In a personal journey through his formative years in south Wales in the 1950s, Tom Jones takes us on a trip through the decade of his childhood and adolescence.
eth Putnam and Anal Cunt were arguably one of the best, most unapologetic bands (and individuals) to have ever graced metal. Now, in a Putnam-less world where Donald Trump is an actual candidate for president, comes Anal Trump! The band, fronted by Cattle Decapitation's Travis Ryan, with all music by Ryan Crow, sports hits such as "I Like The Soldiers Who DON'T Get Captured," "Blood Coming Out Of Her Whatever," and "Make America Great Again." In the vain of amazing Anal Cunt song lyrics, these guys pull no punches with theirs.
BBC Four's celebration of film music begins with Sound Of Cinema: The Music That Made The Movies, a three-part documentary presented by writer, composer and film music aficionado Neil Brand. Neil tells his alternative history of cinema, putting the soundtrack centre stage. The series features some of the biggest directors of past and present, including Quentin Tarantino, Alfred Hitchcock and Martin Scorsese, alongside film scores of cult and blockbuster movies like Star Wars, Inception, Hitchcock's Psycho, and Gladiator.
My Brain Made Me Do It includes surprising stories of people whose behavior has radically changed when their biology has changed due to tumours, accidents, drugs, chemistry, and abuse. What causes a well-respected businessman to wake up one morning and go on a violent shooting rampage? A loving father to suddenly become a pedophile at fifty years of age? Or a cautious senior to transform into a compulsive gambler? Featuring an international cast of neuroscientists, the program explores the many ways our behavior can be influenced by our genes, environment, and elements beyond our control.
Palaeontologist Dr Tori Herridge investigates the natural disaster that destroyed the massive chalk land-bridge that once connected Britain to continental Europe 450,000 years ago . Beginning her inquiries in Norfolk, she discovers what life was like before the ancient mega-flood, where she meets an amateur palaeontologist who uncovered the biggest mammoth skeleton ever found, and examines the 850,000-year-old footprints of an early human family perfectly preserved in prehistoric mud. She then travels to Kent and the white cliffs of Dover to detail how the mega-flood happened, joining an `oceanographic' expedition seeking to document evidence of this cataclysm found on the bed of the English Channel.