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Defending the Guilty
BBC Two,

2018

| Comedy | ► Trailer
Rating: 2/5

Will Packham is an idealistic pupil barrister - or idealistic for now. Can Will hold onto his principles and prove he has what it takes?


Dead Boss
BBC Two,

2012

| Comedy, Crime
Rating: 4/5

Sharon Horgan stars as Helen, a falsely imprisoned woman who remains blindly optimistic in the face of an uncaring outside world and an insane prison life. She is joined by Jennifer Saunders as a deranged, "sexual Margaret Thatcher" prison governor, Bryony Hannah as her arsonist cellmate, and Geoffrey McGivern as her useless lawyer.


Mongrels

This puppet sitcom for adults gives voice to a bunch (or should that be pack?) of urban animals who get together in the bin yard of an inner-city pub.


Crims

Luke finds himself sentenced to two years in Young Offender Institution Sunnybank View after being a bank robber's getaway driver.


Stag (2016)

An obnoxious group of friends struggle to survive the stag weekend from hell as a deer-hunting expedition in the Scottish highlands quickly turns messy.


Inside the Factory: How Our Favourite Foods Are Made
BBC Two,

2015

| Documentary
Rating: 4.3/5

Gregg Wallace and Cherry Healey get exclusive access to some of the largest food factories in Britain to reveal the secrets behind food production on an epic scale.


Murder in Successville

A celebrity has to guess who has committed a murder in a fictional environment.


Louis Theroux's Altered States

Louis Theroux's Altered States exploring the unusual ways modern America deals with birth, love and death. Changing social attitudes and radical new laws have transformed how Americans can experience some of life's most intimate moments - how we raise children, how we love and even how we die.


Man in an Orange Shirt
BBC Two,

2017

| Drama | ► Trailer
Rating: 4.7/5

In his first screen drama, best-selling British novelist Patrick Gale tells two gay love stories, 60 years apart - stories linked by family, and by a painting that holds a secret that echoes down the generations.


Asian Provocateur

Comedian Romesh Ranganathan considers himself British through and through. He grew up in Horsham, doesn't speak a word of Tamil, doesn't know any of his relatives, has no idea about his cultural heritage and has almost zero desire to go to Sri Lanka. Like thousands of other British children of immigrants, he knows very little about the land where his parents came from. As his mother Shanti says - he's a coconut. Sri Lankan on the outside but British on the inside. Now Shanti wants her son to connect to his roots - so she has decided to change all that by sending Romesh on an odyssey around the motherland. Not that he's that happy about it.


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