THIS weekend there was another chance to see the documentary about 80s pop phenomenons Bros.

After the Screaming stops aired on BBC4 over Christmas to a smattering of fanfare.

At this point its viewers might have been limited to middle-aged women, teens in the late 80s when the Goss brothers were at the zenith of their fame, those who watch Lorraine and assorted other shows the twins popped up on in the preceding days, in order to give it a bit of a push.

The schedulers almost seemed to be doing them a favour.

We’ll just put this here, in the middle of the festive period when everyone is watching Indiana Jones and Shrek on the other side and only mildly amused musos and super fans will bother with it.

In honour of the squillions of records the, initially a trio, racked up in a very short period of time.

And the world-wide adoration - including the U S which was even harder to crack in those pre-social media days - they quickly garnered.

But soon after it was shown it was trending.

Thousands were sharing it and many were asking the question we still don’t really know the answer to.

Was it a spoof ? if it was, they are wisely remaining vague about it.

You can’t deny there are a huge number of David Brent like observations in here and the music element has led it to being likened to seminal mockumentary Spinal Tap.

Standout soliliquys include Matt’s views on the letters HOME, meaning, erm, home and his gratitude to the heroes of our day who, for example sweep the streets - it means Matt doesn’t have to do it himself.

So far so humble.

The pair reveal moving details of their childhood - their favourite toy was a dart. They didn’t have a dartboard though.

And Matt has a painting of his beloved bulldog on his wall holding a pint of beer.

There is no explanation for this. It just is.

And for all these unintentionally funny moments, there are also periods of uncomfortable arguments between the two brothers who seemingly battle to be the boss.

Watching it felt like when you see a row break out in the supermarket between people you don’t know.

But even if you never liked Bros and aren’t among the ageing, now grandmothers, who seemingly still rock up at airports to welcome the boys back to British soil, you sort of owe it to yourself to watch this.

I read they waived the right to content approval - which was probably a master stroke.

Watch it with youngsters who believe going on the Voice/Pop Idol is a career option.

After the screaming Stops certainly starkly shows how fame has its myriad down sides.

The twins, it appears, were given precious few moments to overcome heartbreaking personal tragedies including the death of their older sister and also the loss of their mother.

And despite their success they are a band few of our tweenagers will have heard of until this recent revival as their hits are rarely heard on radio stations - even on the nostalgia set lists populated by Belinda Carlisle and Tiffany.

The unexpected, even by Matt and Luke, popularity of their film has almost certainly been no bad thing for their upcoming reunion tour.

Even if you aren’t planning to go to that, treat yourself to the documentary - you won’t regret it.