4/5 James Wood explores the meaning of self in fiction. (R)
BBC Radio 3
3/5 Critic James Wood explores what writers do with dialogue in novels. (R)
2/5 James Wood explores how thought has been represented on the printed page over the years. (R)
1/5 James Wood on the novelistic technique of having characters walking along city streets. (R)
5/5 Writer Horatio Clare considers a team photo from his time as a member of a lifeboat crew.
4/5 Writer and City-based IT director Farahad Zama considers a team photo from his past.
3/5 Poet and former dancer Eva Salzman considers a team photo from her past.
2/5 Novelist Hisham Matar considers a team photo from his childhood in Libya.
1/5 Stella Rimington, former director-general of MI5, considers a team photo from her past. (R)
5/5 Yong Li Lan describes how popular Shakespeare remains in China and south east Asia.
4/5 Aimara Resende focuses on the power and influence of Shakespeare in Latin America.
3/5 Eldred Jones explores the mutual attraction between Shakespeare and Africa.
2/5 Narguess Farzad explores how Iranians fell under the spell of Shakespeare.
1/5 Poonam Trivedi explains how Bollywood helped to make Shakespeare's reputation in India.
5/5 Professor Robert Winston reflects on a painted and a photographic portrait of himself.
4/5 Dancer Akram Khan on Darvish Fakhr's nine-panel portrait by which captures him in action.
3/5 Germaine Greer on the collaborative friendship which led to Paula Rego's portrait of her.
2/5 Martin Gayford describes sitting for Lucian Freud as he painted Man with a Blue Scarf.
1/5 Artist Maggi Hambling describes a self-portrait she made to 'sort the muddle in her life'.
5/5 Artist Ralph Steadman casts a cartoonist's eye over poet Edward Lear's work.
4/5 Art historian Professor Caroline Arscott considers Edward Lear's work as an artist.
3/5 Poet and academic Robert Crawford explores Edward Lear's literary legacy.
2/5 Writer Matthew Bevis explores the historical development of Edward Lear's nonsense poetry.