1. Pan right from attendees to television screen with news program on EU referendum
2. Various of attendees at London School of Economics (LSE) referendum night party
3. Set up shot of Dr Swati Dhingha, Lecturer in Economics at LSE
4. SOUNDBITE (English) Dr Swati Dhingha, Lecturer in Economics at LSE:
"If it is a remain vote and there is an overwhelming majority, we're in a very happy situation because then we're going to see, we can have our politicians behave like statesmen, and sort of move the agenda forward in the interests of the UK. But if there's a very tight vote, what we might end up seeing is a lot of political uncertainty about the future of the Prime Minister about the future of this existing party as it is, and in that case what we might see is a much more protracted period of uncertainty which is going to end up impacting jobs and investments in real terms."
5. Various of attendees
6. SOUNDBITE (English) Professor Damian Chalmers, Professor of European Union law at LSE:
"What will be interesting will be to see the reactions of the prominent campaigners for the leave side particularly if the vote is narrow. Do they say "that is it, the question is closed for the foreseeable future" or not. Also will be really interesting is what would be the reaction at the next European Council and in other European capitals, of course they will be pleased with a remain vote but it really does open up difficult questions about the future of the European project."
7. Kevin Featherstone, head of LSE European Institute, being interviewed by journalist
8. SOUNDBITE (English) Kevin Featherstone, Head of the European Institute at LSE:
"So I think one of the deeper headlines from tomorrow, of a narrow victory either way, is that wider Europe has got to learn the lesson about how to reengage with ordinary publics. We can see across Europe in countries which have been far more, far bigger supporters of the European Union for a number of years themselves starting to have serious doubts."