I wonder whether Julien Temple is stitching up Richards in his documentary The Origin of the Species.
At times clunkily written and contrived, the second series of Netflix’s original drama redeems itself through the depth and variety of its characters.
From the new "bespoke" wardrobes installed in BA's A380s to the recommendation cabin crew do not stow dead bodies in the loo, Rachel Cooke is transfixed by the BBC's bizarre new documentary series.
Today is the 70th anniversary of D-Day, and the BBC has special speakers to read out original broadcasts from the time throughout the day.
She had you longing for the days when she would just pipe up, laughing dementedly, or refer to herself in the third person.
Plus, a two-part documentary on smoking reveals that the habit is on the rise among young people in Britain.
Antonia Quirke reviews World at One on Radio 4.
The elements of Rachel Holmes's biography of Karl Mark's daughter Eleanor that survived the abridger’s pen on Radio 4 were well worth tuning in for.
The British royal family is already the longest-running and most successful reality television series on the planet.
Two recent biographical films result in the NS's TV critic Rachel Cooke reappraising her views of Alan Yentob's output.
The lavish budgets and look of new period drama Penny Dreadful so belie the title of that they suggest a new genre: the “million-dollar dreadful”.
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