Alexandra Wilson takes a flapper's journey back to 1920s' operatic London.
Mary King explores how advances in our knowledge of anatomy are changing the way we sing.
Alex Stevenson explores musical diplomacy, as the Parliament and Bundestag choirs sing.
Arthur Smith meets Rachel Mars and the pop-up Choir making music out of 'envy'.
Mongolia's remarkable rise to being an opera superpower.
Steve Punt goes in search of a recording of Queen Victoria's voice.
Sheila Dillon hears how music and food have influenced each other over the past 400 years.
Adrian Mourby examines the history of the operatic plot.
Antonia Quirke uses Richard Burton's voice to illustrate how cinematic voices have changed
Trevor Cox explores how our voice and our hearing develop and change through our lives.
The comedian Mark Thomas discusses the inspiration behind his new show Opera Figaro.
Are touring musicals stealing regional theatre's audience?
Flora Willson traces the roots of global opera broadcasting to old New York.
Why does opera turn off so many music lovers?
Roderick Williams traces the long evolution of our amateur singing tradition.
Roderick Williams looks at why Britain produces the world's best professional choirs.
Roderick Williams explores how singing together gets to the heart of being human.
presented by John Wilson
A musical exploration by transgender women of voice and gender.
Robert Hollingworth explores the split choir tradition in Renaissance music.
Why do our voices change as we get older?
Brian Cox and Robin Ince get vocal on the science of the human voice.
Imagine the sound of music that flies around your head - the magic art of pigeon whistles.
Michael Symmons Roberts explores why so many poets choose to become opera librettists.
Natalie Maddix explains why she believes in the power of singing together.
1916: Tanks capture the public imagination, but the comforts of home are shattered by war.
Cartoonist Gerald Scarfe introduces a chopped up, looped up love letter to sound.
Soprano, broadcaster and inveterate whistler Catherine Bott on the art of whistling.
We talk to Joan La Barbara and Imogen Stidworthy about the exhibition This Is A Voice
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