Dr Thomas Dixon explores the impact of World War One on male friendship.
Dr Thomas Dixon explores the history of friendship over the centuries.
Exploring the Victorian borderland between Platonic friendship and homosexual love.
Crush: Aleks Krotoski explores how the digital world has impacted upon love.
The dangers of friendship as conveyed to children in the 18th and 19th centuries.
How 1970s gender politics changed friendship and how popular culture reflected this change
Dr Thomas Dixon explores friendship and self-help among the 19th-century poor.
Melvyn Bragg explores the concept of friendship; ‘a single soul dwelling in two bodies’.
The moral boundaries of friendship. Chaired by Michael Buerk.
The story of an octogenarian dancer teaching a 28-year-old how to waltz.
Dr Thomas Dixon explores Second World War friendships by correspondence and in the Forces.
Clare Balding meets those who have found love and companionship through walking.
Dr Thomas Dixon explores Biblical contradictions on friendship.
Prof Mona Siddiqui considers the importance of friendship in a divided world.
Best-selling author Philip Pullman talks to his former schoolteacher Enid Jones.
Michael Rosen and Professor John Mullan talk romance, Romantic poets and romanticism.
Combative, provocative and engaging debate chaired by Michael Buerk.
Mariella Frostrup and guests debate how best to help children establish good friendships.
How the old and the young are navigating friendships through new technology today.
Following heart bypass surgery, Giles Fraser explores the workings of the human heart.
Stuart Maconie gets to grips with the nature of male friendships in the north of England.
The impact of technology and psychology on early 20th-century friendship.
Blogger Gemma Louise Bond asks us to think about how we grieve the end of friendship.
What happens when best friends meet for the first time?
Clare Balding explores the Longdendale Trail and why walking can cement a friendship.
New 18th-century ideas about 'what friends are for'.
The 18th-century origins of a famous question about men, women and friendship.