TV/Radio Programme Information
Week 36 highlights
George Warleggan (Jack Farthing) is building his case against Ross (Aidan Turner) so Pascoe forces Ross to prepare a will in case the worst happens - while Demelza (Eleanor Tomlinson) visits their neighbour Ray Penvenen (John Nettles) to gain an ally.
Motherland is a show all about navigating the trials and traumas of middle-class motherhood, looking at the competitive side and unromantic take on parenting - not the cute and acceptable public face of motherhood.
For the 350th anniversary of the Great Fire of London, Horrible Histories returns for a one-off special looking at the disaster and the events that surrounded it.
Fiona Bruce returns with another series of Hive Minds. The challenging, word based quiz where you not only have to know the answer, you have to find it. In this episode The Cruciverbalists take on The Ortographobes.
The costumes are ready, the shoes have been polished and the ballroom eagerly awaits, as BAFTA award-winning Strictly Come Dancing returns to BBC One.
This week The One Show celebrates ten years of informing, educating and entertaining the Nation.
Jeremy Vine and Tina Daheley front BBC One’s Crimewatch as it returns to the channel with a brand new look and refreshed format.
Never before have so many on-the-spot fines been issued in Britain, with more than 30 million pounds worth of tickets issued every month. But, however frustrating, these fines are here for a reason: to protect us.
Regional current affairs programme Inside Out is back with a Brexit special, taking a close look at the impact the vote to leave the European Union has had - and will have across England.
Lance Corporal Georgie Lane (Michelle Keegan, pictured), an experienced army medic joins Captain James (Ben Aldridge) and 2 Section on a humanitarian tour to Kenya. She has promised her fiancé, Doctor Jamie Cole (Royce Pierreson) that she’ll return home soon to marry him.
Hancock’s Half Hour written by Ray Galton and Alan Simpson. This recreation from the original script marks 60 years since the iconic sitcom started on BBC Television.
Shaun and the gang are back for a side-splitting new series, for more outrageous behaviour, sheepish shenanigans and panic in the pasture.
For the first time in British Vogue’s 100 year history it has allowed TV cameras to film behind closed doors, granting documentary maker Richard Macer unprecedented access to the UK’s style bible, its cover stars, designers, and those who run it, as the magazine prepares to celebrate its centenary.
We The Jury is a comedy about jury duty, something William has dreamt of doing his whole life.
In the second part of this new series, which takes viewers on an immersive trip to New York’s most iconic locations, presenters Anita Rani, Ade Adepitan, Ant Anstead and Dan Snow reveal the astonishing daily systems that allow America’s biggest and busiest city to function.
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