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Unplaced programmes from 17 June to 23 June



Murdered For Being Different

The Bafta and RTS award-winning team behind BBC Three’s Murdered By My Boyfriend, Don’t Take My Baby and Murdered By My Father return with a new film about a brutal hate crime that shocked the country in 2007.

In a small town in Lancashire, 20 year-old Sophie Lancaster (Abigail Lawrie) was kicked to death in a park by a gang of kids she didn’t know. Her boyfriend Robert Maltby (Nico Mirallegro) was severely beaten into a coma. The two of them were randomly attacked because they were dressed as Goths.

Made in close collaboration with Rob, his family, Sophie’s family and the police investigating team, this factual drama is the true story of a young relationship and of the violence and chaos that destroyed their lives, for simply being different.

In the aftermath of the attack, Murdered For Being Different also follows the story of one teenage witness, Michael Gorman, who struggles with the need to speak out against the attackers and stand up for what is right.

Made on the 10th anniversary of Sophie's death, this film is both a love story and a forensic examination of the causes and consequences of a brutal attack. It will be the centrepiece programme in a BBC Three season exploring identity.

Murdered For Being Different stars Abigail Lawrie (Casual Vacancy), Nico Mirallegro (Common, Mad Fat Diary, Hollyoaks), Chanel Cresswell (This is England) , Sally Lindsay (Coronation St, Mount Pleasant), Reiss Jarvis, and Sophie McShera (Downtown Abbey, Cinderella).

Saturday 17 June



Athletics: Diamond League: Oslo Highlights

Gabby Logan presents highlights from the fifth leg of this season’s Diamond League, which is taking place in Oslo.

Featuring in a stellar line-up at the Bislett Stadium is reigning world champion Dafne Schippers, who will aim to defend her 200m Oslo crown on her 25th birthday.

In the men’s 400m Norway’s young gun Karsten Warholm faces off against America’s current Olympic and two-time world champion Kerron Clement, while triple Rio medallist Andre De Grasse, of Canada, will strive to secure back-to-back Oslo titles in the 100m.

Rugby League Challenge Cup

Mark Chapman presents live action as Warrington Wolves host fierce rivals Wigan in a mouthwatering Challenge Cup quarter-final clash at the Halliwell Jones stadium.

The Warriors, who have won the trophy a record 20 times, meet a Warrington outfit aiming for redemption after falling narrowly to Hull in last year’s final at Wembley.

May’s league meeting saw Wigan salvage a late 24-24 draw through a last-minute Joe Burgess try after dominating most of the match, but with three cup triumphs since 2009 and home advantage, Wolves may be confident of avenging their defeat to Wigan in the 2016 Grand Final.

Doctor Who

The Eaters Of Light. Written by Rona Munro and directed by Charles Palmer.

A long time ago, the ninth legion of the Roman army vanished into the mists of Scotland. Bill has a theory about what happened, and the Doctor has a time machine. But when they arrive in ancient Aberdeenshire, what they find is a far greater threat than any army. In a cairn, on a hillside, is a doorway leading to the end of the world…

The Doctor is played by Peter Capaldi, Bill by Pearl Mackie and Nardole by Matt Lucas.

Pitch Battle

In the opening episode of Pitch Battle, hosted by Mel Giedroyc six choirs and vocal groups of all different sizes and musical genres battle it out for a place in the Grand Final.

Tonight’s six groups include a pop choir from Liverpool LMA, an all-female a cappella group from The University of Birmingham The Uptone Girls, a soul group of musicians Leeds Contemporary Singers, a contemporary choir Vocally Bespoke, an all-female barbershop group Vocal Dimension Chorus and a five-piece gospel group A Flame.

To progress the groups must impress the panel of musical judges – the nation’s favourite choirmaster Gareth Malone, former choirgirl turned international recording artist Kelis and this week’s superstar guest judge BRIT Award winner and former choirboy Will Young.

The programme opens with an epic musical mash-up, arranged by the Series Musical Director Deke Sharon, who is the Musical Director on the Pitch Perfect movies.

The groups then go head-to-head in a series of knock-out choral challenges. First they will each perform their showstopper before battling it out with their opponent in a themed riff-off. The judges will then decide which group goes through to the Solo Battles later on.

At the end of the programme only two groups will remain where they must face the ultimate sing-off - the Final Battle. Here they share the same song, before this week’s superstar guest judge Will Young joins in with the group the judges have chosen to go through to the Grand Final.

Will Young will return in the Grand Final to sing with the show’s winning group who will be one step closer to the £50,000 cash prize.



Sailing: America's Cup

Shirley Robertson presents highlights of the 35th America’s Cup, where Sir Ben Ainslie will be hoping his Land Rover BAR team are still in contention for a first-ever British win.

Ainslie, the most successful sailor in Olympic history with four golds, was part of Team Oracle USA when they won the last competition in 2013.

Coverage continues on BBC Two on Sunday, 12pm-1pm and Monday, 11.15pm to 12.15am.

Rugby Union: Argentina v England

Jason Mohammad presents live coverage of England’s final match of their two-Test tour to Argentina, as Eddie Jones’ men look to repeat their 2013 series victory.

The back-to-back Six Nations champions meet the Pumas in Santa Fe having won their most recent meeting, a 27-14 victory at Twickenham in November, but England travel with an inexperienced squad featuring a host of uncapped players.

George Ford will look to fire England’s attack in the absence of Owen Farrell, and along with captain Dylan Hartley and Joe Launchbury, make a point to Lions coach Warren Gatland after all three missed out on selection for the tour to New Zealand.

Expert analysis and commentary comes from Jeremy Guscott, Brian Moore and Ugo Monye.

Sunday 18 June



Sunday Morning Live

Sunday Morning Live returns to BBC One this weekend with new presenters, Sean Fletcher and Emma Barnett (pictured), fronting the BBC series which delivers live thought-provoking discussion on the big moral and ethics stories of the week.

Sean quizzes studio guests, bringing insight and opinion on key talking points, while Emma brings in contributors from around the UK together with instant comments from the audience on air and online. There are also personal one-to-one interviews with people in the public eye, as well film reports about extraordinary characters with inspiring stories to tell.

Sean Fletcher has been a regular sport presenter on Good Morning Britain, as well as being one of the faces of BBC Countryfile and the Food Detectives. He’s also been a reporter and presenter for BBC News and Sky News. Sean was born in America but moved to the UK as a child and now speaks fluent Welsh!

Emma Barnett presents BBC Radio 5 Live Daily three days a week and is also a regular presenter of Woman’s Hour on BBC Radio 4. She was Women’s Editor of the Daily Telegraph and co-host of The Pledge on Sky News. Emma also dispenses straight-talking advice in her Tough Love column in the Sunday Times.

Sean and Emma are joined by roving reporters, including Wendy Robbins and Mehreen Baig, who will be travelling all around the UK to find stories focussing on younger faith believers. The first episode, on the weekend of The Great Get Together, which honours the MP Jo Cox who was killed in her constituency, examines how divided the UK really is - and includes an interview with Jo’s sister Kim Leadbeater.


As Elizabeth’s ambivalence to her son Valentine grows, George courts Sir Francis Basset for the vacant magistracy position and Ross is reintroduced to Tholly Tregirls, an old friend of his father’s and a ne’er-do-well who has returned to the area.

Verity returns to Trenwith, awaiting word from her husband Andrew, whose ship is en route to Lisbon and Elizabeth feels the sting of Morwenna and Geoffrey Charles’ connection. After Valentine is christened, having seen Morwenna as they pass, Drake suggests the church to Sam as a place for the Methodists to worship.

George informs Verity and Caroline of a recent naval battle and, distraught, they inform Demelza and Ross.



Rugby League Challenge Cup

Tanya Arnold presents live coverage from the KCOM Stadium as holders Hull host Super League high-flyers Castleford in the Challenge Cup quarter-final.

Hull’s narrow victory over Warrington in the 2016 final was their fourth Challenge Cup success and they face a Tigers side without a cup triumph since 1986.

Free-scoring Cas made short work of St Helens in the sixth round with a 53-10 win, while Hull’s victory margin was even more emphatic after dispatching Catalans Dragons 62-0.

Theresa Vs. Boris: How May Became PM

This new drama documentary tells the story of the Conservative Party’s 2016 leadership campaign, from the day David Cameron resigned to the day Theresa May became Prime Minister.

Based on exhaustive research and first-person testimonies, this dramatised narrative goes beyond the headlines to lay bare the politicking and positioning, betrayals and blunders of this extraordinary political time. The programme also features key interviews with people who were intimately involved in the campaigns of the main contenders.

This programme is part of a series marking Brexit - One Year On.



CBeebies Bedtime Stories

Actor Chris Evans returns to CBeebies on Father’s Day to read a brand new Bedtime Story - Goodnight, Goodnight, Construction Site.

As the sun sets in the big construction site, all the hard-working trucks get ready to say goodnight. One by one, Crane Truck, Cement Mixer, Dump Truck, Bulldozer and Excavator finish their work and lie down to rest, so they'll be ready for another busy day.

Goodnight, Goodnight, Construction Site is written by Sherri Duskey Rinker and illustrated by Tom Lichtenheld.

Monday 19 June



Supersize Cabbies

A firm of overweight cabbies from Plymouth have pledged to turn their lives around. They embarked on a six-week community weight loss programme to try and reverse the damage done by years of poor diet and little exercise. But for two of the cabbies that brief fitness burst kick-started a drive for a new life.

Roger Laughton and Mike Davis (pictured), like a quarter of UK adults, are both obese. They pledged to carry on with a punishing regime of diet and exercise devised by uncompromising fitness trainer Gavin Seymour.

A BBC documentary team follows them struggling to change the bad habits of a lifetime and trying to find the willpower to resist the junk food that is part of many a cabbie's life. For 20-stone Mike it is about overcoming the overeating that started when he was bullied as a child for wearing a hearing aid. And he wants to be a fit dad - his first child is due any day.

For Roger, the challenge is to survive. His health is already on the edge - his internal organs are badly damaged by the impact of obesity. At nearly 31 stone, has Roger left it too late to change direction and will his heart withstand the strain as he battles to shed half his body weight?



Athletics: Diamond League: Stockholm Highlights

Gabby Logan introduces highlights of the sixth leg of this season’s Diamond League series at the Stockholm Olympic Stadium.

In the discus, German brothers Robert and Christoph Harting, the 2012 and 2016 Olympic champions respectively, will clash with last year’s world-leading thrower Daniel Stahl.

Canadian sprinter Andre de Grasse will be among the star attractions in the 100m as the Olympic bronze medallist makes his debut in the Sweden event.

Kiwi pole vault sensation Eliza McCartney is also set to compete as she continues her rise, having won a bronze medal at the Rio Olympics in 2016.

Tennis: Queens

Sue Barker presents all the action from the opening day of the Aegon Championships at Queen’s Club.

Andy Murray will be hoping to extend his record winning run after beating Milos Raonic in the final in 2016.

Coverage continues on BBC Two between 1pm to 6pm for the remainder of the week.

Curious Creatures

Kate Humble hosts Curious Creatures, a new ten-part panel show for BBC Daytime.

In each show, two competing teams will go head to head, captained by wildlife experts Chris Packham and Lucy Cooke. Across a variety of intriguing rounds the experts’ knowledge of wild beasts will be tested to the limit.

Is the tongue of a blue whale heavier than a black rhino? Can the teams identify the mystery growl? When our captains inspect some animal droppings, can they ascertain the origin of the faeces?

In each round a team’s correct answer wins part of a mysterious animal. As the show progresses each team will build their very own bespoke beast; to win, the teams must correctly identify the parts of their Curious Creature in the endgame.

Curious Creatures is an entertaining and enlightening show that celebrates all facets of the fascinating world of the animal kingdom. It is packed with breathtaking natural history clips, extraordinary animal facts and spirited debate.

Ripper Street

It is just day after the cruel murder of Bennet Drake and his once friends Edmund Reid, Homer Jackson and Long Susan are drawn together to bring his killer - a new serial killer stalking Whitechapel’s streets ‐ to justice.

They are hampered by one fact, they themselves are now hunted by the police for the extra-­judicial killing of Long Susan’s father Theodore Swift.

Seeking our heroes with a dogged persistence is Assistant Commissioner Augustus Dove. He must do all he can to capture Reid before
he is able to reveal the truth to the world: the serial killer is Dove’s brother… Nathaniel.

Tuesday 20 June




With time running out on her deception, Roz (Paula Malcomson) phones Father Michael (Sean Bean) from work, ahead of a devastating and public confrontation with her boss. Given a grace period of 24 hours before she must face the police, Roz uses the time to make vital preparations for her family.

Later on, Father Michael has a moment of clarity and makes a decision which goes against his vows - but might just save a life.

Elsewhere, Helen (Muna Otaru) leads the community in a vigil outside the police station, as PC Andrew Powell (Mark Stanley) struggles to make peace with what he has done.




With exceptional access to one of the UK’s biggest and busiest NHS trusts, BBC Two’s critically acclaimed Hospital returns for four new episodes.

Following on from the success of the first series (which aired on BBC Two earlier this year and attracted audiences of over three million viewers) cameras return to Imperial College Healthcare NHS Trust in London for a month during spring 2017.

Edited and broadcast within weeks of filming, the second series delves even deeper into some of the most complicated and challenging issues that staff at Imperial College Healthcare NHS Trust face. The programmes will explore the real human stories behind the headlines - from the volume of mental health patients in A&E, to accessing new cancer drugs and following complex life and death decisions when the hospital finds itself responding to a major terrorist incident.

Filmed by multiple crews, showing numerous perspectives, Hospital continues to probe the extraordinary dilemmas and decision-making that unfolds every day in the Trust’s five hospitals.

Produced in partnership with The Open University.

Episode One
The opening episode of the second series of Hospital follows events as St Mary’s Hospital in Paddington receives victims from the Westminster terror attack.

Wednesday 22 March. In the immediate aftermath of the terror attack on Westminster Bridge, three miles away a major incident is declared at St Mary’s Hospital - the nearest of London’s four Major Trauma Centres.

The hospital’s Site Director, Lesley Powls, says: “We are a hospital in the middle of London, we are a Major Trauma Centre, we accept that the chances of there being a terrorist incident are higher for us to have to deal with than certain other hospitals.”

Staff at the hospital have just minutes to implement the Trust’s Major Incident Protocol, including a gold, silver, bronze command chain, putting the hospital on lockdown and organising the transfer of some critically ill patients from the Hospital’s already full intensive care unit to sister hospital, Charing Cross.

In A&E, specialist trauma teams are assembled, ready to receive the casualties as they start to arrive. Victims include students from a French school trip, 18 year-old Yann and 16 year-old Victor, and British victim Stephen - who needs immediate surgery to save his leg - who is with his wife Cara.

Cara says: “It’s really hard when you spend so much time with somebody and then they’re taken away from you and you’re suddenly really, really alone. Cos you just want to grab hold of him, just give him a cuddle and a squeeze & take care of him but then he’s so fragile, you can’t, you just can’t touch him.”

In the days after the attack, staff at the hospital attempt to revert to business as usual and arrange for the repatriation of the foreign nationals caught up in the atrocity. Meanwhile, the victims come to terms with what has happened to them. French student, Yann, says: “There was a moment in the ambulance where I felt like I was going, I just wanted to sleep. I didn’t know if I was going to die.”

“We’re just an ordinary couple”, says Stephen, “This will change us.”

Notes to Editors
We kindly request that you respect the privacy of all the victims featured in the episode. Stephen and Cara will not be giving any interviews relating to the film or anything else pertaining to their private lives. All other interview requests must go through the programme publicist, Stephen Barber.

Wednesday 21 June



The Met: Policing London

Filmed over the course of a year, The Met: Policing London follows officers of Britain’s biggest and busiest police service as they deal with life, death, crime and its victims, all across the capital.

PC Paul Molyneux is on the hunt for Ealing’s most wanted burglars. Staking out the parked car of a well-known criminal Paul and his colleague Katy are thrown into a 60mph car chase when he fails to stop for them. Frustrated by the short sentences given to some burglars by the courts, Paul’s ready for retirement. We follow his final days after a thirty-year career with The Met.

In Newham, East London, a group of drug dealers are operating in an area, believed to control much of the drug supply for East London. Local residents describe it as a no go area and it’s up to Detective Colin Stow and his team to solve the problem. Working undercover to take down as many of them as possible, they reveal the inner workings of the drug trade and their attempts to stop it thriving on the streets of London.

A crucial lead has just come through for murder detectives investigating the tragic death of an elderly man in North London. DNA found on a cigarette at the crime scene has given them their first suspect in a case they’ve been trying to crack for the last eight months. Detectives now have 24 hours to interview him before he can be charged or let go.



Brexit Means Brexit

Double Bafta-winner Patrick Forbes follows up the candid, revelatory Brexit: A Very British Coup? with Brexit Means Brexit.

This new programme traces the turbulent months since 23 June 2016, with unprecedented access to all the leading protagonists in Westminster, around the UK and beyond. All of them talk openly and honestly as they grapple with the most significant political decision this country has made for a very long time.

This is part of series of programmes marking Brexit - One Year On.

White Gold

Episode five: Smell The Weakness. Vincent’s life has taken a turn for the worse; kicked out of his family home, in debt to the Inland Revenue to the tune of £50k and worst of all, he’s lost his sales mojo.

Splitting his time between a prostitute's flat and the Cachet sofa, Vincent is gently sliding into the abyss - but absolution appears in the most dangerous of forms.

Lavender, having his own career crisis, is drawn back to the world of rock and roll, and invites Sam along to a gig. Meanwhile, Fitzpatrick has a new career selling diet pills - or at least that’s what the label on the bottle says...

Pictured: Lavender (Joe Thomas)

Thursday 22 June



Kat And Alfie: Redwater

With Peter still missing following his row with Dermott, Roisin’s plans to leave Padraig for the future she has always dreamed of are derailed.

Meanwhile a concerned Adeen is found by her grandfather Padraig, walking home the morning after the night before. Since Lance's death, Adeen has been in emotional freefall and the night before reaches a zenith. She’s in a bad way and Padraig offers a shoulder to cry on and practical advice.

Eileen is also worried. Where is Peter and why didn't he turn up at the christening? Eileen turns to Roisin for assistance.

After searching for Peter, Eileen and Rosin find him in a desperate state which swiftly informs Eileen about the demons of Peter’s past. Peter refuses to tell the women the catalyst for his drinking.

Bernie meanwhile, is following her hunch that Lance's death is suspicious and sets about going back over the evidence. Kieran turns out to be a help as he shares her suspicions about his grandfather’s death, and more importantly has a niggle about the behaviour of someone close to all of them.

Meanwhile, cross words are exchanged by Peter and Agnes. Confronting Agnes about hiding the truth from him for so long, Peter retreats when Agnes lashes out and shocks him with the extent of her cruelty.

Dermott returns to Redwater to bring Kathleen to Alfie to find a storm brewing. Bernie is hot on his trail and he panics. His behaviour spirals out of control, but who will he take his anger out on next?

Pictured: Eileen (Angeline Ball) and Roisin (Maria Doyle Kennedy)



Who Should We Let In? Ian Hislop On The First Great Immigration Row

How should we respond to the vast numbers of newcomers arriving on our shores: a force for good to be welcomed in the tradition of tolerance, or a cause for anxiety about jobs, public services and the changing face of Britain’s towns and cities?

In this provocative new programme, Ian Hislop sets out to explore the rich history that lies at the heart of our conflicted attitudes to immigration today.

Exploring attitudes to immigration in Victorian and Edwardian Britain, Ian casts a searing light on one of the most important and divisive issues of our times. This was the era when British views on immigrants crystallised and when modern Britain’s first peacetime controls on immigration were introduced, leaving a legacy we’re still grappling with today.

TheVictorians had a completely open door to foreigners, drawing no distinction between economic migrant and asylum seeker. But as Ian explores, rising immigration in the late 19th century triggered a fierce - and very familiar debate - fuelled by clashing values, economic anxiety and the media.

When 100,000 Jewish refugees arrived, indigenous working-class hackles rose at higher rents, lower wages and changing inner-city neighbourhoods. Hostility was stoked by Major Evans Gordon, an East End Tory MP who campaigned vigorously to reduce immigration, side by side with the proto-fascist British Brothers League. Ian also uncovers the surprising case of Mancherjee Bhownagree, an Indian immigrant who stood for Parliament in 1895 - and won - on an anti-immigration ticket. Another young MP, Winston Churchill, spoke out against the tough curbs proposed by the 1902 Royal Commission, lambasting it as the work of prejudice and racism. But the 1905 Aliens Act restricted peacetime immigration for the first time.

Ian also examines the role of the press in fuelling fear and prejudice against migrants, focusing on Britain’s tiny Chinese community which, thanks to sensationalist journalist Claude Blake, fell prey to a full-scale ‘Yellow Peril’ media scare. But he also uncovers extraordinary British generosity towards refugees – telling the story of the unprecedented WW1 humanitarian relief effort orchestrated in part by the remarkable Lady Lugard, when ordinary Britons selflessly opened their homes to a quarter of a million Belgians.

Ian discusses attitudes to immigration then and now with former Home Secretary Alan Johnson, former Tory Chair Baroness Warsi and controversial columnist Katie Hopkins. In addition he takes counsel from Yellow Peril expert Anna Chen, Robert Winder, historian and author of ‘Bloody Foreigners - The Story of Immigration to Britain’ and David Rosenberg, historian and local guide to East London. He also takes the temperature of the nation – in animated conversation with native and foreign-born Brits in London, Liverpool and Folkestone.

Ian says: “It is fascinating to look back at the first wave of mass immigration into modern Britain when the attitudes that are so recognisable to us now were first formed and the familiar arguments about the issue were first aired. There is a wealth of forgotten history in this period with extraordinary stories of intolerance, compassion, idealism and compromise. The documentary covers Politics, the Press, Race, and Religion - and that is only in the first five minutes.”

Who Should We Let In? Ian Hislop On The First Great Immigration Row (1x60) was commissioned by Patrick Holland and Tom McDonald and the Commissioning Editor is Abigail Priddle. It is being made by Wingspan Productions where the Executive Producers are Archie Baron and Deborah Lee and the Producer/Director is Nick Tanner.

Friday 23 June



Count Arthur Strong - The Soupover

Count Arthur Strong [Steve Delaney] returns for a third series.

His daily trip to the cafe keeps him in touch with insecure Michael (Rory Kinnear), gentle Eggy (Dave Plimmer), taciturn John The Watch (Andy Linden) and of course the owners, fearsome Bulent (Chris Ryman) and his sister and voice of reason Sinem (Zahra Ahmadi). We also meet new customer, cheerful Birdie (Bronagh Gallagher).

What begins as 'an old man version of a sleepover' turns into something slightly more sinister. Can Michael escape in time?


Even as Louis XIV (George Blagden) learns the names of the nobles who purchased poisons, a last fatal batch reaches the palace, and humiliated Madame de Montespan (Anna Brewster) has a plan for it.

Facing a flaming death, brazen Madame Agathe (Suzanne Clément) predicts doom for the King and his royal line.

Traitorous Thomas (Mark Rendall) realises Philippe (Alexander Vlahos) is only acting affectionately to feed him misinformation, making their final bedroom tryst a bloody affair.

For whom will Easter promise rebirth and redemption, after so many deaths?

Tracey Breaks The News

Tracey Ullman is back on BBC One with Tracey Breaks The News, a political and topical offering from the award-winning actress, impressionist and comedian. The half-hour special will be filmed close to transmission and broadcast in the aftermath of the general election.

For the first time Tracey is taking on an impression of Theresa May, alongside favourites Angela Merkel (pictured) and Nicola Sturgeon. The show is a mix of famous political figures and everyday people reacting to the results of the general election and the anniversary of the Brexit vote. As the election result will have global implications, the show also looks at the reaction of the Russians, Europeans and - Melania Trump.

Tracey Breaks the News is a BBC Studios production, produced by Caroline Norris. The Director is Dom Brigstocke and the Executive Producer is Gareth Edwards. Commissioning Editor is Gregor Sharp.

This show was included as part of Shane Allen’s recent announcement about a range of satirical shows across all four BBC TV channels.



Glastonbury 2017

Live TV coverage begins from the renowned music festival direct from Worthy Farm in Somerset. Twenty years on from their now legendary set on the Pyramid stage and the release of OK Computer, tonight’s show will feature the whole of Radiohead’s set.

This will be the band’s third time headlining the Pyramid Stage, following their previous headline appearances in 1997 and 2003. Their last Glastonbury appearance was in 2011 when they played on the Park Stage.

Also featured are highlights of the some of the most talked-about performances from the first day of the festival.

The presenting team will include Jo Whiley, Lauren Laverne, Mark Radcliffe, Clara Amfo and Huw Stephens.



Glastonbury 2017

The first evening of BBC Four’s extensive weekend coverage from the world’s most celebrated music festival, live and direct from Worthy Farm in Somerset.

Tonight’s show will bring viewers over four hours of performances from the first day of the festival, featuring a handful of substantial sets from key sets of acts across a number of different stages. 

The presenting team will include Alice Levine, Mark Radcliffe and Lauren Laverne.

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