Lunch. A nationwide food survey concludes that our favourite lunch depends on what day of the week it is. Here, Mo Mowlam , Richard E Grant , Dave Gorman and the pupils of a Yorkshire comprehensive talk of their choices. (AD)
Clive Mason introduces the grand final of the New Faces competition to find a new reporter for the programme.
With sign language, voiceover and in-vision subtitles.
Repeated on Tuesday at 12.35am on BBCI www.bbc.co.uk/seehear
Two visits to Longleat with Ben Fogle and Kate Humble.
A medieval feast is prepared for Lord Bath and three new pups create a splash at the sea lion colony.
1.45 The latest addition at Longleat - a baby zebra - is born to proud mum Pippa and the pink-backed pelicans are getting broody.
Executive producer Annette Clarke ;
Series editor Chris Powell
Bill is in York to take a look at its Roman history, the Viking invasion and the Quakers who made a fortune from chocolate. And Tessa Dunlop and a guest family go in search of the identity of one of the city's famous sons or daughters.
6/6. The Stonehenge Enigma. Remarkable archaeological detective work conducted in the last few years has revolutionised understanding of the prehistoric monument Stonehenge. Archaeologist expert Julian Richards reveals the latest evidence, including new forensic tests on a prehistoric skeleton found at the site, and explains how the stones were erected as a revolutionary new culture swept through Europe. This breakthrough has shed new light on Stonehenge's purpose and its role in a crucial turning-point in human history
Director/Producer Dan Kendall
Another chance to see Jonathan Ross count down the 50 best sitcoms of all time, as voted for by the viewing public, ahead of tonight's grand final at 9.55pm. Classic clips and celebrity interviews with, among others,
Ronnie Barker , June Whitfield , Ricky Tomlinson , Peter Kay , David Jason , Ardal O'Hanlon , Richard Briers and Richard Wilson , illustrate all that's best about home-grown comedy.
Producers Will Bryant. Shirley Hunt. Stephen McGinn and Cybelle Rowbottom Executive producer Ricky Kelehar
Weeks of voting to find out what tickles the nation's funny bone reaches a climax as Jonathan Ross hosts the grand final from BBC Television Centre in London. Each of the ten advocates, Jack Dee, Ulrika Jonsson, Rowland Rivron, Clarissa Dickson Wright, Jon Sergeant, Johnny Vaughan, Armando Iannucci, David Dickinson, Carol Vorderman and Phill Jupitus, are given a last chance to persuade the audience to vote for their comedy favourite in a head-to-head debate. The shows themselves, beloved gems Fawlty Towers, Only Fools and Horses, The Vicar of Dibley, Yes Minister, Open All Hours, Dad's Army, Blackadder, Porridge, One Foot in the Grave and The Good Life are eliminated two at a time, with any further polling focused exclusively on those remaining. To cast your vote, call [number removed] (calls cost 10p), text the first word of your chosen comedy to [number removed] or log on to [web address removed].
Who had the last laugh?: p24; RT Shop - buy videos and DVDs of the top ten: page 6; Alison Graham on "offensive" comedy: page 57
Drama starring Mike Myers. In the 1970s, a young man from New Jersey gains a surrogate family when he is employed as a bartender at the notorious Studio 54 nightclub in New York. Review page 43.
Director Mark Christopher (1998.15)
Disco Dottie Ellen:
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