Details of Jimmy Savile's alleged sexual abuses have been made public for the first time as police interview transcripts were published.
The disgraced star was asked about touching a young girl "sexually" over her clothes at Duncroft Children's home in Staines in Berkshire in the 1970s, and forcing her to give him oral sex.
Savile, who died in 2011 aged 84, told officers he was "assaulted" by women when he worked for BBC Radio 1 and Top of the Pops, and boasted he brushed off girls "like midges".
An officer put it to him that a victim said "when Jimmy Savile visited, he touched her over her clothes sexually", to which the star replied: "Out of the question".
Savile then "asked her to comb his hair then massage him", the officer said.
He answered: "Not true, none of it."
"Then massage his groin area, and give him oral sex," the detective said.
"Oh! Out of the question," replied Savile.
The interview was held on 1 October 2009 at Stoke Mandeville hospital by officers from Surrey Police when Savile was 83-years-old.
It was published under the Freedom of Information Act.
Accusers wanted 'a few quid for Christmas'
Savile said the allegations had only surfaced because his accusers were after money.
"My business there's women looking for a few quid, we always get something like this coming up for Christmas, because we want a few quid for Christmas right," he told police.
"And normally you can brush them away like midges and it's not much of a price to pay for the lifestyle."
Savile went on to brag to police, who were conducting the interview at the Stoke Mandeville hospital, that he was in charge there.
"I own this hospital, NHS runs it, I own it and that's not bad," he said.
The transcripts also showed Savile was prepared to see the allegations go all the way to the Old Bailey.
He said he had already had five newspapers settle with him after he threatened to sue them.
He even referred to himself as the "Litigiousness", given his willingness to take people to court.
"Now if you're Litigiousness, people get quite nervous actually because for somebody that don't want to go to court, I love it," he said.
Savile said that willingness to stand before a judge should be proof itself he had done nothing wrong.
"Because I've never done anybody any harm in my entire life, 'cos... there's no need to," he told police.
"No need to chase girls, I've thousands of them on Top of the Pops, thousands on Radio One.
“No need to take liberties with them, out of the question and anyway it's not my nature."
He told police: "When you're doing Top of the Pops and Radio One, what you don't do, is assault women, they assault you, that's for sure, and you don't have to, because you've got plenty of girls about, and all that, so dealing with something like this, is out of the question and totally wrong, full stop."
Savile insisted to officers from the Child Protection Team during the interview inside his office at the National Spinal Injuries Centre at Stoke Mandeville Hospital: "I've never, ever done anything wrong."
He said people in his "business" get accused of things because "people are looking for a bit of blackmail or the papers are looking for a story".
The veteran DJ told police: "The main allegations are completely fictional, in fact they are made up, you can tell they're made up anyway."
He told officers he enjoyed his charity work, and brought "sunshine" into people's lives.
Liz Dux, head of abuse at law firm Slater & Gordon, which is representing 72 alleged victims, said: "The interview shows Savile to be a man with complete disdain and contempt for those that he was purporting to help.
"He boasts about his fundraising for the hospitals, his wealth and his powerful friends demonstrating how his actions went unquestioned for so many years.
"His victims will be distressed to read that those that protected him put monetary gain and his celebrity above looking after their welfare.
"It's clear from the interview and the detailed questioning from police that they must have had a lot of information at the time he was interviewed back in 2009."