|01||01||Journals And Papers||19980408||19980829|
Why are broadsheets reporting less about straightforward political business and more about the comedy? Presented by Simon Hoggart
|01||02||Theatre And Revue||19980415||19980905|
Michael Bywater leads a mad dash across the boards of satirical history.
|01||03||Broadcasting - The Home Of Contemporary Satire?||19980422||19980912|
Harry Thompson remembers the good and bad satirical programmes on TV and radio, and asks: Where are the right-wing satirists now?
The earliest form of popular pictorial satire began life in printshop windows in the 1720s and has run and run, keeping pace with the boundaries of taste for centuries.
Frank Whitford explores the mighty pen.
Perhaps it is in books that satirical intent has lasted longest in the imagination - `Gulliver's Travels', `Decline and Fall', `1984' and `Animal Farm' are all timeless commentaries on greed and power.