Go on a road trip across the UK with antiques experts Mark Stacey and Paul Laidlaw as they search for hidden treasues to sell them at an auction.
Everything you need to know about gardening.
Sign Zone : Nadiya's Time to Eat
The latest national and international news from the BBC.
The BBC's daily news and current affairs programme with original stories, exclusive interviews, audience debate and breaking news.
BBC Newsroom Live
Home Away from Home
Documentary series dedicated to finding missing heirs to the wills of deceased people.
Digging for Britain
The series traces Britain's best-loved celebrities' family trees to reveal the surprising, extraordinary and often moving stories of their ancestors. At the same time, it has a more universal purpose: to offer an alternative way of looking at the history of modern Britain – a people's history.
Antiques show in which a team of experts value collectables owned by members of the public.
JEREMY VINE hosts the show where every day a new team of challengers take on probably the greatest quiz team in Britain. Can today's challengers triumph or will the cash prize roll over to the next show?
The Big Cook Out
The Repair Shop
The hunt for the nation's Mastermind continues as John Humphrys grills four more contenders on their chosen subjects and general knowledge. The Specialist Subjects in this episode are The History of The London Underground, The 1969 Woodstock Festival, The Industrialist William Armstrong and The Life and Films of Al Pacino.
Monty assesses the progress, successes and failures of his paradise garden : the new area of Longmeadow that he planted at the beginning of th e year, makes a start on sowing a meadow of wildflowers in the orchard and gives advice on what to plant now in the vegetable garden. Frances Tophill travels to Glasgow to meet a gardener whose hands off approach to his garden has reaped rewards for wildlife; Adam Frost visits a garden in Wales where a potentially unpromising and rocky site has been transformed and Carol Klein seeks out the planting partners which are holding their own as the season moves into autumn. Mark Lane explores Nymans in West Sussex to find out how the garden is managed with sustainability at its heart and in Somerset we find out about some unusual uses of plants from a gardener who has developed a forest garden.
Filmed over an historic year inside the Vatican, Episode 1 follows the build up to the most sacred celebration in the Church calendar: Easter : when Pope Francis takes centre stage in the world's biggest theatre of faith. No film crew has ever had such exceptional access to the inner workings of the Vatican. From Pope Francis himself to his head of security, the nuns who cater for the homeless, the choristers of the Sistine Chapel, the papal gardener, the chief of the diplomatic corps and many others, we get a unique and exclusive insight into the lives of those who live and work in this independent City State. Every Wednesday Pope Francis invites pilgrims to meet him at his general audience. Marking his fifth year in office as the Vatican's first Latin American pontiff, Pope Francis believes the Church should be close to the people. "There was a bottom up movement in Latin America to transform people's lives," says journalist Christopher Lamb, "and Pope Francis comes from that tradition. He's not a liberal. He's not a conservative. He's a radical." For centuries, Popes have lived in the Apostolic Palace but Pope Francis has moved to a modest apartment in the Casa Santa Marta. Every January, diplomats from all nations gather in the Sistine Chapel for the Pope's annual State of the World Address. The Vatican is one of the oldest diplomatic institutions in the world, and the head of their equivalent of the Foreign Office is Archbishop Paul Gallagher, originally from Liverpool. "Sometimes politics can be a cynical activity," he says. "We do it from a slightly different point of view." Rather than a narrow pursuit of national interest, Archbishop Gallagher is concerned with promoting the common good. "Our work is not a question of great successes. It's more often a drop of water going onto a stone and eroding it." At the heart of the Vatican is St Peter's Basilica. As Easter draws near, the Sanpietrini : skilled craftsmen responsible for the upkeep of St Peter's : are hard at work. For them this is not a routine job but a tradition that has been passed down from the original craftsmen who built St Peter's, the most important Church in the Catholic world. "The feeling you get goes beyond the job itself," says Andrea Benedetti. "For me as a believer to work in God's house is the greatest honour." The Vatican gardeners also have a key role to play, preparing the olive branches to decorate St Peter's Square and palm leaves to adorn the columns of the Basilica. Meanwhile the Vatican Police Force makes stringent security checks in anticipation of the arrival of tens of thousands of pilgrims. The Vatican covers an area of 44 hectares and underground there is an elaborate network of tunnels which have to be thoroughly inspected. Ever since the assassination attempt on Pope John Paul II in 1981, security has been stepped up. "We are living in a time when terrorism especially international terrorism is growing," says Luca Cintia. "It is undeniable that the Pope can be a target, as is the Vatican." Pope Francis presents a challenge for Luca and his security team. "He wants to be free to improvise, to hug people," he says. "I must say that it is completely different to oversee the safety of this Pope." Inside the Department of Communications, the new media team is an influential tool of the Vatican. Pope Francis has his own Twitter account, a Facebook page and an Instagram account According to Nataša Govekar, the photos of the Pope on Instagram which get the highest feedback are not the images of Francis playing football or wearing a sombrero but when he acts like a Pope, for example visiting the Western Wall in Jerusalem. "Social media is a positive innovation for the Church," she says. "We're able to reach people who would otherwise not be reached." Pope Francis
Sandi Toksvig Quarrels with Jason Manford, Aisling Bea, Anuvab Pal and Alan Davies
Newsnight is a weekday BBC Television current affairs programme which specialises in analysis and often robust cross-examination of senior politicians, and occasionaly provides extended editions giving full coverage of especially significant events. It is presented by Kirsty Wark, Emily Maitlis and Evan Davis.
Global weather forecast.
In a special edition of Front Row Late, Mary Beard meets Margaret Atwood. As the acclaimed Canadian novelist's sequel to The Handmaid's Tale : The Testaments : is published, in a wide-ranging encounter Mary Beard talks to her about how Gilead has changed almost 35 years on from the original book; how the cloak which features in the TV adaptation of The Handmaid's Tale has become a symbol of protest around the world; about her responses to the current political climate; about the accusation that she is a 'bad feminist'; and about the hype surrounding the release of this new book.
Chaque matin, Ila prépare pour son mari Rajeev un succulent repas, qui lui sera acheminé par un réseau de livraison qui dessert les entreprises de Bombay. Mais il y a une erreur de livraison. C'est Saajan Fernandes, un comptable veuf, mysanthrope, à un mois de la retraire, qui reçoit l'offrande...
Sign Zone : The Chefs' Brigade
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