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Giles Coren and Sue Perkins, after fattening up in Edwardian Supersize Me, have taken to slimming down with a unique new diet – rationing, World War II style.
Hugh’s back and continuing his crusade to get Britain back to basics and eating proper food.
After the abomination that was Bear Grylls last week, I was truly relieved to see that Ray Mears has just stormed back on to our screens with a new show.
Food lovers will welcome the return of this insightful show.
I get the impression that the ludicrously-named Bear Grylls is a man who takes himself far more seriously than anyone else does.
Derren Brown has long been a master of filling TV shows with the flimsiest of clichés – and the latest episode of Trick or Treat, his mind-bending journey through the human psyche, was business as usual.
New BBC comedy-drama The Invisibles follows a well-worn premise: a pair of old criminals – and masters of their art – promise to retire but, regretfully, are drawn together for one last job that’ll break the bank.
Changing CDWM into a one-hour show hasn’t really worked.
As a devotee from the beginning, the joy of watching the contestants in this dinner party competition is the fact they are given enough rope to hang themselves.
The haphazard scheduling of Midsomer Murders as well as its high repeat count, means it’s often only to easy to miss a new one.
Peep Show has got to be one of Britain’s unluckiest comedy series.
Despite an endless stream of positive reviews and a devout group of fans it was on the verge of being cancelled before the fourth season achieved merely average ratings.