The tale of a maverick lawyer and his attempt to win asylum for a Pakistani man.
Exploring how in Edwardian Britain Tchaikovsky became a symbol of male homosexuality.
Clare Balding walks with Matthew Hopwood in Wiltshire.
A journalist revisits the audio diary that documents her husband's sudden departure.
originally broadcast in Front Row on 05 November 2008
Allan Little explores how anti-Muslim hatred was mobilised during the Bosnian war.
Simon Callow examines the work of 19th century artists who explored same-sex desire.
Exploring the Victorian borderland between Platonic friendship and homosexual love.
James Walton asks what it is like to do a job that guarantees loathing from the public.
Musician and presenter Tom Robinson examines what it means to be bisexual in Britain today
Clinical psychologist Daniel Freeman explores cases of delusion.
Josie Long hears stories of love, loss and finding yourself.
Edward Said explores the role of intellectuals from different cultures and backgrounds.
Clare Balding meets those who have found love and companionship through walking.
Joan Bakewell talks to Kirsty Lang about seeing her affair with Pinter portrayed on stage
The story of one young man finding love when the lights go out.
Sharon is 43, from Rotherham and looking for love. Grace Dent follows what happens.
Bettany Hughes explores the influence of Eros through the ages.
Cartoonist Gerald Scarfe recycles, slices and dices the BBC's archive on love and marriage
Shahidha Bari explores the changing landscape of modern love.
Debate programme that examines the ethical issues behind topical news stories.
Combative, provocative and engaging debate chaired by Michael Buerk.
Josie Long presents stories of holding on.
Allan Little examines the pogroms that erupted a century ago during the Russian civil war.
Michael Rosen and Professor John Mullan talk romance, Romantic poets and romanticism.
How propaganda convinced ordinary people to believe that genocidal murder was a civic duty
Two people with different views come together to see if they empathise with each other.
Natalie Haynes finds out why adultery remains such a regular subject in popular culture.
Dr Laura Ashe reveals how our ideas of romantic love were born in 12th-century literature.