Hilary Mantel on how fiction changes when adapted for stage or screen.
Paul Allen on the history of the interval, from Ancient Greece to today's concert halls.
Mark Lawson talks to best-selling American novelist Elmore Leonard.
Film critic Mark Kermode examines how films get financed and distributed.
Jonathan Fawkner from special effects company Framestore discusses how it can be done
Three TV writers discuss the emotional challenges of wrapping up a hit series.
Neil Gaiman talks about Likely Stories, the new Sky Arts adaptations of his short stories
Mark Lawson talks to screenwriter Paula Milne about the secrets of good television drama
The creators of Peep Show discuss how writing for British TV is “very freeing”.
Mark Lawson reports on prequels and sequels, with Bret Easton Ellis and Scott Turow.
The people keeping the art of cinema projection alive in a time it is no longer needed.
Raymond Briggs talks about the enduring appeal of his books
Cerys Matthews and Tris Penna consider the legacy of the UK's first gramophone records.
Julia Kogan explores the little-known personal music of exiled composers in Los Angeles.
William Goldman, author of The Princess Bride, on adapting his work for the big screen.
Ben Wardle considers the appeal of the wild men of rock for for advertisers
And Then There Were None begins on BBC One on Boxing Day at 9pm.