful movies, to think about scores of music. There are some great things out there. You haven't got enough time in your life to be wasting reading 50 Shades of Grey.
She then admitted that she doesn't like jumping on the mainstream bandwagon, saying: "It's such an annoying thing about my personality - that petulant teenager that's like 'well I'm not going to read it because everyone is reading it."
An example of this was her reluctancy to watch Oscar-winning movie, La La Land, when it was released. "I thought oh god, everyone's talking about it, it's a musical, I'm going to hate it," said the Strictly Come Dancing alumni. "So I was on a flight, I'd watched everything else on the flight because I've spent hours traveling recently and I was like, I'm going to watch La La Land. I loved it."
Anita also explained the focus of her upcoming documentary My Family, Partition and Me: India 1947 which airs on BBC One tomorrow at 9pm.
"I talk about a period of history that is so shocking, so harrowing, unforgotten," she said. "IA couple of years ago I was lucky enough to be asked to do my Who Do You Think You Are? and it took me to North India, where something called the partition happened. Basically, Pakistan and Bangladesh were created in 1947 - it was all the Indian subcontinents. The British had ruled there for 200 years, huge involvement to the raj. At the end of that, 1947, the land mass was split and when it divided absolute chaos happened and a million people died. 15 million people were displaced.
"This year happens to be the 70th anniversary so I've made a program. It was an idea that came from me and we basically take four people who are the main key players in this - one Hindu, one Muslim, one British colonial and Sikh which is my story. And we take them second or third generation British experience to see what their family went through."
Listen to the full podcast below to hear Anita's thoughts on ambition and why her mum is the most embarrassing person in her family...