BBC

I'm Sorry I Haven't A Clue 17
  • I'm Sorry I Haven't A Clue 17

    • BBC

    • Barry Cryer (Read by)

    • Graeme Garden (Read by)

    • Harry Hill (Read by)

    • Jack Dee (Read by)

    • Miles Jupp (Read by)

    • Omid Djalili (Read by)

    • Sandi Toksvig (Read by)

    • Tim Brooke-Taylor (Read by)

    Four more extended episodes from the award-winning BBC Radio 4 series, specially compiled by producer Jon Naismith

    'ISIHAC is still unmissable. It remains the most thrillingly anarchic panel show in any media you care to name' Simon Mayo, Mail on Sunday

    ‘The funniest comedy quiz show of them all’ Sue Arnold, The Observer

    Welcome to the seventeenth collection of episodes from the famous antidote to panel games. Jack Dee challenges regular panelists Tim Brooke-Taylor, Barry Cryer and Graeme Garden with a series of silly games against which to pit their wits, along with special guests Harry Hill, Sandi Toksvig, Omid Djalili and Miles Jupp.

    Highlights include Word for Word, Alien Duets, Swanee Kazoo, Meat Eater’s Songbook, In My Pants, Mornington Crescent, Not My Fault, Pig Farmer’s Songbook, Specialist Greetings Cards, Unsuccessful Charities, Dentists’ Film Club and the ever-popular One Song to the Tune of Another.

    Enjoy this fine feast of wit and wordplay, accompanied by Colin Sell on the piano and with the lovely Samantha keeping score.

    Credits
    In the Chair……………..Jack Dee
    Round the Table………..Tim Brooke-Taylor, Barry Cryer and Graeme Garden
    With Harry Hill, Sandi Toksvig, Omid Djalili and Miles Jupp
    At the Piano………………Colin Sell

    Programme consultant: Iain Pattinson
    Produced by Jon Naismith
    Compiled by Jon Naismith, Megan Landon and Graeme Garden

C.S. Lewis (Author) C.S. Lewis was born in Belfast in 1898. In 1917 he went to Oxford University, but his studies were interrupted by the First World War, from which he was sent home wounded. One of his friends at Oxford was J.R.R. Tolkien. The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe was published in 1950. Fascinated by the difference in time between our own world and Narnia, Lewis wrote some of the books in a different order to the events which they portrayed. An example of this is The Magician's Nephew, which details the early history of Narnia and is intended to be read before the others. C.S. Lewis died in 1963.

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