The light bulb and the first moving pictures appeared.
The 1960s saw anti-psychiatrists including RD Laing question the notion of insanity.
By insisting on observation in nurseries, Anna Freud promoted understanding of children.
Melvyn Bragg and guests discuss the early history of Bethlehem Hospital, known as Bedlam.
Ian Blatchford and Tilly Blyth on freezing time in a speeding up world.
Young patients and their therapists talk frankly about childhood mental health conditions.
350 years after the Great Fire, Nicholas Kenyon explores the challenges for London today.
Audrey Carville meets two women whose stories highlight Northern Ireland's abortion debate
presented by Kirsty Lang with Joanna Pitman
Mariella Frostrup and her guests debate the dilemmas of modern parenting.
A 400-year-old guide to melancholy. What can it teach us today?
Anne Karpf on psychoanalyst Donald Winnicott, among the first to broadcast to new mothers.
Revisiting the night of the New Cross Fire in 1981 and its aftermath.
Gwen Adshead tells Jim Al-Khalili how she treats the minds of violent offenders.
Claudia Hammond looks at Hans Eysenck's studies of introvert and extrovert personalities.
Claudia meets some of the first trainee mental health advisers.
Clare Balding is back with a new series of walks with a literary theme.
Alan Dein visits Hungerford, 30 years on from the mass shootings of 1987.
Actor Jane Horrocks in conversation with her heroes, brought back to life.
Singer-songwriter Kathryn Williams describes how Sylvia Plath inspired an entire album.
Sheila Dillon joins the Larchfield Community to mark the approach of Spring and Easter.
Dr Sohom Das talks to Alan Rusbridger about treating prisoners who are mentally unwell.
Ken Arnold explores how three European countries variously tell the history of madness.
Melvyn Bragg and guests discuss Margery Kempe, the medieval English mystic.
The award-winning campaigning journalist tells Dr Anthony Clare about her major influences