The impressionist and the spin doctor in the tag-team talk show.
Michael Berkeley's guest is former SAS sergeant Andy McNab.
Crafting the world of a teenage secret agent
A review of The Missing at Glasgow's Tramway Theatre.
Matthew Sweet looks back at the life and career of playwright Arnold Wesker.
Blake Morrison reading The Ballad of Shingle Street
James Naughtie talks to China Mieville about The City and the City
John Wilson talks to Mark Billingham.
Playwright Michael Symmons Robert explores the dystopic imagination.
David Nicholls talks to James Naughtie about his enormously successful novel One Day.
Behind the scenes directing a world premiere theatre adaptation of Toni Morrison’s Jazz
Benjamin Zephaniah reassesses dub poet Linton Kwesi Johnson's 1978 debut album.
The stand-up comic interviews the political spin doctor in the tag-team talk show.
John Tusa talks to playwright Edward Bond about his work.
James Naughtie and a group of readers talk to novelist Edward St Aubyn about Mother's Milk
Jon McGregor talks about his short story, Wires.
The theatre director Iqbal Khan meets the poet Benjamin Zephaniah.
Jasper Fforde asks whether humans have reached the limit of creative thought.
Jim Crace discusses his 1997 Booker-shortlisted novel Quarantine with James Naughtie.
Sukhdev Sandhu introduces a radio-minded feature by critic and novelist John Berger.
Joan Bakewell talks to the recent winner of the TS Eliot poetry prize, John Burnside.
Michael Berkeley's guest is writer and broadcaster Jonathan Meades.
Jon McGregor discusses his first novel If Nobody Speaks of Remarkable Things.
Backstage access to director Kwame Kwei-Armah's debut at the Young Vic, Twelfth Night.
Kwame Kwei-Armah recalls his childhood in Southall, west London, in the 1970s.
The comedian and the comic actor meet in the tag-team talk show.
Lenny Henry charts the breakthrough of a suite of powerful new voices in the 1990s.
Stuart Maconie takes in the Manchester skyline with poet Simon Armitage.
Jake Yapp chats to Mark Watson at the Machynlleth Comedy Festival.
Screenwriter and author Anthony Horowitz on how the River Thames has inspired his work.