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  1. Fiona Sampson on Limestone Country2018/06/30
    W H Auden wrote: when I try to imagine a faultless love Or the life to come, what I hear is the murmur Of underground streams, but what I see… Read More
  2. Alison Leslie Gold, ‘salvager of other people’s stories’2018/03/07
    This is a podcast I produced for Notting Hill Editions with Alison Leslie Gold, who is perhaps best known for her book Anne Frank Remembered, which she wrote with… Read More
  3. Ishiguro on Nocturnes2017/10/05
    And here is the part of my interview with Kazuo Ishiguro in which I talk to him about his short story collection, Nocturnes. This was recorded first (hence it’s part… Read More
  4. Two-part interview with 2017 Nobel laureate Kazuo Ishiguro2017/10/05
    Half a dozen years ago, I was delighted to be asked by Faber & Faber to interview Kazuo Ishiguro for a special two-part podcast to mark the publication of his… Read More
  5. The hammer and the cross – rethinking the Vikings2017/07/24
    I heard an interesting interview with Robert Ferguson on the New York Times Books podcast at the weekend in which he talked about his new book on Scandinavia (“an engaging,… Read More
  6. Philip Hoare on Leviathan2017/07/07
    I see that Philip Hoare is publishing the third volume of his trilogy about the sea next week. RISINGTIDEFALLINGSTAR comes nine years after his award-winning book on the culture and… Read More
  7. Olympic Games, 388 BC style2016/08/09
    What would it have been like to spend five days attending the ancient Greek Olympics in 388 BC? That’s what Neil Faulkner‘s book sets out to explore. You can listen… Read More
  8. Ted Nield on Supercontinent2016/06/07
    With the same inevitability as the shifting tectonic plates perhaps, my podcast backlist seems to have drifted off iTunes and disappeared beneath the waves. So I am intending to use… Read More
  9. Ash Amin on Land of Strangers2012/02/20
    “I wanted to look for a politics for the stranger, and of the stranger, which didn’t require of strangers to become friends with each other or with the host community.… Read More
  10. “Following the footsteps of the psyche” – an interview with Carol Gilligan2011/11/09
    In September I met up with Carol Gilligan at Polity‘s offices in Cambridge to record this two-part interview in which she talked about her childhood, writing her landmark study In… Read More
  11. Joanna Nadin – Queen of Teen2011/10/17
    My daughters, Livi and Abby, interviewed Joanna Nadin (far right below, with fellow authors after the Queens of Teen event) before her talk at the Bath Children’s Literature Festival last… Read More
  12. Le Monde diplomatique podcast – Obama, the deal-maker not world-shaker2011/10/06
    In this month’s podcast for Le Monde diplomatique I talk to Eric Alterman about his piece on Barack Obama in the October edition of the paper, entitled “The compromiser-in-chief”. Eric’s… Read More
  13. The Oxford Textbook of Medicine2011/09/15
    Earlier this year, just before Oxford University Press’s flagship medical title, the Oxford Textbook of Medicine, went online for the first time, I met all three editors of the book… Read More
  14. Martin Kemp – Christ to Coke: How Image Becomes Icon2011/09/08
    Next month, renowned art historian Martin Kemp publishes Christ to Coke, a richly ilustrated exploration of how eleven images, from the face to Christ to the Coke bottle, have become… Read More
  15. Le Monde diplomatique podcast – The Rise of Europe’s Far Right2011/09/05
    “If they [far-right parties] can actually get their act together and leave specific ideological questions behind them, they can form a bloc in the European Union, get access to public… Read More
  16. Polity podcasts: Sylvia Walby – The Future of Feminism2011/09/02
    Sylvia Walby is Professor of Sociology and UNESCO Chair in Gender Relations at Lancaster University. Her publications include Theorizing Patriarchy, Globalization and Inequalities, and Gender Transformations. I interviewed her recently… Read More
  17. Polity podcasts: John Urry – Climate Change and Society2011/09/01
    John Urry is Distinguished Professor of Sociology at Lancaster University. His many publications include Sociology Beyond Society and After the Car. I met him recently in Lancaster to talk to… Read More
  18. Le Monde diplomatique podcast – The Tale of a Spark Plug2011/07/28
    In the August edition of Le Monde diplomatique, George Miller talks to John R MacArthur, publisher of Harper’s Magazine and author of books including The Selling of ‘Free Trade’: NAFTA,… Read More
  19. Le Monde diplomatique podcast – when international law is found wanting2011/07/10
    “International law should certainly be an important strand in any debate about going to war, but it should not dominate and crowd out discussions about morality, about prudence, about efficacy,… Read More
  20. Le Monde diplomatique podcast – 2011: a “year of awakening” for the UK?2011/06/04
    In this month’s podcast for Le Monde diplomatique, George Miller interviews Tony Wood, deputy editor of the New Left Review, about the wave of protests sparked by the UK coalition… Read More
  21. Le Monde diplomatique podcast – end of the line for Assad?2011/05/17
    In this month’s podcast for Le Monde diplomatique, George Miller speaks to journalist and Middle East specialist Patrick Seale about the current unrest in Syria and the chances of survival… Read More
  22. Tales from Facebook III2011/05/06
    Here’s a transcript of a recent interview I did with Daniel Miller about his new book, Tales from Facebook, for Polity. (If you would prefer to listen to the interview,… Read More
  23. Tales from Facebook2011/03/16
    Daniel Miller is professor of material culture at University College London. His new book, Tales from Facebook (Polity, 2011) looks at the impacts of being a Facebook user on people’s… Read More
  24. Le Monde diplomatique podcast – Gilbert Achcar on the Muslim Brotherhood2011/03/04
    In this month’s podcast for Le Monde diplomatique, George Miller talks to Gilbert Achcar of the School of Oriental and African Studies in London about his article in the latest… Read More
  25. 46. Elephants on the Edge: What Animals Teach Us about Humanity2011/01/17
    “Elephants are not treated much differently now than they were in the mid-eighteenth century: they are objects of awe and conservation, yet legally hunted, made captive, abused, and forced to… Read More
  26. Whose crisis? Whose future?2011/01/12
    Susan George is an internationally renowned political scientist and author of over a dozen widely translated books. She was born in the Midwest during the Great Depression, but moved to… Read More
  27. 6. Books of the Year – Catherine Arnold2011/01/02
    Our final guest who shares the highlights of her past twelve months of reading is historian Catherine Arnold. I first interviewed Catherine about the second book in her London trilogy,… Read More
  28. 5. Books of the Year – Francis Spufford2010/12/21
    Our guest selector of his Books of the Year today is Francis Spufford. Earlier this year Francis published the genre-defying Red Plenty. As the book’s website says: “Is it a… Read More
  29. 4. Books of the Year – Andrew McConnell Stott2010/12/14
    Andrew McConnell Stott is an award-winning writer and academic. For several years he was a stand-up comedian, described by London’s Evening Standard as “an absurdist comic with a satirical eye… Read More
  30. 2. Books of the Year – Elizabeth Knowles2010/12/06
    Our second guest to select her Books of the Year is Elizabeth Knowles. Elizabeth spent much of her career as a historical lexicographer for the Oxford English Dictionary. She is… Read More
  31. 1. Books of the Year – Elizabeth Speller2010/12/03
    Today we begin a new series of guest posts in which writers and publishers choose their favourite books of 2010. Our first guest is Elizabeth Speller, whose first novel, The… Read More
  32. Tolstoy’s bedtime story2010/11/29
    I was in Oxford on Friday to interview Rosamund Bartlett about her recent Tolstoy biography, which coincides with the great man’s death a century ago on 20 November 1910. The… Read More
  33. 45. Bloody borderlands2010/11/19
    Amexica is the name journalist Ed Vulliamy has coined for the 2,000-mile-long borderland between the US and Mexico. It’s a land that has fascinated him for the past thirty years… Read More
  34. Exploring word histories2010/11/18
    Elizabeth Knowles is a historical lexicographer, which means that she researches the histories of words – how did they come to mean what they mean today and what journeys have… Read More
  35. The fine art of political phrase-making2010/11/17
    Antony Jay’s Oxford Dictionary of Political Quotations – entitled Lend Me Your Ears – is now in its fourth edition. To mark its publication, I went to interview Antony –… Read More
  36. Le Monde diplomatique podcast – Vicken Cheterian2010/09/08
    In this month’s podcast for Le Monde diplomatique, I talk to Geneva-based journalist and political analyst Vicken Cheterian about recent events in the Central Asian state of Kyrgyzstan. We talk… Read More
  37. Summer Reading Choices: John Grindrod2010/08/18
    John Grindrod was born in 1970 in Croydon and still lives in South London. Last year he published Shouting at the Telly, a book in which a host of comedians,… Read More
  38. Summer Reading Choices: Maria McCann2010/08/15
    Maria McCann’s first novel, As Meat Loves Salt, set in the English Civil War was published in 2000 to great acclaim. Her second, The Wilding, appeared earlier this year and… Read More
  39. Summer Reading Choices: Marcus Chown2010/08/13
    Marcus Chown is cosmology consultant of New Scientist. His books include Quantum Theory Cannot Hurt You, Felicity Frobisher and the Three-Headed Aldebaran Dust Devil and We Need to Talk About… Read More
  40. Summer Reading Choices: Graham Farmelo2010/08/10
    Graham Farmelo is Senior Research Fellow at the Science Museum, London, and Adjunct Professor of Physics at Northeastern University, Boston, USA. He edited the best-selling It Must be Beautiful: Great… Read More
  41. Le Monde diplomatique podcast – Chase Madar2010/08/01
    Omar Khadr, 15 years old when he was captured in Afghanistan in 2002 and imprisoned first in Bagram, then in Guantánamo, will at last face trial next month on charges… Read More
  42. Summer Reading Choices: Daisy Hay2010/07/30
    Daisy Hay studied at Cambridge and currently holds the Alistair Horne Fellowship at St Antony’s College, Oxford. I interviewed Daisy recently about her first book, Young Romantics: The Shelleys, Byron… Read More
  43. Summer Reading Choices: Philip Hoare2010/07/29
    Philip Hoare was born and brought up in Southampton, where he still lives. His books include Spike Island: The Memory of a Military Hospital (2001), which W.G. Sebald praised for… Read More
  44. Summer Reading Choices: Lucy Worsley2010/07/27
    By day, Lucy Worsley is Chief Curator at Historic Royal Palaces, which looks after The Tower of London, Hampton Court, and Kensington Palace inter al. By night, she is a… Read More
  45. Summer Reading Choices: Jan Zalasiewicz2010/07/24
    Today’s holiday reading selector is Jan Zalasiewicz, who teaches geology at Leicester University. He was a guest on the very first Blackwell Online podcast, in which he told me about… Read More
  46. Summer Reading Choices: Helen Rappaport2010/07/21
    This is the first in a short series of summer reading recommendations from some of the authors I have interviewed in recent months. New posts will appear as they arrive.… Read More
  47. Israel and the NGOs- Le Monde diplomatique podcast July 20102010/07/08
    In this month’s podcast for Le Monde diplomatique, I interview Eyal Weizman about the article he co-authored with Thomas Keenan, entitled “NGOs are ‘the enemy within'”, which looks at how… Read More
  48. city-pick Amsterdam2010/06/10
    The latest volume in the city-pick series – on Amsterdam – has just been published. When their Berlin book came out, Podularity carried an interview with the book’s editor, Heather… Read More
  49. Le Monde diplomatique podcast – James K. Galbraith2010/06/09
    This morning I spoke to leading US economist James K. Galbraith on the phone from Athens for this month’s Le Monde diplomatique podcast. James is professor of government/business relations at… Read More
  50. Le Monde diplomatique podcast – “Blame the Grand Mufti”2010/05/11
    After a gap of a couple of months, the Le Monde diplomatique podcast is back. This month I talk to Gilbert Achcar, a Lebanese academic who is professor of development… Read More
  51. 44. Dancing on the heads of snakes2010/04/11
    “Dancing on the heads of snakes” is how President Ali Abdullah Salih of Yemen describes the near impossibility of governing his country. He should know; he’s managed to cling on… Read More
  52. 43. In praise of Germany2010/03/27
    In this week’s podcast, I talk to Simon Winder about the challenges of making a book on German history entertaining. It’s a challenge he rose to magnificently in his quirky… Read More
  53. 42. The Return of Captain John Emmett2010/03/22
    To record this week’s podcast, I travelled to the Cotswolds to visit my guest (and friend), Elizabeth Speller. Elizabeth has recently bought a splendid shepherd’s hut on wheels which she… Read More
  54. 41. It’s only a movie (and a book)2010/03/01
    Last Monday I met film critic Mark Kermode at the Watershed in Bristol before his event there which formed part of his countrywide tour to present his new book, It’s… Read More
  55. 40. Charles Dickens – a writer’s life2010/02/12
    We mark the birthday of Charles Dickens earlier this week with a special extended edition of my interview with his biographer Michael Slater from the end of last year, which… Read More
  56. Le Monde diplomatique podcast – Barbara Ehrenreich2010/02/09
    In this month’s edition of Le Monde diplomatique I have a piece about US journalist and campaigner Barbara Ehrenreich and her latest book, called Smile or Die in the UK… Read More
  57. Le Monde diplomatique podcast – Obama and “smart power”2010/01/14
    My guest in this first Le Monde diplomatique podcast of 2010 is Michael Klare, professor of peace and world security studies at Hampshire College, Amherst, Massachusetts. In his article in… Read More
  58. 39. On Monsters: An Unnatural History of our Worst Fears2010/01/13
    I first became aware of Stephen Asma‘s book on the fine Washington Post Book World podcast (which sadly is no more). The Post also chose the book as one of… Read More
  59. 38. Poland – a country in the moon2010/01/10
    My guest on this week’s programme is Michael Moran, author of A Country in the Moon: Travels in Search of the Heart of Poland. Michael first visited Poland in the… Read More
  60. 37. Hilary Mantel: Wolf Hall2010/01/06
    I’m delighted to say that the first Podularity podcast of 2010 is devoted to an in-depth interview with 2009 Booker prize winner, Hilary Mantel in which she talks about her… Read More
  61. Three questions for… Mary Beard2010/01/05
    Mary Beard is no stranger to Podularity. In fact, she may have appeared on it more times than any other author. This however is her Podularity video debut. Last autumn,… Read More
  62. Books of the Decade – Roland Chambers2010/01/04
    Roland Chambers studied film and literature in Poland and at New York University before returning to England in 1998. His first biography, The Last Englishman, won a Jerwood award from… Read More
  63. “Where is everybody?”2010/01/04
    Here’s an intriguing question to start the new year with. Last autumn I interviewed Marcus Chown about his latest popular science title, We Need to Talk about Kelvin. At the… Read More
  64. Books of the Decade – Mark Vernon2009/12/11
    Mark Vernon is a writer, broadcaster and journalist. His academic interests led him from physics to philosophy via theology (he began his professional life as a priest in the Church… Read More
  65. 36. Berlin – city of “eternal becoming”2009/11/10
    This week’s podcast features an interview with Heather Reyes, co-founder of Oxygen Books, and co-editor of the latest addition to their City-Lit series, which appropriately enough in the week which… Read More
  66. Le Monde diplomatique podcast – “civilizations from different galaxies”2009/11/02
    “After Iraq the ideas of the Bush administration – for example, the idea that you can remake the world in America’s image, that we can alter the condition of the… Read More
  67. Pick of the podcasts2009/11/01
    This is the first of a new series which will feature a regular round-up of podcasts on other sites which I have recently enjoyed. Hallowe’en may be over, but as… Read More
  68. 35. A Don’s Life2009/10/31
    This week marks the second anniversary of Podularity, so I’m delighted to be welcoming back an old friend of the programme, Cambridge professor of classics, Mary Beard. Mary appeared in… Read More
  69. 34. After we’ve gone2009/10/23
    What would a race of space-travelling aliens 100 million years in the future make of the Earth? “One can imagine that they’ll be sufficiently scientifically curious to look on the… Read More
  70. Living on J Street2009/10/19
    This month’s podcast for Le Monde diplomatique features an interview with Eric Alterman, author of the bestselling What Liberal Media?: The Truth about Bias and the News and most recently… Read More
  71. 33. Through the Georgian keyhole2009/10/16
    Amanda Vickery on the impression of Georgian life given by National Trust properties today: “They’re absolutely empty of life. They’re neat and tidy and they don’t smell and there’s no… Read More
  72. 32. What made Greeks laugh?2009/10/12
    “I’m trying to use laughter as a kind of prism, I suppose, through which to examine certain features of the broader culture… “Greeks talk a lot about laughter and so… Read More
  73. 31. The Making of Mr Gray’s Anatomy2009/10/03
    “What’s so wonderful about Carter’s illustrations [for Gray’s Anatomy] is that they are not abject people, they are not shown as lumps of meat, they’re not shown as undignified, they’re… Read More
  74. Vic Reeves’ Vast Book of World Knowledge2009/09/30
    To see the video using QuickTime, click here. For RealPlayer or Windows Media Player, click here.
  75. Margaret Atwood interview2009/09/24
    “It’s increasingly evident that narration is built in to the human floor-plan as it were. Little kids take to story-telling very, very early… The fact is that we will tell… Read More
  76. Old dog. New tricks2009/09/08
    Philosopher Julian Baggini has taken to film-making to promote his latest book entitled Should You Judge This Book by its Cover? In the book, he subjects one hundred proverbs and… Read More
  77. 30. Hun’s eye view2009/09/04
    “The Huns are a blank canvas. That’s what makes them so interesting. We know only one word of Hunnic, the word strava, the Hunnic word for funeral. We have no… Read More
  78. 29. A walk across the universe2009/08/16
    “Why is there something rather than nothing?” asked the German philosopher Gottfried Leibniz several centuries ago. It’s one of the main questions animating Christopher Potter‘s first book, You Are Here.… Read More
  79. 28. The Life of a Roman Town2009/07/17
    How easy is it to get an insight into the life of the ancient Romans from a visit to the remains of Pompeii today? How much of what we see… Read More
  80. 27. Alice on the Indus2009/07/07
    On Monday night Alice Albinia won the Dolman Travel Book Prize for her book, Empires of the Indus, in which she traces her remarkable journey from the river delta near… Read More
  81. Burma – Failed state: Le Monde diplomatique podcast2009/07/07
    Burma’s military regime, the State Peace and Development Council, has if anything become more repressive since the scenes of confrontation which the world witnessed on its television screens during the… Read More
  82. 26. Who owns your body?2009/07/03
    “This is what I think is really surprising to most people: you don’t actually own your body, in the sense that tissue taken from it and used afterwards is yours… Read More
  83. Leviathan wins Samuel Johnson Prize2009/06/30
    Philip Hoare’s Leviathan was my favourite non-fiction title of last year, so I am delighted to hear that it has just won this year’s Samuel Johnson prize. You can hear… Read More
  84. Ishiguro interview: part II2009/06/30
    Part two of my interview with Kazuo Ishiguro is now available here. In it we talk about his Japanese roots; dealing with success at an early age; and the critical… Read More
  85. Revealing the Resistance2009/06/18
    Last week I interviewed Matthew Cobb about his new book, The Resistance: The French Fight against the Nazis, which surprisingly is the first popular book to examine the Resistance in… Read More
  86. “I’m a novelist moonlighting as a short story writer”2009/06/04
    Last month I recorded an extensive interview with Kazuo Ishiguro, to mark the publication of his first collection of short stories. It also forms part of Faber’s 80th birthday celebrations.… Read More
  87. When the lights went out2009/05/23
    “Hindsight is a great simplifier, and the Seventies as an era has been simplified more than most.” Andy Beckett My interview with Guardian journalist Andy Beckett about When the Lights… Read More
  88. Transmission resumed2009/05/15
    I realize that things have been a little quiet on the Podularity front lately, so I thought I’d reassure you I haven’t hung up my microphone. In fact, I’ve been… Read More
  89. War and Peace in the Caucasus2009/04/10
    Until recently, Georgia’s wars were fought against separatist movements of ethnic minorities. In August 2008 it took on the Russian army in a five-day war which has left commentators unclear… Read More
  90. 25. Menopause and medicine2009/03/17
    Louise Foxcroft: Hot Flushes, Cold Science “There was a physician called John Fothergill in the late eighteenth century who said that it was amazing that women had been taught to… Read More
  91. 24. Lost in Birmingham2009/03/02
    Catherine O’Flynn: What Was Lost “As he reached for his crisps something caught the corner of his eye and he looked back at the wall of monitors. He saw the… Read More
  92. 23. Exploring the haunted city2009/02/13
    Neil Gregor: Haunted City – Nuremberg and the Nazi Past “By the end of the war, Nuremberg had a reputation second to none as a Nazi town.” In this week’s… Read More
  93. Consequences of Gaza2009/02/12
    In Le Monde diplomatique‘s February podcast, I talk to Middle East expert and deputy director of the French edition of the paper, Alain Gresh. His article in this month’s edition… Read More
  94. 22. From barman to biographer2009/02/07
    Rodge Glass – Alasdair Gray: A Secretary’s Biography In this week’s podcast, Rodge Glass tells me how, after his first disastrous meeting with Alasdair Gray in a bar in Glasgow,… Read More
  95. 21. In Pushkin’s library2009/01/16
    “Pushkin died romantically, famously in a duel in 1837. He’s often thought of as the founding father of modern Russian literature, which makes him sound rather dusty and old-fashioned, but… Read More
  96. 20. “Grub first, ethics later”2009/01/08
    The first Podularity podcast of 2009 is an interview with polymath Raymond Tallis about his most recent book, Hunger, which appears in the Art of Living series from Acumen Publishing.… Read More
  97. For those of you who haven’t given up drinking for January…2009/01/07
    Here’s a link to the Faber podcast I did just before Christmas with Kathleen Burk and Michael Bywater about their book, Is this Bottle Corked?, in which they explore the… Read More
  98. Christmas special – Cathy Cassidy interview2008/12/20
    When Cathy Cassidy was in Bath for the Children’s Literature Festival in September, my daughters Livi and Abby, along with their friend Ellie, were lucky enough to get the chance… Read More
  99. Auster and Aslam2008/12/08
    The latest podcast I’ve produced for Faber has just gone up on their site. In it I talk to novelists Paul Auster and Nadeem Aslam about the books they published… Read More
  100. Tiger triumphant2008/10/15
    Congratulations to Aravind Adiga for his Booker win last night for his debut novel, The White Tiger. For those of you who missed it, you can find my interview with… Read More
  101. 19. Mark Vernon on: What is wellbeing?2008/10/03
    Mark Vernon has just brought out a book on wellbeing in a new series of which he’s general editor. But this isn’t a run-of-the-mill self-help series. The series is called… Read More
  102. 18. Julian Baggini: Mistrust the lucky ducky2008/09/19
    “In marketing and in politics people have got more sophisticated in their manipulation techniques, so more than ever we need to know what they are, so that we can spot… Read More
  103. Andrew Sean Greer on San Francisco in the 50s2008/09/06
    My latest podcast for Faber & Faber is now available on their site and on iTunes. In it I talk to American novelist Andrew Sean Greer about his latest book,… Read More
  104. 17. “Unstitching the carefully tailored suit” – among the dead philosophers2008/08/30
    “The book is written against the view that a philosopher’s biography is of no importance and that philosophy can be reduced to a series of systems of thought. It’s really… Read More
  105. First Four for Faber2008/08/20
    Over the last few months I’ve been producing a new podcast for Faber and Faber, which you can find on their recently relaunched website here. In the first four podcasts,… Read More
  106. The White Tiger’s Cautionary Tale2008/08/13
    “I see this in a sense as a cautionary tale. What my narrator is is a white tiger – he’s unusual for his time. Very few servants in India actually… Read More
  107. 16. “Our sweaty ape hands on the thermostat”2008/08/03
    “The chemistry of this is more than a century old… The basic physics of carbon dioxide and other greenhouse gases has been known for a very long time. In fact… Read More
  108. Privatizing war2008/07/16
    I recently interviewed Stephen Armstrong for Faber about his new book, War plc. The book takes the reader into the world of the private security companies, which have mushroomed in… Read More
  109. 15. The Big Parade with Mary Beard2008/06/20
    “I’m interested in saying, look, how can you challenge the Asterix-and-the-Romans kind of image that we tend to have of Rome? We are determined to turn a blind eye to… Read More
  110. The bomb-hunters of Laos2008/06/12
    “It’s a very surreal place… children have grown up with bomb scrap around them. So when they see bomb scrap, they don’t perceive any danger. It’s all around you.The houses… Read More
  111. 14. The Mighty Handful and more2008/06/06
  112. 13. ‘An extended passport application’ – the poetry of Michael Hofmann2008/05/26
  113. 12. A Chinese character2008/05/02
  114. 11. ‘Gonged on Missy’2008/04/24
  115. Aravind Adiga on ‘The autobiography of a half-baked Indian’2008/04/14
  116. 10. Fleeing Hitler – the story of the Paris exodus2008/03/27
  117. 9. Talking about animals2008/03/20
  118. 8. A Philosopher in Everytown2008/03/14
  119. 7. Russian Childhood2008/02/15
  120. 6. Discovering Our Inner Ape2008/01/10
  121. 5. Sofka Zinovieff on the trail of the Red Princess2007/12/06
  122. 4. ‘Real stories of ordinary people…’ – Remembering Beslan2007/11/15
  123. 3. One man and his dog2007/11/13
  124. 2. Don’t Go Down to the (Vienna) Woods…2007/11/05
  125. 1. Lost Continents, Deep Space… and Lasagne2007/10/31
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