Michael Rosen continues the series exploring the words we use.
Michael Rosen debates the language of power and authority.
Michael Rosen explores teenspeak with a father and son dictionary team.
Michael Rosen and Laura Wright discuss non-verbal communication with Prof Steven Connor.
Michael Rosen and guests perform poems, songs and stories about food.
Michael Rosen and Laura Wright discuss the role of young women in language innovation.
Michael Rosen and Laura Wright on colour words, how they vary and how they have changed.
Michael Rosen and Laura Wright look at the names people give to family relationships.
Michael Rosen asks Julian Barratt and Steve Oram about creating a language without words.
What is a pedant, and where does pedantry come from? Michael Rosen talks to Oliver Kamm.
Michael Rosen on the evocative words used to describe features of the British landscape.
Tanya Byron and Michael Rosen discuss the language parents use to talk to their children.
Michael Rosen on the use of language analysis to judge asylum seekers' country of origin.
Philip Pullman and Michael Rosen talk in depth about language and writing.
Michael Rosen looks ahead, with the help of linguists Bas Aarts and Laura Wright.
Michael Rosen finds out why we laugh and why we cry, with neuroscientist Sophie Scott.
Michael Rosen talks to Oxfam's media officer on how we should speak about Ebola.
Michael Rosen on the first sounds and words that babies learn.
Chris Ledgard host a discussion on speaking and listening skills and the English GCSE.
Arthur Bostrom examines the origins, colourful history and new era of the double entendre.
The writer Graham Joyce with a personal take on the ways in which we talk about cancer.
Are we different online than in real life? Gemma Cairney asks Nick Grimshaw and friends.
Chris Ledgard explores the impact of the telephone.
Chris Ledgard explores Orwell's dystopian vision of the future of language - Newspeak.
Chris Ledgard uncorks the subject of messages in a bottle.
Chris Ledgard investigates three situations where precise use of words is crucial.
Michael Rosen and guests debate the language of food, from Oliver's 'more' to cannibalism.
Words can be abusive, cruel and cause offence. Which is worse: online or face-to-face?