The truth is like a vegetable your mother makes you eat, nourishing but it tastes terrible
Michael Rosen and Andrew Graham-Dixon on the naming of art movements and what it tells us.
Adrian Moore looks at the mathematical crisis following attempts to reckon with infinity.
How can we nurture critical thinking skills in children and young people?
Architectural writer Shumi Bose explores whether we can trust what we see.
Adrian Moore discovers why the Ancient Greeks abhorred the notion of infinity.
Michael Rosen talks to Dr Laura Wright about her new research on popular house names.
Georg Cantor defined infinity as the size of the never-ending list of counting numbers.
Melvyn Bragg and guests discuss the nature and existence of mathematical infinity.
Brian Cox, Robin Ince and their guests ask, 'Is irrationality genetic?'.
Are we really living in a post-truth world? Jo Fidgen investigates.
Radiophonic drama exploring the irrational beliefs we project onto new technologies.
Michael Rosen on the language we use to talk about animals - and the names we give dogs.
...and how they finally came up with their name.
Michael Rosen and Laura Wright look at the history behind and wordplay used in shop names.
Edward Said asks the basic question for the intellectual: how does one speak the truth?
Josie Long hears stories of people who take a leap of faith.
Brian and Robin explore mathematics, infinity and the role of numbers in everyday life.
Michael Howard, Tony Blair and Nicholas Parsons join Gerald to ask, 'What is truth?'.
Melvyn Bragg and guests discuss philosophical approaches to truth.
Ernie Rea and guests discuss the religious understanding of truth.
Geoff Colman discusses truth and reality in acting.
Melvyn Bragg and guests discuss whether it matters if memoirs aren’t entirely truthful.
Sangita Myska with a witty and insightful exploration of names in contemporary Britain.
Adrian Moore considers what the contemplating of infinity has told us about ourselves.
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