Here are five things we learned during the General Election campaign on Tuesday:

:: Theresa May was an unlikely wild child. The Prime Minister rocked the nation to its core when she revealed that the naughtiest thing she had ever done was to "run through the fields of wheat" as a child. In an interview with ITV's Julie Etchingham, the vicar's daughter clearly struggled to come up with anything when asked about her most mischievous childhood exploits, until finally admitting her darkest secret.

Reading Chronicle: Home Secretary Theresa May

:: Sir Greg Knight could have another career in radio. The Tory candidate drew comparisons to TV character Alan Partridge when an awkward campaign video with a catchy jingle went viral. No expense was spared for the video, filmed in a sparsely furnished office containing a party activist busy at his computer, with Sir Greg awkwardly issued party lines before the video culminates with a catchy song urging people to vote Conservative. Sir Greg, a member of the parliamentary rock group MP4, co-wrote the lyrics and played drums in the video. All together now: "You'll get accountability, With Conservative delivery, Make sure this time you get it right, Vote for Greg Knight."

:: Street artist Banksy had to cancel his election giveaway. The mysterious artist had offered prints of a new limited edition artwork to people who vote against the Tories in former Conservative seats around Bristol, but he had to withdraw when he was warned by the Electoral Commission that the offer could "invalidate" the election result. He posted on his website: "I have been warned by the Electoral Commission that the free print offer will invalidate the election result. So I regret to announce this ill-conceived and legally dubious promotion has now been cancelled."

:: Jeremy Corbyn can command some star power. The Labour leader used a satellite link to appear at six simultaneous rallies across the country on Tuesday evening, with support from pop act Clean Bandit, indie veterans The Farm and actors Steve Coogan and Maxine Peake. Mr Corbyn has already attracted backing from comedian Russell Brand, grime artists Stormzy and JME and the Nobel prize-winning physicist Stephen Hawking. Theresa May could up her game in the final days, as one of her only major star backers was veteran singer Engelbert Humperdinck, who told the Press Association: "She's very clever. I think she's brilliant. She's got my vote, yes."

Reading Chronicle: Jeremy Corbyn said Labour should represent the 'gut feelings' of supporters

:: Boris Johnson had to be told to pipe down. The Foreign Secretary has been kept on the sidelines for much of the campaign, so he was bursting with excitement when sent out on the media round this morning. His enthusiasm reached fever pitch on BBC Radio 4's Today programme where he repeatedly interrupted and talked over host Mishal Husain until she snapped, telling him to "please stop talking". The last time Mr Johnson made a high profile intervention in the campaign, he described Jeremy Corbyn as "a mutton-headed old mugwump", sending news outlets into overdrive as journalists and academics frantically tried to establish what on earth he meant.