James Graham’s film about the formation of the coalition is an impressively human portrayal of constitutional torment.
James Graham's mischievous account of the heady days following the last election is Where’s Wally? for people who watch Newsnight.
Ten years ago today, Doctor Who returned to our screens – and in spite of big changes, it continues to amaze its most loyal fans.
When he first arrived, in 1980, Mayall’s face was alternative comedy, just as Johnny Rotten’s voice was punk.
Rachel Cooke reviews The Billion Dollar Chicken Shop and Back in Time for Dinner.
The new Carole King musical - apparently.
Season three of House of Cards reaps diminishing returns.
Plus, why Wolf Hall should have character stats flash up - so you can remember who destroyed the most monastaries.
Tales from the Stave and The Film Programme on BBC Radio 4.
Plus Suffragettes Forever! – a good series let down by its tone and speed.
For over a decade now people have been making and listening to podcasts - it didn't all begin with Serial, you know.
The actress on work, travel – and why she'd be perfectly happy growing tomatoes.
It broadcasts 24 hours a day from Morocco to Iran - but how does one explain BBC Arabic radio?
J K Rowling adaptation The Casual Vacancy and Channel 4's Indian Summers lack something for our critic.
Eleven hours of the beautiful game on one day: is it enough?
In Parliament, deals are being cut everywhere. Some are gruesome, others merely farcical.
The programme reminded us what "monstrous" means.
The candles are everything.
The series killed off Christopher Eccleston to let Sofie Gråbøl and Stanley Tucci steal the show. Intriguing or batty? It's both.
Following his on-air announcement of a prostate cancer scare last week, the Radio 2 DJ has been in thoughtful mode.
The half-hour World Service program is just not cricket.
After Parks and Rec, 30 Rock and Bridesmaids, why do some in the industry still doubt women are funny?
It was less “Remembering Elvis”, more “Praising Bill Kenwright”.
There’s nothing else like this unnervingly quiet drama on our screens right now.
Power needs a myth, and the new BBC adaptation of Hilary Mantel’s Wolf Hall gives us the perfect one in Mark Rylance’s Cromwell.
There is little to surprise a seasoned awards-watcher in this year’s nominations – Ryan Gilbey gives his verdict.
Abbi Jacobson and Ilana Glazer’s series pushes its provocative and surreal comedy even further in its second season.
At this rate, the self-funded seven-inch may well make a comeback.
How credulous does Chris Chibnall think we are?
Rod Stewart laps it up in the BBC's first History Hour of 2015.