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Life: Challenges of Life
Treasures from the Wreck of the Unbelievable
From Pole to Pole
Extinction: The Facts
George Harrison Living in the Material World 2 of 2
The Game Changers
Leaving Neverland Part One
Addicted to Sexting
Drowning in Plastic
Rebuilding Notre-Dame: The Next Chapter
Merchants of Doubt
The Man Who Cracked the Nazi Code
The Story of Maths To Infinity and Beyond
The Rise of Putin
Some of the Things That Molecules Do
"Painting" Sort by
The Art of Germany: A Divided Land
Andrew Graham-Dixon begins his exploration of German art by looking at the rich and often neglected art of the German middle ages and Renaissance. He visits the towering cathedral of Cologne, a place which encapsulates the varied and often contradictory character of German art. In Munch he gets to grips with the earliest paintings of the Northern Renaissance, the woodcuts of Albrecht Durer and the cosmic visions of the painter Albrecht Altdorfer. Andrew also embarks on a tour of the Bavarian countryside, discovering some of the little-known treasures of German limewood sculpture.
The Art of Germany
Marvel 75 Years: From Pulp to Pop!
Marvel 75 Years: From Pulp to Pop will take new and old fans alike through the decades of Marvel Comics and the Marvel Cinematic expierence experience with exclusive interviews with those who lived them.
The Art of Russia: Out of the Forest
Art critic Andrew Graham-Dixon tells the incredible story of Russian art, its mystery and magnificence and until now a story untold. He explores the origins of the Russian icon from its roots in Byzantium and the first great Russian icon, Our Lady of Vladimir to the masterpieces of the country's most famous icon painter, Andrei Rublev. Both epic and awe-inspiring, and producing brilliant art", nevertheless medieval Russia could be a terrifying place. Criss-crossing the epic landscape, Andrew visits the monastery founded by Ivan the Terrible, where his favourite forms of torture found inspiration in religious art. One man would shine a light into Russia's 'dark' ages - Peter the Great who, surprisingly, took as his inspiration Deptford in South London.
The Art of Russia
Self-Portrait with Bandaged Ear
Waldemar Januszczak sets out to uncover the secret meanings hidden in four famous paintings by Van Gogh, Gauguin, Cezanne and Seurat. Everyone knows the pictures. They are among the most celebrated masterpieces of art. And yet, hidden inside them are codes and puzzles that no one has been able to decipher.
Van Gogh’s Self-Portrait with Bandaged Ear was painted soon after he cut off his ear with a razor. But how much do we really know about it? In a far-ranging investigation, Waldemar Januszczak delves into the clues hidden in the painting. The result is a tale of geishas, brothels, bullfights, love affairs, suffering and a fiery relationship with Gauguin. The work has a powerful secret message, if you know what to look for.
The Art Mysteries
The Queen of Sheba
The Queen of Sheba - an exotic and mysterious woman of power - is immortalised in the world's great religious works, among them the Hebrew Bible and the Muslim Koran. She also appears in Turkish and Persian painting, in Kabbalistic treatises, and in medieval Christian mystical works, where she is viewed as the embodiment of Divine Wisdom and a foreteller of the cult of the Holy Cross. In Africa and Arabia her tale is still told to this day and, indeed, her tale has been told and retold in many lands for nearly 3,000 years.
Myths and Heroes
Putin: A Russian Spy Story
Wild Wild Country
Fleetwood Mac Live in Boston
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