Louisa Foxe reveals the changing British attitude towards the expression of emotion.
David Baddiel tries to understand crying: why does water come out of our eyes?
Proinsias O'Coinn goes in search of a piece of art that has the power to make him cry.
Thomas Dixon explores the history of weeping as an aesthetic response to works of art.
Michael Rosen talks to Tiffany Watt Smith about the words we use to describe our emotions.
An investigation into the state of home care services in the UK.
Taking offence on social media: over-sensitivity or a force for progress?
An email from a stranger sparks a remarkable friendship.
Helena Merriman asks why sad music is often the most popular.
Melvyn Bragg examines the ideas behind the 18th century literary cult of sensibility.
Hannah Jane Walker makes the case for being a bit sensitive.
presented by John Wilson
Shahidha Bari traces the changing portrayal of emotions on the stage.
Psychotherapist Philippa Perry explores if we are in a new age of emotion.
Edgar Wind explores how knowledge allows our aesthetic perception of art to be heightened.
Vivienne Parry explores the similarities between emotional and physical pain.
Daniel Barenboim considers the difference between power and strength in music and in life.
Why do we cry, and does it makes us feel better?
Michael Rosen finds out why we laugh and why we cry, with neuroscientist Sophie Scott.
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