Bringing sounds of the past to life with today's technology
How do buzzwords become so widely used, and where do they come from?
Philip Hensher takes a s look at how public debates over culture have played out at the BBC and beyond.
David Cannadine tells the story of the origins of the 1922 Committee.
Benjamin Zephaniah brings us his very personal take on Shelley's work.
Frank Cottrell-Boyce explores the wonderlands that children's books take us to.
Robert McCrum explores Samuel Beckett’s astonishing literary career through rare audio tape recordings.
David Cannadine explores political fame and image by looking at how an object, or prop, can come to define a political leader
At the Grenfell Tower fire religious communities from all faiths and denominations provided crucial pastoral support and practical help.
Exploring the idea that places music at the centre of our universe
historian Emma Griffin turns to history to debunk what she calls the Motherhood Myth - the idea that maternal love is as natural as sunshine.
Zubeida Malik speaks to serving British Muslims about what it is like to be in the army today.
Five historians challenge the conventional narrative about the end of World War One and the peace settlement which followed.
Exploring the darker side of folk horror.
James Bridle navigates the history and politics of the cloud
Defending the right to freedom of thought in the digital age
Weyland McKenzie explores the ambiguous relationship between Black and Green politics.
The untold story of the years when Black Power came to Britain and forever left its mark.
Andrea Levy speaks candidly about her writing life and her impending death.
Patricia Clavin explores the cult of Egyptomania following the opening of King Tutankhamun's Tomb in 1922.
Adora Mba profiles the photographers who are capturing modern Africa’s optimism, dynamism and diversity.