'Listen very carefully, I shall say zis only once.'
The question of infidelity was the dilemma that stoked the central plot of this six-part series.
A sharply written, smoothly executed show, often served up a with a deliciously biting wit.
An absolutely fabulous show, from the pen of comedy writer and performer Jennifer Saunders.
Bex is a young PA who struggles in vain to find contentment at work, in love and with her family.
The diary of Adrian Mole.
A sitcom from the heart of Middle England, it followed the fortunes of newly-widowed Sarah France.
From Desk of Sport to Man of Chat - Alan Partridge is Norfolk's very own living legend.
The show gleefully offered a skewed take on modern life, with visual gags, spoofs and song parodies.
Sayle was at the forefront of the alternative comedy boom in the 1980s.
This became the most popular impressionism show on TV, targeting celebrities and sports stars.
An ecclesial precursor to Yes, Minister it was praised for its insight into church daily life.
No celebrity was safe from the audacious interview techniques of this spoof BBC reporter.
Set in the antiquated Grace Brothers department store, the show followed the antics of its staff.
A fine example of a gentle, well-scripted sitcom about the rekindling of long-lost love.
A transit van, some surreal preaching and a mission to 'discover England and confuse it'.
It's like a sketch show featuring those blokes Armstrong and Miller and it's really funny and stuff.
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