Harry Hill explores why the British think they have a better sense of humour than anyone else in the world, and in particular the Germans. He finds out what having a sense of humour means to Brits, and what the future of comedy in the UK looks like.
Suggs discovers the history of the British love of the humble hostelry and explores interesting issues along the way, from women's role in brewing to the community role of the pub and its place in literary and musical creativity.
Chris Packham sets out to discover when animals first became pets and which kind the UK prefers. During his investigation, he meets a pet psychic and a real-life pet detective and also visits a rescue centre for exotic pets.
Lorraine Kelly separates fact from fiction as she examines the UK's fascination with Winston Churchill and the role that Britain played in the Allied victory during the Second World War.
From etiquette to the royal family, comedians Reginald D Hunter and Alexei Sayle peel away the thin veneer that disguises the class system as they look at how it endures in Britain.
Liza Tarbuck tackles the national obsession with all things weather-related, as her journey of discovery takes her from the halls of the National Maritime Museum to a deserted forest and a session of spiritual enlightenment with an earth mother.
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