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Professor Judith Buchanan shares her love of silent Shakespeare on early film.
A portrait of Dorothy Hodgkin, the only female British scientist to win a Nobel Prize.
Photographer Andrew Heptinstall's quest to represent sound within a photograph.
Litirichean do luchd-ionnsachaidh ura. Letters in Gaelic for beginners
Can a long-lost design classic be rediscovered at the bottom of the Thames?
The writer Tom Dyckhoff looks at the life and work of Richard Buckminster Fuller.
Psychotherapist and author Susie Orbach investigates the mind of the child sex abuser.
Programme examining the ideas and forces which shape public policy in Britain and abroad
Bettany Hughes follows the Egnatian Way, the ancient Roman road to Istanbul.
Former soldiers turn to Shakespeare to fight stress and take Henry V to the London stage.
Franny Armstrong looks at the explosive impact of Rachel Carson's 1962 book Silent Spring.
Paul Gambaccini traces the history of the Oscars and tells the story behind winning films
A collection of anecdotes from 1977 by some ordinary people who met the Queen.
Mountaineer Andy Cave joins the team working on the Thirlmere Aqueduct.
Lenny Henry unveils the mysterious contents of Andy Warhol's Time Capsules.
Gabrielle Drake looks at regional theatre through the story of Manchester's Royal Exchange
Tom Dyckhoff explores the way we design and build for animals.
Michael Rosen commemorates Holocaust Memorial Day and looks at how we choose to remember.
Sara Parker visits Antony Gormley's installation on Crosby beach on its tenth anniversary.
Miles Warde explores the life of American photographer Ansel Adams on tape.
The artist asks why collections from Oceania, the Americas and Africa are hidden from view
Listeners respond to the issues raised in the preceding edition of Any Questions?
Topical discussion posing questions to a panel of political and media personalities
Prof Steve Jones takes a sceptical look at the new science of evolutionary psychology
Charities and voluntary organisations ask for donations or people to help in their work
Saxophonist Archie Shepp on life as a black American in Paris.
A look back at programmes and recordings from the BBC archives
Helena Kennedy QC explores the philosophical and historical foundations of human rights.
Richard Miron presents a profile of the former Israeli prime minister.
Film-maker Don Letts explores the life of reggae singer Peter Tosh.
Samira Ahmed explores the life and work of writer Arnold Bennett.
Arthur Smith pieces together an unreliable portrait of Arthur Cravan, the Dada James Dean.
Horatio Clare explores the landscapes - real and imagined - of horror writer Arthur Machen
Olivia Laing presents an imaginative portrait of the elusive musician Arthur Russell.
Miranda Sawyer explores the London Film-makers' Co-op and its refreshing approach to film.
Series exploring how technology is changing the arts.
A journalist revisits the audio diary that documents her husband's sudden departure.
Marie-Louise Muir explores 25 years of Signature Theatre company with founder Jim Houghton
Are ash trees coping with the spread of ash dieback in Britain? Adam Hart investigates.
Monthly documentaries throwing a spotlight on British Asian issues
William Stafford wrote a poem every day. Katrina Porteous explores his life and his work.
Oona King reveals how West Indian Asquith Xavier fought a colour bar at Euston station.
Bobby Friction goes back to Delhi 30 years after the assassination of Indira Gandhi.
A panel of new Britons discuss what it is like to make a home in a new land.
Radio 4 documentary.
Rajini Vaidyanathan explores the future of the death penalty in the United States.
Lenny Henry profiles Pulitzer Prize-winning African-American playwright August Wilson.
Mark Rickards explores 'desert rap', a form of music created by the Aboriginal community.
An exploration of playwright Alan Ayckbourn's directing career.
Military historian Hew Strachan on 200 years of Gurkha service to the British Crown.