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His 2010/11 stand-up comedy tour, The Tour That Didn't Tour, was officially inaugurated into the Guinness World Records as the most successful of all time.More than 1.2million people watched the tour, which came after the comedian - who is also known for Phoenix Nights - had taken a seven-year break from stand-up.The comic - who has sold more than ten million DVDs - earned more than £20million from the 2010/11 tour, and he used a helicopter to get back to Bolton each night.After being recognised by Guinness World Records for selling 1,140,798 tickets in 113 dates between February 2010 and November 2011, he made it into the 2013 book.
This year he put on shows for two of his fans with shows in Blackpool for Ms Haydock but she died in August aged 37.
Speaking to Jonathan Ross last month, he also talked about his famous phrases, and admitted: 'I still get that, people shouting 'garlic bread' at me.
'Who'd have thought that a food would be a catchphrase? I couldn't get it in the supermarket the other week.'I couldn't find it and I couldn't ask for it because I was mortified to say garlic bread because they all would have (shouted it back at me).'Reports last weekend suggested Kay's businesses are now worth £29.6million, with two of his companies making £1.9million profit - working out at £5,200 every day.
The surprise announcement shocked the 1.7million people across Britain and Ireland who managed to get hold of tickets to see the 44-year-old comedian.
The father-of-two was expected to earn up to £40million from hosting 109 nights from next April until March 2019 at cities including Glasgow, Birmingham, Manchester, London and Dublin.