Wednesday 24 Sep 2014
The Slater family find themselves in jeopardy, in the latest drama from Albert Square. Can anyone save the day?
Meanwhile, as one memorable face returns, another says goodbye to Albert Square.
Linden is back from his religious retreat with more zeal than ever, as the medical drama continues. New F1 Lucy is starting her first shift and intervenes in a situation on the ward, which results in acid being thrown in her face. Linden stabilises Lucy in theatre.
Meanwhile, Faye has heard Linden is back and attempts a reconciliation. Linden is strong, however, and tells Faye he was wrong to start a relationship with her.
Michael is livid that Connie has been made joint director of surgery without his consultation. Connie is determined to prove her critics wrong and make the job-share work. Michael tries his best to set Connie up for a fall in a board meeting but Connie is triumphant – the battle lines have been drawn.
Jac gets a wake-up call when she realises that winning the respect of the team on Keller is harder than she thought.
Linden is played by Duncan Pow, Lucy by Anna O'Grady, Faye by Patsy Kensit, Michael by Hari Dhillon, Connie by Amanda Mealing and Jac by Rosie Marcel.
In less than a decade tigers could become extinct. Naturalist Steve Backshall (Deadly 60) and a team of big cat experts are given unique access to explore the jungles and mountains of the Himalayan kingdom of Bhutan to search for tigers, and to try to help keep the species alive.
Expert tracker Steve is joined by Bruiser, the chocolate Labrador, to hunt for tigers through the dense forest undergrowth. Bruiser is one of a handful of sniffer dogs trained to find tiny traces of tiger droppings.
High in the mountains, cameraman Gordon Buchanan (Lost Land Of The Volcano, Lost Land Of The Jaguar) drives himself to exhaustion tracking tigers that seem as elusive as the yeti.
Camerawoman Justine Evans (Planet Earth) keeps vigil from her hide high up in a tree deep in the forest. With the latest thermal imaging camera she can detect warm-blooded creatures roaming below.
Scientist Dr George McGavin (The One Show, Lost Land Of The Volcano, Lost Land Of The Jaguar) is searching for the bugs and birds that indicate whether this jungle could support big cats in the future. George says: "If we can't save the biggest cat on Earth, what can we save?"
Big cat biologist Dr Alan Rabinowitz and the team bug the forest with 30 of the latest remote camera traps. He needs to find tigers if his ambitious plan to protect them within a 2,000km-long "tiger conservation corridor" along the foothills of the Himalayas is to succeed.
The bar was raised high on the team's last expedition when they found a new rat species that was as big as a cat, in Lost Land Of The Volcano. Can this ambitious expedition find evidence that could help bring wild tigers back from the brink of extinction and safeguard their future?
Episodes two and three of Lost Land Of The Tiger can be seen on Wednesday 22 and Thursday 23 September at 9pm on BBC One.
Lost Land Of The Tiger is simulcast on the BBC HD channel – the BBC's High Definition channel, available through Freesat 108, Freeview 50, Sky 143 and Virgin 108.
Scissor Sisters join Jools Holland on tonight's live show to perform tracks from their current album, Night Work; Nick Cave, Warren Ellis, Martyn Casey and Jim Sclavunos, aka Grinderman, showcase tracks from Grinderman 2; Rumer, a new British singer-songwriter whose music takes inspiration from Burt Bacharach and The Carpenters but adds her own distinctive lyrical honesty and intimate vocal stylings, sings tracks from her forthcoming solo album, Seasons Of My Soul; The Jolly Boys, veteran legends of Jamaican mento and ska, perform a cheeky cover from their Wall Of Sound album, Great Expectation; Brandon Flowers steps out of The Killers to make his UK debut as a solo artist; and, from Denver, John Grant plays a couple of numbers from his highly acclaimed Queen Of Denmark debut album.
The traditional longer version of Later... can be seen on Friday.
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