TV/Radio Programme Information
Week 24 highlights
The BBC bring live coverage of the unmissable moment of the opening week as England face Wales in a blockbuster home nations clash.
When Nina accidentally crashes George’s car she sets in chain a series of mishaps that may lead to her leaving the house for good.
Rash tries to convince Sands that the suspicious deaths are all connected.
With Paris on the brink of starvation, Grimaud and Feron join forces with the Duke of Beaufort to win the King’s business, by framing the city’s refugees for grain theft.
Travellers to the rural palace are vulnerable targets. A dissident duke tries to pressure Louis to return the royal court to Paris, while a rich African prince suffers a curiously restrained reception.
Local people are being invited to have their say on regional TV specials on the EU referendum across the UK on 12 June.
In this hour-long special for BBC Two, Mishal Husain takes an impartial look at the effects of migration from other European Union countries to the UK.
Successville's a surreal place with a high celebrity homicide count. Each week, the city’s unique and loveable detective D.I. Sleet enlists the help of a genuine celebrity sidekick to solve the latest high-profile murder.
To celebrate the Euros, CBBC presents Jamie Johnson - a brand new three-part drama based on the best-selling books by Dan Freedman. The series follows Jamie, an 11 year-old boy who dreams of becoming a famous footballer. It may be a fantasy for most kids but Jamie has the talent to make his dreams come true.
Historian Bettany Hughes retraces the lives of three great thinkers whose ideas shaped the modern world: Karl Marx, Frederick Nietzsche and Sigmund Freud.
CBBC’s brand new dance talent show follows young UK dancers as they audition for the opportunity of a lifetime - the chance to win an amazing guest role in the hit dance show, The Next Step.
In 1971, Penny Patterson, a graduate student at Stanford University, met Koko, a new-born gorilla in San Francisco Zoo.
BBC One is screening two special editions of Question Time in the run-up to the EU Referendum, putting leading advocates of the case to remain and the case to leave the European Union directly in front of a live audience.
The final programme examines how the music of the 19th century was able to flourish through economic and social change, as well as a technological revolution.
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About Programme Information
All copy within Programme Information can be used free of charge on condition that it credits the relevant BBC programme or service.
TV PI will be published every Thursday by 3pm. Radio PI will be published through the week where possible and will be complete and finalised by 4pm every Friday.
Scheduling information in Programme Information is subject to change.
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