697 relations: A Blank on the Map, A History of the World in 100 Objects, A Stab in the Dark (TV series), A Zed & Two Noughts, Academy of Natural Sciences of Drexel University, Aceratium ferrugineum, Acisoma attenboroughi, Adam Rutherford, Adelaide Festival, Adrian Utley, Aepyornis, Africa (TV series), Akamas, Akeakamai, Alan Lomax, Alastair Fothergill, Aldabra, Alexander Marshal, Alfred Russel Wallace, Alfred Russel Wallace centenary, All About Two, Amorphophallus titanum, Analamazaotra Forest Station, Andean hillstar, Animal, Vegetable, Mineral?, Animals (The Goodies), Anthony Ashley-Cooper, 10th Earl of Shaftesbury, Anthony Smith (sculptor), Antiquarian Booksellers Association, Anything Goes (Irish TV series), Aquatic ape hypothesis, Araripe manakin, Are We Changing Planet Earth?, ARKive, Ashden, Attenberg, Attenborosaurus, Attenborough (surname), Attenborough and the Giant Egg, Attenborough Building, Attenborough in Paradise, Attenborough in Paradise and Other Personal Voyages, Attenborough Nature Reserve, Attenborough's fan-throated lizard, Attenborough's Journey, Attenborough: 60 Years in the Wild, Attenborougharion rubicundus, Authored documentary, Česká televize, Barney Harwood, ..., BBC Books, BBC Darwin Season, BBC Natural History Unit, BBC Natural History Unit filmography, BBC One 'Circle' idents, BBC Television, BBC Two, BBC Wildlife, BBC Wildlife Specials, BBC2 Floodlit Trophy, Ben Garrod, Ben Salisbury, Benjamin Franklin Medal (Royal Society of Arts), Bernard Levin, Bert Jansch, Bill Ivy (photographer/author), Biophilia (album), Biophilia Tour, Bird-of-paradise, Birds Britannia, Bishan otter family, Björk, Björk (book), Björk: Biophilia Live, Blakea, Blakea attenboroughi, Blue Planet II, Bodley Medal, Bowerbirds: The Art of Seduction, Brandon Marsh, Brandon, Warwickshire, Break the Science Barrier, Brian Cox (physicist), Brian May, Brief Candle in the Dark: My Life in Science, Bristol, Bristol Festival of Ideas, Bristol Festival of Nature, Britain–Australia Society, British Book Awards, British Dragonfly Society, British Inspiration Awards, British Science Association, Bruno Bouchet, Buddy Bregman, Butterfly Conservation, Butterfly World, Hertfordshire, Cannes Corporate Media & TV Awards, Canowindra, Captain Cook Birthplace Museum, Carl Hudson, Carnac Island, Cat predation on wildlife, Charles Darwin and the Tree of Life, Charles Lagus, Charles Waterton, Charlie Hamilton James, Cherry Kearton Medal and Award, Chiasognathus grantii, Chris Fallows, Chris Kilham, Christopher Parsons, Civilisation (TV series), Civilisations (TV series), Claire Simeone, Clare College, Cambridge, Clare Fell, Columnea consanguinea, Community Programme Unit, Continental drift, Cool Earth, Coot, Cornell North Campus, Corresponding member, Cosmos: A Personal Voyage, Cousins (TV series), Cranbrook School, Kent, Crossgar, Ctenocheloides, Culture of the United Kingdom, CuriosityStream, Cynocephaly, Cynomorium, Cynthia Cooke, Cynthia Moss, Dan Jones (composer), Darwinius, David Attenborough filmography, David Attenborough's Conquest of the Skies 3D, David Attenborough's Life Stories, David Attenborough's Natural Curiosities, David Attenborough's Natural History Museum Alive, David Attenborough's Rise of Animals: Triumph of the Vertebrates, David Barlow (biologist), David Gower, David Parer, David Poore, David Reay, David Rose (producer), De Montfort Hall, Dead Ringers (comedy), Deaths in November 2012, Deben Bhattacharya, Debut (Björk album), Densey Clyne, Department of Earth Sciences, University of Cambridge, Desert Island Discs, Dexter Walker, Dick Allen (film editor), Digit Fund, Dippy (London), Dmitry Telnov, Doordarshan, Douglas A. 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A Blank on the Map is a BBC TV documentary written and presented by David Attenborough filmed in New Guinea.
A History of the World in 100 Objects was a joint project of BBC Radio 4 and the British Museum, comprising a 100-part radio series written and presented by British Museum director Neil MacGregor.
A Stab In The Dark was a British television programme of topical monologues and discussion screened on Channel 4 in 1992.
A Zed & Two Noughts is a 1985 film written and directed by Peter Greenaway.
The Academy of Natural Sciences of Drexel University, formerly the Academy of Natural Sciences of Philadelphia, is the oldest natural science research institution and museum in the Americas.
Aceratium ferrugineum is a species of medium-sized trees, commonly known as rusty carabeen, constituting part of the plant family Elaeocarpaceae.
Acisoma attenboroughi, or Attenborough's pintail, is a species of dragonfly.
Adam David Rutherford (born 1975) is a British geneticist, author, and broadcaster.
The Adelaide Festival of Arts, also known as the Adelaide Festival, is an arts festival held annually in the South Australian capital of Adelaide.
Adrian Francis Utley (born 28 April 1957) is an English musician and producer, and a member of the band Portishead.
Aepyornis is a genus of aepyornithid, one of two genera of ratite birds endemic to Madagascar known as elephant birds.
Africa is a 2013 British television series created by the BBC Natural History Unit.
Akamas (Greek: Ακάμας, Akama), is a promontory and cape at the northwest extremity of Cyprus with an area of 230 square kilometres.
Akeakamai (c. 1976 – November 22, 2003) was a female Atlantic bottlenose dolphin, which, along with a companion female dolphin named Phoenix, as well as tankmates Elele and Hiapo, were the subjects of Louis Herman's animal language studies at the Kewalo Basin Marine Mammal Laboratory in Honolulu, Hawaii.
Alan Lomax (January 31, 1915 – July 19, 2002) was an American ethnomusicologist, best known for his numerous field recordings of folk music of the 20th century.
Alastair Fothergill (born 10 April 1960) is a British producer of nature documentaries for television and cinema.
Aldabra is the world's second-largest coral atoll.
Alexander Marshal (c.1620 – 7 December 1682 in London) was an English entomologist, gardener and botanical artist, noted for the florilegium he compiled, consisting of some 160 folios of plants cultivated in English gardens, and finally presented to George IV in the 1820s.
Alfred Russel Wallace (8 January 18237 November 1913) was an English naturalist, explorer, geographer, anthropologist, and biologist.
The centenary of the death of the naturalist Alfred Russel Wallace on 7 November 1913 was marked in 2013 with events around the world to celebrate his life and work.
All About Two is a one-off comedy panel show hosted by Dara Ó Briain.
Amorphophallus titanum, also known as the titan arum, is a flowering plant with the largest unbranched inflorescence in the world.
Analamazaotra Forest Station is a community-managed protected area adjacent to Analamazaotra Reserve and Andasibe-Mantadia National Park in the Alaotra-Mangoro region of east-central Madagascar.
The Andean hillstar (Oreotrochilus estella) is a species of hummingbird in the family Trochilidae.
Animal, Vegetable, Mineral? was a popular television game show which ran from 1952 to 1959.
"Animals" is an episode of the award-winning British comedy television series The Goodies.
Anthony Ashley-Cooper, 10th Earl of Shaftesbury Bt (22 May 1938 – c. 5 November 2004), styled Lord Ashley between 1947 and 1961, and Earl of Shaftesbury from 1961 until his death, was a British peer from Wimborne St Giles, Dorset, England.
Anthony Smith (born February 1984) is a British sculptor who works in bronze.
The Antiquarian Booksellers Association (ABA) is the senior trade body in the British Isles for dealers in antiquarian and rare books, manuscripts and allied materials.
Anything Goes was a "youth oriented" television series of Ireland's public broadcaster Raidió Teilifís Éireann.
The aquatic ape hypothesis (AAH), also referred to as aquatic ape theory (AAT) and more recently the waterside model, is the idea that the ancestors of modern humans were more aquatic and as such were habitual waders, swimmers and divers.
The Araripe manakin (Antilophia bokermanni) is a critically endangered bird from the family of manakins (Pipridae).
Are We Changing Planet Earth? and Can We Save Planet Earth? are two programmes that form a documentary about global warming, presented by David Attenborough.
ARKive is a global initiative with the mission of "promoting the conservation of the world's threatened species, through the power of wildlife imagery", which it does by locating and gathering films, photographs and audio recordings of the world's species into a centralised digital archive.
Ashden is a London-based charity that works in the field of sustainable energy and development.
Attenberg is a Greek drama film, written and directed by Athina Rachel Tsangari.
Attenborosaurus is an extinct genus of pliosaurid from the Early Jurassic of Dorset, England.
Attenborough is an English surname derived from Attenborough, Nottinghamshire, or similar toponym.
Attenborough and The Giant Egg is a 2011 British nature documentary presented and written by David Attenborough.
The Attenborough Building is the tallest building on the campus of the University of Leicester, and houses arts and humanities departments.
Attenborough in Paradise is a BBC television documentary written and presented by David Attenborough.
Attenborough in Paradise and Other Personal Voyages is a DVD collection of seven David Attenborough BBC documentary specials.
Attenborough Nature Reserve is a nature reserve at Attenborough, Nottinghamshire, England, located 7 Kilometres south west of Nottingham city centre.
Attenborough's fan-throated lizard (Sitana attenboroughii) is a species of fan-throated lizards in the genus Sitana found in coastal Kerala in southern India.
Attenborough's Journey is a 2010 British documentary on David Attenborough's career as a broadcaster and the production of the nature documentary series First Life.
Attenborough: 60 Years in the Wild is a three-part BBC documentary series chronicling the 60 years career making wildlife programmes of Sir David Attenborough.
Attenborougharion rubicundus is a species of air-breathing semi-slug, terrestrial pulmonate gastropod molluscs in the family Helicarionidae.
An authored documentary is a documentary that presents the subjective view of its author on the topic of the documentary.
Česká televize (abbreviation: ČT, Czech Television) is the public television broadcaster in the Czech Republic, broadcasting six channels.
Barnaby John "Barney" Harwood (born 7 November 1979) is an English television presenter and actor, known for his work with CBBC beginning in 2002.
BBC Books (also formerly known as BBC Publishing) is an imprint majority owned and managed by Penguin Random House through its Ebury Publishing division.
The BBC Darwin Season is a series of television and radio programmes commissioned by the BBC in 2009 to celebrate the bicentenary of the great naturalist Charles Darwin (1809-1882) and the 150th anniversary of the publication of his revolutionary book, On the Origin of Species in November, 1859.
The BBC Natural History Unit (NHU) is a department of the BBC which produces television, radio and online content with a natural history or wildlife theme.
This is a chronological list of selected television programmes and feature films produced or co-produced by the BBC Natural History Unit since its inception in 1957.
The BBC One 'Circle' idents were a set of on-screen channel identities used on BBC One from 7 October 2006 to 31 December 2016.
BBC Television is a service of the British Broadcasting Corporation.
BBC Two is the second flagship television channel of the British Broadcasting Corporation in the United Kingdom, Isle of Man and Channel Islands.
BBC Wildlife is a British glossy, all-colour, monthly magazine about wildlife, operated and published by Immediate Media Company.
The BBC Wildlife Specials are a series of nature documentary programmes commissioned by BBC Television.
The BBC 2 Floodlit Trophy (also known as the BBC 2 Television Trophy) was a competition for British rugby league clubs held between 1965 and 1980.
Dr Ben Garrod (born 29 January 1982) is an English evolutionary biologist, primatologist and broadcaster.
Ben Salisbury (born 1970) is a British composer, particularly known for his work in film and television.
The Royal Society of Arts Benjamin Franklin Medal was instituted in 1956 to commemorate the 250th anniversary of Benjamin Franklin's birth and the 200th anniversary of his membership to the Royal Society of Arts.
Henry Bernard Levin CBE (19 August 1928 – 7 August 2004) was an English journalist, author and broadcaster, described by The Times as "the most famous journalist of his day".
Herbert Jansch (3 November 1943 – 5 October 2011) was a Scottish folk musician and founding member of the band Pentangle.
Bill Ivy (born 1953 in Toronto, Ontario) is a veteran photographer and author on natural history, with 24 books to his credit including the award-winning A Little Wilderness: The Natural History of Toronto.
Biophilia is the seventh studio album by Icelandic singer Björk.
The Biophilia Tour was the seventh concert tour by Icelandic musician Björk.
The birds-of-paradise are members of the family Paradisaeidae of the order Passeriformes.
Birds Britannia is a BBC's four-part television series about the birds of the United Kingdom, first shown from 7 to 28 November 2010 on BBC Four.
The Bishan otter family, also known as the Bishan 10 and previously known as the Bishan 5, is a family of smooth-coated otters that currently resides in Marina Bay, Singapore.
Björk Guðmundsdóttir (born 21 November 1965) is an Icelandic singer, songwriter, actress, record producer, and DJ.
Björk or Björk as a book is a 192-page coffee table book published by the Icelandic singer and composer Björk Guðmundsdóttir (2001), designed by M/M Paris.
Biophilia Live is a 2014 British concert film by Björk, directed and edited by Peter Strickland and Nick Fenton.
Blakea is a genus of flowering plants in the family Melastomataceae.
Blakea attenboroughi is a species of plant in the genus Blakea.
Blue Planet II is a 2017 British nature documentary series on marine life produced by the BBC Natural History Unit.
The Bodley Medal is awarded by the Bodleian Library at Oxford University to individuals who have made "outstanding contributions...
Bowerbirds: The Art of Seduction is a BBC Television documentary film written and presented by David Attenborough.
Brandon Marsh is an Site of Special Scientific Interest (SSSI) and nature reserve in Warwickshire, England.
Brandon is a small village in Warwickshire, England.
Break the Science Barrier is a 1996 television documentary written and presented by Richard Dawkins, which promotes the viewpoint that scientific endeavour is not only useful, but also intellectually stimulating and exciting.
Brian Edward Cox (born 3 March 1968) is an English physicist who serves as professor of particle physics in the School of Physics and Astronomy at the University of Manchester.
Brian Harold May, (born 19 July 1947) is an English musician, singer, songwriter, astrophysicist, and photographer.
Brief Candle in the Dark: My Life in Science is the second volume of the autobiographical memoir by British evolutionary biologist Richard Dawkins.
Bristol is a city and county in South West England with a population of 456,000.
The Bristol Festival of Ideas is a project established in Bristol, England, which aims "to stimulate people’s minds and passions with an inspiring programme of discussion and debate".
The Bristol Festival of Nature is a 2-day-long free event held in June in Bristol, England, United Kingdom, featuring events, including lectures, tours and film screenings on subjects of science, natural history and the environment.
The Britain–Australia Society was established in 1971 as a friendship society to promote historic links between the United Kingdom and Australia.
The British Book Awards or Nibbies are literary awards for the best UK writers and their works, administered by The Bookseller.
The British Dragonfly Society is a conservation organisation in the United Kingdom.
The British Inspiration Awards (BIAs) are a set of industry awards celebrating achievement in the creative industries of the United Kingdom, organised by David Yarnton, the UK managing director for Nintendo.
The British Science Association (BSA) is a charity and learned society founded in 1831 to aid in the promotion and development of science.
Bruno Bouchet (born 19 February 1986 in Sydney, Australia) is a broadcast producer and radio personality.
Louis Isidore "Buddy" Bregman (July 9, 1930 – January 8, 2017) was an American arranger, producer, and composer.
Butterfly Conservation is an insect conservation organisation in the United Kingdom.
The Butterfly World Project was a developing visitor attraction in the village of Chiswell Green, on the outskirts of St Albans in Hertfordshire, UK, dedicated to showcasing and promoting learning about butterflies.
The Cannes Corporate Media & TV Awards is an international festival dedicated to corporate films, online media and TV productions, and takes place every October in Cannes, France.
Canowindra (pronounced) is a historic township located between Orange and Cowra in the central west of New South Wales, Australia, in Cabonne Shire.
Captain Cook Birthplace Museum is a public museum located in Stewart Park in Marton, Middlesbrough within the borough of Middlesbrough and the ceremonial county of North Yorkshire, England.
Carl Hudson (born 22 October 1983 in Boston, Lincolnshire) is a British pianist and keyboardist who has performed with numerous acts including Professor Green, Emeli Sande, Beth Rowley, Jocelyn Brown, Tina Arena and Boy George / Culture Club As of June 2011, Hudson has been playing keyboards for Professor Green, both on tour and in the studio.
Carnac Island is a, A Class, island nature reserve about south-west of Fremantle in Western Australia.
Cats hunt small prey, and both feral and domesticated cats prey on wildlife.
Charles Darwin and the Tree of Life is a 2009 television documentary about Charles Darwin and his revolutionary theory of evolution through natural selection, produced by the BBC to mark the bicentenary of Darwin's birth.
Charles Lagus (born 1927 or 1928) is a Czech photographer and film maker.
Charles Waterton (3 June 1782 – 27 May 1865) was an English naturalist and explorer.
Charlie Hamilton James (born c. 1974) is an English photographer, television cameraman and presenter, specialising in wildlife subjects.
The Cherry Kearton Medal and Award is an honour bestowed by the Royal Geographical Society on "a traveller concerned with the study or practice of natural history, with a preference for those with an interest in nature photography, art or cinematography".
Chiasognathus grantii is a species of stag beetle found in Argentina and Chile.
South African born Chris Fallows is an expert on the Great White Shark and their hunting habits.
Chris Kilham (born July 22, 1952) is an author, educator, and world-traveler researching and promoting plant-based medicines.
Christopher Eugene Parsons OBE (23. August 1932 in Winchester, Hampshire – 8 November 2002 in Littleton-upon-Severn, Gloucestershire) was an English wildlife film-maker and the executive producer of David Attenborough's Life on Earth, widely regarded as one of the finest and most influential of nature documentaries.
Civilisation—in full, Civilisation: A Personal View by Kenneth Clark—is a television documentary series written and presented by the art historian Kenneth Clark.
Civilisations is a 2018 British art history television documentary series produced by the BBC in association with PBS as a follow-up to the original 1969 landmark series ''Civilisation'' by Kenneth Clark.
Claire Simeone is a veterinarian an advocate for ocean health based at The Marine Mammal Center.
Clare College is a constituent college of the University of Cambridge in Cambridge, England.
Clare Fell (1912–2002) was a British archaeologist.
Columnea consanguinea is a species of flowering plants in the genus Columnea.
The Community Programme Unit was established by the BBC to help members of the public create programmes to be broadcast nationally.
Continental drift is the movement of the Earth's continents relative to each other, thus appearing to "drift" across the ocean bed.
Cool Earth is a UK-based international NGO that protects endangered rainforest in order to combat global warming, protect ecosystems and to provide employment for local people.
Coots are small water birds that are members of the rail family, Rallidae.
North Campus is a residential section of Cornell University's Ithaca, New York campus.
A Corresponding Member (membre correspondant; член-корреспондент "chlen-korrespondent", korrespondierendes Mitglied) is one of the possible membership types in some organizations, especially in the learned societies and scientific academies.
Cosmos: A Personal Voyage is a thirteen-part television series written by Carl Sagan, Ann Druyan, and Steven Soter, with Sagan as presenter.
Cousins is a nature documentary TV series produced by the BBC Natural History Unit in Bristol, England, first transmitted in the UK on BBC One in August 2000.
Cranbrook School (formerly Queen Elizabeth's Grammar School) is a co-educational not a grammar boarding and day school in the market town of Cranbrook, Kent, England.
Ctenocheloides is a genus of ghost shrimp in the family Callianassidae, containing the single species Ctenocheloides attenboroughi.
The culture of the United Kingdom is influenced by the UK's history as a developed state, a liberal democracy and a great power; its predominantly Christian religious life; and its composition of four countries—England, Wales, Scotland and Northern Ireland—each of which has distinct customs, cultures and symbolism.
CuriosityStream is a global ad-free subscription video on demand service.
The characteristic of cynocephaly, or cynocephalus, having the head of a dog—or of a jackal—is a widely attested mythical phenomenon existing in many different forms and contexts.
Cynomorium is a genus of parasitic perennial flowering plants in the family Cynomoriaceae.
Cynthia Felicity Joan Cooke CBE (11 June 1919 – 20 April 2016) was a British nurse who was Matron-in-Chief of the Queen Alexandra's Royal Naval Nursing Service (QARNNS), the nursing branch of the Her Majesty's Naval Service, from 1973 to 1976.
Cynthia Jane Moss (born July 24, 1940) is an elephant ethologist and American conservationist, wildlife researcher, and writer.
Dan Jones is a BAFTA and Ivor Novello Award winning composer and sound designer working in film and theatre.
Darwinius is a genus within the infraorder Adapiformes, a group of basal strepsirrhine primates from the middle Eocene epoch.
The following is a chronological list of television series and individual programmes where Sir David Attenborough is credited as writer, presenter, narrator or producer.
David Attenborough's Conquest of the Skies 3D is a British natural history television series tracking the evolution of flight in animals.
David Attenborough's Life Stories is a series of monologues written and spoken by British broadcaster David Attenborough on the subject of natural history.
David Attenborough's Natural Curiosities is a British nature documentary series first broadcast on Eden in January 2013, Produced by Humble Bee Films, Sir David Attenborough presents the series which puts a spotlight on some of nature’s evolutionary anomalies and how these curious animals continue to baffle and fascinate.
David Attenborough's Natural History Museum Alive is a 2014 documentary.
Triumph of the Vertebrates is a 2013 British documentary film by David Attenborough.
David Barlow is a British biologist and Emmy Award-winning film-maker, best known for his work photographing and filming inside of living animals.
David Ivon Gower OBE (born 1 April 1957) is a former English cricketer who became the captain of the England cricket team during the 1980s.
David Parer is an award-winning Australian natural history film maker.
David Poore (born 2 December 1966) is a British independent musician, who has composed and produced music for over 200 films by the BBC, ITV, Channel 4, Disney, PBS, National Geographic, RTÉ and other broadcasters.
David S. Reay is a climate change scientist, author, and professor of carbon management at the University of Edinburgh.
David E. Rose (22 November 1924 – 26 January 2017) was a British television producer and commissioning editor.
De Montfort Hall is a music and performance venue located in Leicester, England.
Dead Ringers is a United Kingdom radio and television comedy impressions show broadcast on BBC Radio 4 and later BBC Two.
The following is a list of notable deaths in November 2012.
Deben Bhattacharya (1921–2001) was a Bengali radio producer, record producer, ethnomusicologist, anthropologist, documentary filmmaker, photographer, translator, poet, writer, broadcaster, lecturer, and folk music consultant.
Debut is the debut studio album Icelandic recording artist Björk, released in July 1993 by One Little Indian and Elektra Records.
Densey Clyne (born Dorothy Denise Bell, 4 December 1922) Accessed 25 July 2007 is an Australian naturalist, photographer and writer, especially well known for her studies of spiders and insects.
The Department of Earth Sciences at Cambridge is the University of Cambridge's Earth Sciences department.
Desert Island Discs is a radio programme broadcast on BBC Radio 4.
Dexter "Dex" Walker is a fictional character from the Australian soap opera Home and Away, played by Charles Cottier.
Dick Allen (21 March 1944 – 6 February 2007) was a film editor who worked both as a freelancer and for the BBC.
The Dian Fossey Gorilla Fund International (originally the Digit Fund) is a charity for the protection of endangered mountain gorillas.
Dippy is a plaster cast replica of the fossilised bones of the type specimen of Diplodocus carnegii.
Dmitry Telnov is a Latvian entomologist, biogeographer, and conservationist.
Doordarshan (abbreviated in English as DD) is an autonomous public service broadcaster founded by the Government of India, which is owned by the Broadcasting Ministry of India and is one of two divisions of Prasar Bharati.
Douglas A. Lawson (born 1947) is a geologist, paleontologist, and computer scientist.
Down House is the former home of the English naturalist Charles Darwin and his family.
Dracula vampira is an epiphytic orchid species, endemic to Ecuador.
Earthwatch was an Australian children's television show produced by Jon Stephens and Harvey Shore.
Ed Stradling (born 1972 in Cardiff, Wales), is a TV producer/director, who is best known for producing documentaries accompanying the BBC DVD range in the 2000s.
The Ediacaran Period, spans 94 million years from the end of the Cryogenian Period 635 million years ago (Mya), to the beginning of the Cambrian Period 541 Mya.
The Edinburgh Medal is a scientific medal given at the Edinburgh International Science Festival since 1989.
Edward John Whitley OBE is a British financial advisor and philanthropist.
The eruption of the Eyjafjallajökull volcano in Iceland on 20th March 2010 affected the economic, political and cultural activities in Europe and across the world.
Elaine Morgan OBE, FRSL (7 November 1920 – 12 July 2013), was a Welsh writer for television and the author of several books on evolutionary anthropology, especially the aquatic ape hypothesis.
Electrotettix is an extinct genus of pygmy locust found in amber collected in the Dominican Republic.
Elephant birds are members of the extinct family Aepyornithidae.
Elsa (28 January 195624 January 1961) was a Kenyan lioness raised along with her sisters "Big One" and "Lustica" – by game warden George Adamson and his wife Joy Adamson after they were orphaned at only a few weeks old.
The emperor penguin (Aptenodytes forsteri) is the tallest and heaviest of all living penguin species and is endemic to Antarctica.
Various newspapers, organisations and individuals endorsed parties or individual candidates for the United Kingdom general election, 2015.
Enough Rope with Andrew Denton (often shortened to Enough Rope) is a television interview show originally broadcast on ABC1 in Australia.
The Environment Trust for Richmond upon Thames, also known as the Environment Trust, is a registered charity based at East Twickenham in the London Borough of Richmond upon Thames.
Al Gore is a United States politician and environmentalist.
Environmentalism or environmental rights is a broad philosophy, ideology, and social movement regarding concerns for environmental protection and improvement of the health of the environment, particularly as the measure for this health seeks to incorporate the impact of changes to the environment on humans, animals, plants and non-living matter.
An environmentalist is a supporter of the goals of the environmental movement, "a political and ethical movement that seeks to improve and protect the quality of the natural environment through changes to environmentally harmful human activities".
Errol Fuller (born 19 June 1947) is an English writer and artist who lives in Tunbridge Wells, Kent.
Euptychia attenboroughi or Attenborough's black-eyed satyr is a species of butterfly in the family Nymphalidae.
The evolution of fish began about 530 million years ago during the Cambrian explosion.
Expedition! is an American travel documentary television series that was broadcast in the United States on ABC Tuesday nights in the 1960-61 television season and Monday nights in the 1961-62 television season.
Eyal Ofer (born 1950) is a Monaco-based Israeli billionaire real estate and shipping magnate, and a philanthropist.
Face the Music was a weekly BBC television programme in the form of a classical music quiz.
Face To Face is a BBC television series originally broadcast between 1959 and 1962, created and produced by Hugh Burnett, which ran for 35 episodes.
Falklands Conservation (FC) is a charitable organisation formed to protect the wildlife and the natural environment of the Falkland Islands in the South Atlantic Ocean.
The Farallon Islands, or Farallones (from the Spanish farallón meaning "pillar" or "sea cliff"), are a group of islands and sea stacks in the Gulf of the Farallones, off the coast of San Francisco, California, United States.
Fauna & Flora International (FFI), formerly the Fauna and Flora Preservation Society, is an international conservation charity and non-governmental organization.
Favourite Attenborough Moments is the name of a television poll conducted by the UKTV Documentary channel in 2006.
Fellowship of the Royal Society (FRS, ForMemRS and HonFRS) is an award granted to individuals that the Royal Society judges to have made a "substantial contribution to the improvement of natural knowledge, including mathematics, engineering science and medical science".
Fellowship of the Royal Society of Biology (FRSB), previously Fellowship of the Society of Biology (FSB), is an award and fellowship granted to individuals that the Royal Society of Biology has adjudged to have made a "prominent contribution to the advancement of the biological sciences, and has gained no less than five years of experience in a position of senior responsibility".
Fergus Michael Edmund Beeley (born 1962) is an English wildlife conservationist and filmmaker.
First Life is a 2010 British nature documentary series written and presented by David Attenborough, also known by the expanded titles David Attenborough's First Life (UK) and First Life with David Attenborough (USA).
Flying Casanovas was a documentary on PBS about the different ways birds try to mate.
Flying Monsters 3D is a natural history documentary about the pterosaurs.
The Fonseca Prize of science communication (Premio Fonseca) is an annual award created by the University of Santiago de Compostela and the Consortium of Santiago under the auspices of the Program ConCiencia.
The Ford Scorpio is an executive car that was produced by Ford Europe from 1985 to 1998.
Fossil Detectives is a 2008 BBC Television documentary series in which presenter Hermione Cockburn travels across Great Britain exploring fossil sites and discovering the latest scientific developments in geology and palaeontology.
Franciscus Bernardus Maria "Frans" de Waal, PhD (born 29 October 1948) is a Dutch primatologist and ethologist.
Fred Burnley (1933–1975) was a British television and film director.
Frederick Levi Attenborough (4 April 1887 – 20 March 1973) was a British academic and principal of University College, Leicester.
Friday Night with Jonathan Ross is a British chat show presented by Jonathan Ross and broadcast on BBC One between 2001 and 2010.
Frozen Planet is a 2011 British nature documentary series, co-produced by the BBC and The Open University.
Galapagos 3D is a British nature documentary series written and presented by David Attenborough, directed by Martin Williams and filmed in 3D.
The Gandaki River (also known as the Narayani and the Gandak) is one of the major rivers of Nepal and a left bank tributary of the Ganges in India.
Gábor Nógrádi (born June 22, 1947, Nyíregyháza) is a Hungarian book author, screenwriter, playwright, essayist, publicist and poet who is best known for his children's novels, such as the Pigeon Granny and The Story of Pie (original title PetePite), a book which won the 2002 Children's Book of the Year award, was on the Honor List of the International Board on Books for Young People (IBBI) and was ranked among the 100 most popular books in Hungary in the 2005 'Big Book' competition.
Gemma Hunt (born 1 April 1982) is a CBBC presenter who also used to be on the TV series Xchange.
Genius of Britain: The Scientists Who Changed the World is a five-part television documentary presented by leading British scientific figures, which charts the history of some of Britain's most important scientists and innovators.
Geographical (formerly The Geographical Magazine) is the magazine of the Royal Geographical Society (with the Institute of British Geographers), a key associate and supporter of many famous expeditions, including those of Charles Darwin, Robert Falcon Scott and Ernest Shackleton.
George Soper Cansdale (29 November 1909 – 24 August 1993) was a British zoologist, writer and broadcaster.
George Fenton (born George Richard Ian Howe; 19 October 1950) is an English composer best known for his work writing film scores and music for television such as for the BBC series The Blue Planet and Planet Earth.
George C. McGavin is a British entomologist, author, academic, television presenter and explorer.
Gerald Malcolm Durrell, OBE (7 January 1925 – 30 January 1995) was a British naturalist, zookeeper, conservationist, author and television presenter.
Gibbons are apes in the family Hylobatidae.
Gilroy’s Brewery is a microbrewery and restaurant in Muldersdrift, Gauteng, South Africa.
The United Nations Environment Programme (UNEP) established the Global 500 Roll of Honour in 1987 to recognize the environmental achievements of individuals and organizations around the world.
The Global Apollo Programme is a call for a major global science and economics research programme to make carbon-free baseload electricity less costly than electricity from coal by the year 2025.
The Gloucestershire Wildlife Trust is the Gloucestershire local partner in a conservation network of 47 Wildlife Trusts.
The Gold Medal presented by the Royal Geographical Society consists of two separate awards: the Founder's Medal 1830 and the Patron's Medal 1838.
Good Reading is a popular monthly print magazine, focused on books and reading, based in Australia.
Gordon George Beningfield (31 October 1936, Bermondsey – 4 May 1998, London) was a wildlife artist, broadcaster and naturalist known for his watercolour artworks, most notably of butterflies.
Gordon Buchanan is a Scottish wildlife filmmaker and presenter best known for Tribes, Predators & Me, Elephant Families & Me, Gorilla Family & Me, The Bear Family & Me, Life in the Snow, Polar Bear Town and the 2018 documentary Animals with Cameras.
Great Barrier Reef is a three-part BBC documentary series.
The Great Forest National Park is a proposed national park in Victoria, Australia.
Great Lives is a BBC Radio 4 biography series, produced in Bristol.
Great Wildlife Moments is a nature documentary DVD (BBCDVD1131) introduced by David Attenborough and released on 17 November 2003.
The Green Screen international wildlife film festival is held annually in and around Eckernförde, Germany.
Grey Owl is a 1999 biopic directed by Richard Attenborough and starring Pierce Brosnan in the role of real life British schoolboy turned Indian trapper "Grey Owl," Archibald Belaney (1888–1938), and Annie Galipeau as his wife Anahareo, with brief appearances by Graham Greene and others.
The grizzly bear (Ursus arctos ssp.) is a large population of the brown bear inhabiting North America.
Guyana (pronounced or), officially the Co-operative Republic of Guyana, is a sovereign state on the northern mainland of South America.
Hans Florian Zimmer (born 12 September 1957) is a German film score composer and record producer.
Heinz Sielmann (2 June 1917 in Rheydt, Germany – 6 October 2006 in Munich) was a wildlife photographer, biologist, zoologist and documentary filmmaker.
Hermann Joseph von Krippahl, known as Herman José (born 19 March 1954 in Lisbon, Portugal), is a well-known Portugal-based German comedian, though virtually unknown abroad.
Heroes of the Environment is a list published in Time Magazine.
Heron Island is a coral cay located near the Tropic of Capricorn in the southern Great Barrier Reef, north-east of Gladstone, Queensland, Australia, and north-north-west of the state capital Brisbane.
Hiapo (c. November 13, 1983 – February 25, 2004) was a male Atlantic bottlenose dolphin, who along with a companion female dolphin named Elele, as well as tankmates Phoenix and Akeakamai, were the subjects of Louis Herman's animal language studies at the Kewalo Basin Marine Mammal Laboratory in Honolulu, Hawaii, USA.
Hieracium attenboroughianum, or Attenborough’s hawkweed, is a species of hawkweed in the genus Hieracium, found only in the Brecon Beacons in south Wales.
The history of rugby league as a separate form of rugby football goes back to 1895 in Huddersfield, West Riding of Yorkshire when the Northern Rugby Football Union broke away from England's established Rugby Football Union to administer its own separate competition.
Homme is a village in Valle municipality in Aust-Agder county, Norway.
The Horizontal Falls or Horizontal Waterfalls (nicknamed the "Horries") is the name given to a natural phenomenon on the coast of the Kimberley region in Western Australia.
"Human Behaviour" is a song by Icelandic singer-songwriter Björk from her album Debut (1993).
Human impact on the environment or anthropogenic impact on the environment includes changes to biophysical environments and ecosystems, biodiversity, and natural resources caused directly or indirectly by humans, including global warming, environmental degradation (such as ocean acidification), mass extinction and biodiversity loss, ecological crises, and ecological collapse.
Human overpopulation (or population overshoot) occurs when the ecological footprint of a human population in a specific geographical location exceeds the carrying capacity of the place occupied by that group.
Human population planning is the practice of intentionally managing the rate of growth of a human population.
Humpbacks: From Fire to Ice is a 2008 nature documentary narrated by David Attenborough and directed by Ross Isaacs.
Hussein Adan Isack (born 1957) is a naturalist and ethnobiologist living in Kenya, having been a research scientist in ornithology.
Sir Huw Pyrs Wheldon, (7 May 1916 – 14 March 1986) was a BBC broadcaster and executive.
Ian McFadyen (born 8 July 1948) is an Australian writer, actor, and director.
Ian Michael Redmond OBE FZS FLS (born 11 March 1954) is a tropical field biologist and conservationist.
Ice is a novel by Anna Kavan, published in 1967.
Icon Films is a British independent television production company that produces factual programmes for broadcast by networks both in the UK and US.
Idries Shah (ادريس شاه, ادریس شاه; 16 June 1924 – 23 November 1996), also known as Idris Shah, né Sayed Idries el-Hashimi (Arabic: سيد إدريس هاشمي) and by the pen name Arkon Daraul, was an author and teacher in the Sufi tradition who wrote over three dozen books on topics ranging from psychology and spirituality to travelogues and culture studies.
The indri (Indri indri), also called the babakoto, is one of the largest living lemurs, with a head-and-body length of about and a weight of between.
The International Cosmos Prize was established in 1993, commemorating Expo '90 in Osaka, Japan.
The International Emmy Founders Award (or Founders Award) is given by the International Academy of Television Arts and Sciences to individuals whose creative accomplishments have contributed in some way to the quality of global television production.
Isleworth is a small town of Saxon origin sited within the London Borough of Hounslow in west London, England.
James Honeyborne is an executive producer at BBC Natural History Unit where he has overseen some 35 films, working with multiple co-producers around the world.
James Rhodes (born 6 March 1975 in London) is a British concert pianist.
Jane Wilson-Howarth (born 1954) is a British physician, lecturer and author.
Jeannie Robertson (1908 – 13 March 1975) was a Scottish folk singer.
Jewish Renaissance is a quarterly cultural magazine, founded in October 2001, covering Jewish culture, arts and communities in Britain and beyond.
Jameel Sadik Al-Khalili (born 20 September 1962) is a British theoretical physicist, author and broadcaster.
James Frazier (born 26 November 1940) is an Australian inventor, naturalist and cinematographer who invented the Frazier lens.
, known professionally as, is a Japanese composer and musical director known for over 100 film scores and solo albums dating back to 1981.
John Michael Attenborough (1 January 1928 – 9 November 2012) was an English executive in the motor industry and then a financial advisor.
John Birt, Baron Birt (born 10 December 1944) is a British television executive and businessman.
Sir John Richard Gray Drummond CBE (25 November 1934 – 6 September 2006) was an English arts administrator who spent most of his career at the BBC.
John Frum (also called John Brum, Jon Frum, or John From) is a figure associated with cargo cults on the island of Tanna in Vanuatu.
Born John Surgeon Macnish in Carlisle, England 25 September 1956.
John Sauven, (born in Ealing, west London, on 6 September 1954) is a trained economist and environmentalist and executive director of Greenpeace UK since 2008.
Jonathan Yeo (born December 18, 1970 in London, England) is a British artist who rose to international prominence in his early 20s as a contemporary portraitist, having painted Kevin Spacey, Dennis Hopper, Cara Delevingne, Damien Hirst, Prince Philip, Erin O'Connor, Tony Blair, and David Cameron among others.
The José Vasconcelos World Award of Education is granted by the World Cultural Council as a recognition to renowned educators, to experts in the field of teaching, and to legislators of education policies who have significant influence in enriching the culture of mankind.
Josie Lawrence (born Wendy Lawrence; 6 June 1959) is an English comedian and actress best known for her work with the Comedy Store Players improvisational troupe, the television series Whose Line Is It Anyway? and as Manda Best in EastEnders.
Joy Angela Swift MBE (born 2 October 1956) is a businesswoman, writer and events organiser from Liverpool, who is best known as the inventor of the murder mystery weekend.
Julian Hector (born 1958) is Head of The Natural History Unit, BBC Studios (NHU).
Jumbo (about Christmas 1860 – September 15, 1885), also known as Jumbo the Elephant and Jumbo the Circus Elephant, was a 19th-century male African bush elephant born in Sudan.
Jurassica is a planned visitor attraction in a disused quarry on the Isle of Portland, near Weymouth in Dorset, southern England.
Nicholas Justin Marshall (born 1962) is a British-Australian neuroscientist-ecologist whose research focuses on decoding how animals use color to communicate.
Kaieteur Falls is the world's largest single drop waterfall by the volume of water flowing over it.
The kakapo (Māori: kākāpō) or night parrot, also called owl parrot (Strigops habroptila), is a species of large, flightless, nocturnal, ground-dwelling parrot of the super-family Strigopoidea, endemic to New Zealand.
The Kalahari Meerkat Project, or KMP, is a long term research project focused on studying the evolutionary causes and ecological consequences of cooperative behaviors in meerkats.
The Kalinga Prize for the Popularization of Science is an award given by UNESCO for exceptional skill in presenting scientific ideas to lay people.
Kecak (pronounced ("Kechak"), alternate spellings: Kechak and Ketjak), known in Indonesian as Tari Kecak is a form of Balinese dance and music drama that was developed in the 1930s in Bali, Indonesia.
Keeley Rebecca Hazell (born 18 September 1986) is an English model and actress.
Keep It Unreal is Mr. Scruff's first major release.
Keith Scholey (born 24 June 1957 in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania) is a British producer of nature documentaries for television and cinema, and a former television executive.
Kenn Borek Air is an airline based in Calgary, Alberta, Canada.
Kenneth Mackenzie Clark, Baron Clark (13 July 1903 – 21 May 1983) was a British art historian, museum director, and broadcaster.
Kenneth Reginald Griffiths, known professionally as Kenneth Griffith (12 October 1921 – 25 June 2006) was a Welsh actor and documentary filmmaker.
Kew Gardens is a botanical garden in southwest London that houses the "largest and most diverse botanical and mycological collections in the world".
The Kew International Medal is an annual award given to individuals for distinguished, internationally recognised work aligned with the mission of the Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew: to be the global resource for plant and fungal knowledge, building an understanding of the world’s plants and fungi upon which all our lives depend.
The Kinabatangan River (Sungai Kinabatangan) is a river in Sabah, Malaysia.
The King of Saxony bird-of-paradise (Pteridophora alberti) is a bird in the bird-of-paradise family (Paradisaeidae).
Kingdom of Plants 3D is a natural history documentary series written and presented by David Attenborough, which explores the world of plants.
The Lamington National Park is a national park, lying on the Lamington Plateau of the McPherson Range on the Queensland/New South Wales border in Australia.
Late Night Line-Up was a pioneering British television discussion programme broadcast on BBC2 between 1964 and 1972.
Learning through Landscapes (LTL) is a UK charity which promotes children's outdoor activities through improved use of school playgrounds.
Lemurs are a clade of strepsirrhine primates endemic to the island of Madagascar.
Rowland Leonard Miall (6 November 1914 – 24 February 2005) was a broadcaster and administrator at the BBC for 35 years, from 1939 to 1974.
Lesser bushbabies, or lesser galagos, are strepsirrhine primates of the genus Galago.
Life is a British nature documentary series created and produced by the BBC in association with The Open University.
Life in Cold Blood is a BBC nature documentary series written and presented by David Attenborough, first broadcast in the United Kingdom from 4 February 2008 on BBC One.
Life in the Freezer is a BBC nature documentary series written and presented by David Attenborough, first transmitted in the United Kingdom from 18 November 1993.
Life in the Undergrowth is a BBC nature documentary series written and presented by David Attenborough, first transmitted in the UK from 23 November 2005.
Life on Air: David Attenborough's 50 Years in Television is a BBC documentary film that recounts David Attenborough's television career.
Life on Earth: A Natural History by David Attenborough is a British television natural history series made by the BBC in association with Warner Bros. and Reiner Moritz Productions Productions.
David Attenborough's Life on Land: A DVD Encyclopaedia is a DVD box set of nature documentaries made by the BBC Natural History Unit.
Life Story is a British natural-history television series with Mike Gunton, Rupert Barrington and Tom Hugh-Jones from the BBC Natural History Unit on the production team.
Life That Glows is a 2016 British nature documentary programme made for BBC Television, first shown in the UK on BBC Two on 9 May 2016.
The Linnean Society of London is a society dedicated to the study of, and the dissemination of information concerning, natural history, evolution and taxonomy.
The Linnean Tercentenary Medal was commissioned in 2007 by the Linnean Society to commemorate the tercentenary of the birth of Carl Linnaeus.
Listed here are persons who have identified themselves as theologically agnostic.
The following is a list of alumni of Clare College, Cambridge, a constituent college of the University of Cambridge.
An Idiot Abroad is a travel documentary television series that was originally broadcast on Sky1 in the United Kingdom.
Al Gore has received a number of important awards and honors.
This is a list of books which have been featured on BBC Radio 4's Book of the Week from 2012 onward.
This is the list of the brood parasites in order Passeriformes, the perching birds.
This is a list of people who are, or have been, prominent conservationists.
The following is an episode list for the UKTV nature documentary David Attenborough's Natural Curiosities.
The BBC Radio 4 programme Desert Island Discs invites castaways to choose eight pieces of music, a book (in addition to the Bible - or a religious text appropriate to that person's beliefs - and the Complete Works of Shakespeare) and a luxury item that they would take to an imaginary desert island, where they will be marooned indefinitely.
The BBC Radio 4 programme Desert Island Discs invites castaways to choose eight pieces of music, a book (in addition to the Bible - or a religious text appropriate to that person's beliefs - and the Complete Works of Shakespeare) and a luxury item that they would take to an imaginary desert island, where they will be marooned indefinitely.
The BBC Radio 4 programme Desert Island Discs invites castaways to choose eight pieces of music, a book (in addition to the Bible – or a religious text appropriate to that person's beliefs – and the Complete Works of Shakespeare) and a luxury item that they would take to an imaginary desert island, where they will be marooned indefinitely.
This is an alphabetical list of documentary films with Wikipedia articles.
This page lists individuals and organisations who publicly expressed an opinion regarding the Scottish independence referendum, 2014.
English inventions and discoveries are objects, processes or techniques invented, innovated or discovered, partially or entirely, in England by a person from England (that is, someone born in England - including to non-English parents - or born abroad with at least one English parent and who had the majority of their education or career in England).
Listed below are English people of note and some notable individuals born in England.
List of English writers lists writers in English, born or raised in England (or who lived in England for a lengthy period), who already have Wikipedia pages.
About 8,000 Fellows have been elected to the Royal Society of London since its inception in 1660.
This is a list of Fellows and Foreign Members of the Royal Society elected in 1983.
This is an incomplete list of Fellows of the Society of Antiquaries of London.
This list of fictional plants describes invented plants that appear in works of fiction.
Friday Night with Jonathan Ross was a British chat show which was broadcast on BBC One from 2 November 2001 to 16 July 2010.
Horizon is a current and long-running BBC popular science and philosophy documentary programme.
This is a list of International Emmy Award winners.
Below is a list of Members of the Order of Merit from the order's creation in 1902 until the present day.
Below is a list of Members of the Order of the Companions of Honour from the order's creation in 1917 until the present day.
This is a list of all 45 episodes from the television series Monty Python's Flying Circus: The original air dates do not all apply to BBC Scotland, which took a different approach to airing the series.
The following is a list of episodes of the BBC television series Natural World.
The term non-fiction writer covers vast numbers of fields and writers.
The following is a list of Peabody Award winners and honorable mentions from the years 1990 to 1999.
The following is a list of George Foster Peabody Award winners and honorable mentions during the decade of the 2010s.
This list of people associated with the London School of Economics includes notable alumni, non-graduates, academics and administrators affiliated with the London School of Economics and Political Science.
This is a list of notable people born in Leicester, England, or in the county of Leicestershire, educated there, or otherwise associated with the city or county.
Among those who were born in the London Borough of Hounslow, or have live/lived within the borders of the modern borough are (alphabetical order).
The London Borough of Richmond upon Thames was created in 1965 when, under the London Government Act 1963, the Municipal Borough of Richmond (Surrey), the Municipal Borough of Barnes (also in Surrey) and the Municipal Borough of Twickenham (in Middlesex) were merged to become a new London borough within Greater London.
The given name "David" may refer to.
The people in this list have expressed concerns about human overpopulation.
The following list of programs are currently broadcast by Network Ten / Ten HD, across its digital channels Eleven and One as well as regional affiliates WIN, and online catch-up service Tenplay.
The following list of programs are currently broadcast by the Nine Network / 9HD, 9Go!, 9Gem, 9Life and their regional affiliates, including Southern Cross Nine, Channel Nine Northern NSW and Imparja as well as catch-up service 9Now, with former programming on WIN Television (1989-2016).
This is a list of public art in Kensington, a district in the City of Westminster and the Royal Borough of Kensington and Chelsea in London.
This is a list of public art in the Royal Borough of Kensington and Chelsea.
This list of publicized titan arum blooms in cultivation is a partial listing of flowering events of the titan arum (Amorphophallus titanum) in cultivation.
This is a list of notable Scouts and Scouters.
A list of notable television presenters (British) or MCs (USA), (Latin America), by country of production.
The Graham Norton Show is a British comedy chat show broadcast on BBC One in the United Kingdom.
The Jonathan Ross Show is a British chat show which began airing on ITV on 3 September 2011.
This is a list of University of Cambridge people, featuring members of the University of Cambridge segregated in accordance with their fields of achievement.
The following people spent time at the University of London as either teaching staff or students.
The following is a list of wax figures (consisting of artists (painters, writers, musicians, comedians, film directors, film producers, actors and actresses), businesspersons, politicians, country leaders (presidents, monarchs and supreme leaders), athletes, personalities (celebrity figures, performers, reality television personalities, TV hosts, chefs, models, socialites, philanthropists and internet celebrities/Youtubers), historical figures (military figures, revolutionaries, organisational founders, human rights activists and criminals), religious leaders, animated and film characters) which are currently displayed or have been displayed at one of the Madame Tussauds museums.
The Livingstone Medal is awarded by the Royal Scottish Geographical Society in recognition of outstanding public service in which geography has played an important part.
Liz Maw (born 1966) is an artist from New Zealand.
"Lobo the King of Currumpaw" is the first story of author Ernest Thompson Seton's 1898 book Wild Animals I Have Known.
London Zoo is the world's oldest scientific zoo.
Lonesome George (c. 1910 – June 24, 2012) was a male Pinta Island tortoise (Chelonoidis abingdonii) and the last known individual of the species.
The Long Eaton School is a secondary Academy on Thoresby Road in Long Eaton located between Nottingham and Derby.
Long-distance running, or endurance running, is a form of continuous running over distances of at least eight kilometres (5 miles).
Lost Worlds, Vanished Lives is a 1989 four-part BBC documentary series concerning the discovery of fossils.
Louis Herman (April 16, 1930 – August 3, 2016) was an American marine biologist.
Madagascar is a British nature documentary series, first broadcast on BBC Two and BBC HD in February 2011.
Mahjoub Sharif (1 January 1948 – 2 April 2014), born as Mahjoub Muhammad Sharif Muhammad, was a Sudanese poet, teacher and activist.
Makemake (also written as Make-make or MakeMake; pronounced in Rapa Nui) in the Rapa Nui mythology of Easter Island, is the creator of humanity, the god of fertility and the chief god of the "Tangata manu" or bird-man cult (this cult succeeded the island's more famous Moai era).
Malcolm L. McCallum (born December 26, 1968 in Maywood, Illinois) is an American environmental scientist, conservationist, herpetologist, and natural historian and is known for his work on the Holocene Extinction.
Man Alive was a documentary and current affairs series which ran on BBC2 between 1965 and 1981.
Margaret Mead (December 16, 1901 – November 15, 1978) was an American cultural anthropologist who featured frequently as an author and speaker in the mass media during the 1960s and 1970s.
Maria Sibylla Merian (2 April 164713 January 1717) was a German-born naturalist and scientific illustrator, a descendant of the Frankfurt branch of the Swiss Merian family.
Marine life, or sea life or ocean life, is the plants, animals and other organisms that live in the salt water of the sea or ocean, or the brackish water of coastal estuaries.
Mark Linfield is a British writer, producer and director of nature documentaries for cinema and television.
Martin Ballard (born in Derby) is an English radio presenter for the BBC in the East Midlands with more than thirty years of broadcasting experience.
Martin Edmund Kiszko (born 9 February 1958) is a British composer, musicologist, librettist and poet.
Mary Grace Agnes Adams (née Campin, 10 March 1898 – 15 May 1984), was an English television producer, programme director and administrator who worked for the BBC.
Maryanne Demasi is an Australian science reporter and presenter, best known for her at times controversial work with the Australian Broadcasting Corporation (ABC) Catalyst television program.
Materpiscis (Latin for mother fish) is a genus of ptyctodontid placoderm (a class of extinct, superficially shark-like armored fishes) from the Late Devonian located at the Gogo Formation of Western Australia.
Matthew Stadlen (born 7 December 1979) is an English radio and television presenter, producer and writer.
Maxwell Irvine "Max" Gillies AM (born 16 November 1941, Melbourne) is an Australian actor and a founding member of the 1970s experimental theatre company, the Australian Performing Group.
The following events occurred in May 1926.
006 | 20006 Albertus Magnus || || Albertus Magnus, German theologian, philosopher and naturalist.
In biogeography, the Mediterranean Basin (also known as the Mediterranean region or sometimes Mediterranea) is the region of lands around the Mediterranean Sea that have a Mediterranean climate, with mild, rainy winters and hot, dry summers, which supports characteristic Mediterranean forests, woodlands, and scrub vegetation.
MEGOGO is an international OTT/VOD service, the biggest in the CIS countries and Eastern Europe.
Melanism is a development of the dark-colored pigment melanin in the skin or its appendages and is the opposite of albinism.
In Abrahamic religions, Messianism is the belief and doctrine that is centered on the advent of the messiah, who acts as the chosen savior and leader of humanity by God.
Michael John Attenborough, CBE (born 13 February 1950), styled The Hon. Michael Attenborough socially, is an English theatre director.
Thomas Michael Bond (13 January 1926 – 27 June 2017), who wrote under the pen name Michael Bond, was a British author.
Michael Collins (Mícheál Ó Coileáin; 16 October 1890 – 22 August 1922) was an Irish revolutionary, soldier and politician who was a leading figure in the early-20th-century Irish struggle for independence.
Professor Michael J. Tyler (born 1937) generally known as "Mike Tyler", dubbed "The Frog Man", was a South Australian academic, noted for his research on frogs and toads, chiefly with the University of Adelaide.
Ian Michael Peacock (born 14 September 1929, Christchurch, Hampshire) is a former British television executive, who from 1963 until the spring of 1965 was the first Controller of BBC 2, the Corporation's second television channel.
Michael David Stevens (born January 23, 1986) is an American educator, public speaker, comedian, entertainer, editor, and Internet celebrity, best known for creating and hosting the popular education YouTube channel Vsauce.
John Michael "Mike" Salisbury, OBE (born March 1942) is an English documentary filmmaker specialising in natural history programmes for television.
The Mobil Showcase Network, also known as Mobil Showcase or Mobil Showcase Theatre, was an occasional or ad hoc television network from 1976 to 1984 with an ad hoc group of stations.
Modern Toss is a partly animated British comedy programme based on characters from Modern Toss, the creation of British comedy writers and cartoonists Jon Link and Mick Bunnage.
Steven Patrick Morrissey (born 22 May 1959), known mononymously as Morrissey, is an English singer, songwriter and author.
''Jibhel Kumri'' or Mountains of the Moon as conceived in 1819 Mountains of the Moon (Latin: Montes Lunae, Arabic: Jibbel el Kumri) is an ancient term referring to a legendary mountain or mountain range in east Africa at the source of the Nile River.
Andrew "Andy" Carthy (born 10 February 1972), better known by his stage name Mr.
The murder of Julia Martha Thomas, dubbed the "Barnes Mystery" or the "Richmond Murder" by the press, was one of the most notorious crimes in late 19th-century Britain.
The Museum of Richmond in the London Borough of Richmond upon Thames is located in Richmond's Old Town Hall, close to Richmond Bridge.
The muskrat (Ondatra zibethicus), the only species in genus Ondatra and tribe Ondatrini, is a medium-sized semiaquatic rodent native to North America and is an introduced species in parts of Europe, Asia, and South America.
MV Alucia is a heavy lift ship with a launch platform for diving and submersible operations.
Nancy Thomas (23 August 1918 – 7 January 2015) was a British television producer known for her work within the Talks Department of BBC Television.
The National Maritime Museum (NMM) in Greenwich, London, is the leading maritime museum of the United Kingdom and may be the largest museum of its kind in the world.
The National Outdoor Book Award (NOBA) was formed in 1997 as an American-based non-profit program which each year presents awards in ten categories honoring the best in outdoor writing and publishing.
The idea of national treasure, like national epics and national anthems, is part of the language of romantic nationalism, which arose in the late 18th century and 19th centuries.
The Natural History Museum in London is a natural history museum that exhibits a vast range of specimens from various segments of natural history.
Natural World is a strand of British wildlife documentary programmes broadcast on BBC Two and BBC Two HD and regarded by the BBC as its flagship natural history series.
The Natural World Book Prize was an award organised by The Wildlife Trusts, and presented to recognise environmental literature.
A natural history film or wildlife film is a documentary film about animals, plants, or other non-human living creatures, usually concentrating on film taken in their natural habitat but also often including footage of trained and captive animals.
A nature reserve (also called a natural reserve, bioreserve, (natural/nature) preserve, or (national/nature) conserve) is a protected area of importance for wildlife, flora, fauna or features of geological or other special interest, which is reserved and managed for conservation and to provide special opportunities for study or research.
Nature's Great Events is a wildlife documentary series made for BBC television, first shown in the UK on BBC One and BBC HD in February 2009.
Neil Nightingale (born 6 February 1960, Who's Who 2015, A & C Black, 2015; online edn, Oxford University Press, 2014) is the creative director of BBC Earth, BBC Worldwide's global brand for all BBC nature and science content.
Nepenthes attenboroughii, or Attenborough's pitcher plant, is a montane species of carnivorous pitcher plant of the genus Nepenthes.
Nepenthes rajah is a carnivorous pitcher plant species of the Nepenthaceae family.
The New Walk Museum and Art Gallery is a museum on New Walk in Leicester, England, not far from the city centre.
News Knight with Sir Trevor McDonald, more commonly referred to as simply News Knight was a British television panel show shown on ITV, at 22:00 on Sunday nights.
Christopher Nicholas Parsons (born 10 October 1923) is an English radio and television presenter and actor.
The Nickelodeon UK Kids' Choice Awards 2008 aired on 20 September 2008 on Nickelodeon.
The Nierenberg Prize for Science in the Public Interest is given annually by the Scripps Institution of Oceanography.
Nigel Marven (born 27 November 1960) is a British wildlife TV presenter, television producer, author and birdwatcher.
Nilpena Station is a pastoral lease that operates as a sheep station in South Australia.
Norman Maclean is an Emeritus Professor of Genetics at The University of Southampton.
The North American Native Plant Society (NANPS) is a volunteer-operated registered charitable organization concerned with conserving native plants in wild areas and restoring indigenous flora to developed areas.
Nottingham Conference Centre is a modern conference facility in the heart of Nottingham city centre.
Nottingham Trent University (NTU) is a public research university in Nottingham, England.
Numbertime is a BBC educational numeracy television series for primary schools that was aired on BBC Two from 20 September 1993 to 3 December 2001.
Olivier De Schutter (born 20 July 1968) is a Belgian legal scholar specialising in economic and social rights.
On the Brink may refer to.
The Order of Merit (Ordre du Mérite) is an order of merit recognising distinguished service in the armed forces, science, art, literature, or for the promotion of culture.
The Order of the Companions of Honour is an order of the Commonwealth realms.
Out of the Unknown is a British television science fiction anthology drama series, produced by the BBC and broadcast on BBC2 in four series between 1965 and 1971.
The Outdoor Writers and Photographers Guild was established in 1980 as the Outdoor Writers Guild - a professional group for writers specialising in the outdoors.
The Oxford and Cambridge Far Eastern Expedition was a 1955–6 journey undertaken by six Oxford & Cambridge university students in two Land Rover Series I Station Wagons from London to Singapore.
The Panamanian golden frog (Atelopus zeteki) is a species of toad endemic to Panama.
The pangolin trade is the illegal poaching, trafficking, and sale of pangolins, parts of pangolins, or pangolin-derived products.
Parkinson is a British television chat show that was presented by Michael Parkinson.
Parkinson's All Time Greatest Entertainers was an ITV television programme broadcast on 4 January 2007.
Patricia Chapple Wright (born September 10, 1944) is an American primatologist, anthropologist, and conservationist.
Patrick Morris is a British producer, director and series producer of many wildlife documentaries.
Paul Henry Hopes (born 4 August 1960), known professionally as Paul Henry, is a New Zealand radio and television broadcaster who was the host of the late night show The Paul Henry Show on New Zealand's TV3 which ended December 2014 so that Henry could host a new cross platform three-hour breakfast show Monday to Friday on TV3, RadioLive and on line.
Paul Igag (February 24, 1964-October 29, 2010) was a Papuan ornithologist.
Paul George William Salaman (born 27 January 1971) is an ornithologist and conservationist based the Rainforest Trust, overseeing biodiversity conservation across Latin America.
Pench National Park is in Seoni and Chhindwara districts of Madhya Pradesh in India.
Pentangle (or The Pentangle) are a British folk-jazz band with an eclectic mix of folk, jazz, blues and folk rock influences.
Pentecost Island is one of the 83 islands that make up the South Pacific nation of Vanuatu.
People's Postcode Lottery is a subscription lottery in Great Britain, run by Postcode Lottery Limited (Gambling Commission licence numbers 000-000829-N-102511 and 000-000829-R-10251).
Percy Edwards, MBE (1 June 1908 – 7 June 1996) was an English animal impersonator, ornithologist, and entertainer.
Persistence hunting (sometimes called endurance hunting or cursorial hunting) is a hunting technique in which hunters, who may be slower than their prey over short distances, use a combination of running, walking, and tracking to pursue prey until it is exhausted.
Peter Michael Copeland (17 July 1942 – 30 July 2006) was an English sound archivist.
Peter Anthony Rose MBE (music) and Anne Conlon MBE (words) are award-winning writers best known for their environmental musicals for children.
Sir Peter Markham Scott, (14 September 1909 – 29 August 1989) was a British ornithologist, conservationist, painter, naval officer, broadcaster and sportsman.
Philip Hoare (born Patrick Moore, 1958) is an English writer, especially of history and biography.
Philip Wollen OAM (born 1950) is an Australian philanthropist.
Phillippa Scott, Lady Scott (born Felicity Philippa Talbot-Ponsonby; 22 November 1918 – 5 January 2010) was a British champion of wildlife conservation and the widow of Sir Peter Scott.
Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Man's Chest is a 2006 American fantasy swashbuckler film, the second installment of the ''Pirates of the Caribbean'' film series and the sequel to Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl (2003).
Placodermi (from the Greek πλάξ.
Planet Earth is a 2006 British television series produced by the BBC Natural History Unit.
Planet Earth is a television and film documentary franchise produced and broadcast by the BBC.
Planet Earth II is a 2016 British nature documentary series produced by the BBC as a sequel to Planet Earth, which was broadcast in 2006.
Planet Earth Live is a 2010 BBC nature documentary film that celebrated its premier in the U.S. with a tour featuring narration and live orchestral accompaniment featuring the score by composer George Fenton, who serves as conductor.
Planet Earth: The Future is a 2006 BBC documentary series on the environment and conservation, produced by the BBC Natural History Unit as a companion to the multi-award winning nature documentary Planet Earth.
Popular science (also called pop-science or popsci) is an interpretation of science intended for a general audience.
Population Matters, formerly known as the Optimum Population Trust, is a UK-based charity that addresses population size and its effects on environmental sustainability.
Portrait of a Large Dog is an oil painting by George Stubbs.
Pot Black was a BBC television series of annual snooker tournaments held in the United Kingdom from 1969 to 1986, which carried no ranking points, but played a large part in the popularisation of the modern game.
Praya dubia or giant siphonophore is an invertebrate, a siphonophore that lives in the deep sea at to below sea level.
Prethopalpus attenboroughi (or Attenborough's goblin spider) is a tiny spider named after Sir David Attenborough, that is found only on Horn Island off northern Queensland in Australia.
The Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Informational Series or Special is handed out annually at the Creative Arts Emmy Award ceremony.
In 2014, the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Voice-Over Performance was separated into two categories – Outstanding Narrator and Outstanding Character Voice-Over Performance.
The Prince Albert II Foundation (Official name: Fondation Prince Albert II de Monaco) is a Monaco-based charity which has donated millions in various environmental projects.
The Princess of Asturias Awards (Premios Princesa de Asturias, Premios Princesa d'Asturies), formerly the Prince of Asturias Awards from 1981–2014 (Premios Príncipe de Asturias) are a series of annual prizes awarded in Spain by the Princess of Asturias Foundation (previously the Prince of Asturias Foundation) to individuals, entities or organizations from around the world who make notable achievements in the sciences, humanities, and public affairs.
Pristimantis attenboroughi (Attenborough’s rubber frog) is a species of frogs native to the Peruvian Andes.
Private Passions is a weekly music discussion programme which has been running since 15 April 1995 on BBC Radio 3, presented by the composer Michael Berkeley.
The Program ConCiencia is an initiative of science communication created in 2006 by the Universidad de Santiago de Compostela and the Consorcio de Santiago.
The Queen's Commonwealth Canopy (QCC') is an initiative begun in 2015 as a network of forest conservation programmes throughout the 53 countries of the Commonwealth of Nations.
The Queensland Museum is the state museum of Queensland, Australia.
Radio and Television of Slovakia (Rozhlas a televízia Slovenska) or RTVS is a state-owned nationwide public broadcasting organization in Slovakia.
Rare is the seventh studio album by British rock band Asia, released in 1999 by Resurgence.
Received Pronunciation (RP) is an accent of Standard English in the United Kingdom and is defined in the Concise Oxford English Dictionary as "the standard accent of English as spoken in the south of England", although it can be heard from native speakers throughout England and Wales.
The Sir Robert Rede's Lecturer is an annual appointment to give a public lecture, the Sir Robert Rede's Lecture (usually Rede Lecture) at the University of Cambridge.
The Reform Club is a private members club on the south side of Pall Mall in central London.
Reproductive rights are legal rights and freedoms relating to reproduction and reproductive health that vary amongst countries around the world.
Richard Samuel Attenborough, Baron Attenborough, (29 August 1923 – 24 August 2014), was an English actor, filmmaker, entrepreneur, and politician.
Richard Brock (born 1938) worked in the BBC as a natural history film producer for 35 years.
Richard Alan Fortey FRS FRSL (born 15 February 1946 in London) is a British palaeontologist, natural historian, writer and television presenter, who served as President of the Geological Society of London for its bicentennial year of 2007; he is married and has four children.
Richard Matthews (21 November 1952 – 3 March 2013) was a South African wildlife filmmaker, television producer, television director and cameraman.
Richmond Park, in the London Borough of Richmond upon Thames, was created by Charles I in the 17th century as a deer park.
Richmond is a suburban town in south-west London, The London Government Act 1963 (c.33) (as amended) categorises the London Borough of Richmond upon Thames as an Outer London borough.
Robbie the Reindeer is a series of three animated comedy television specials shown on BBC One at Christmas, filmed in aid of Comic Relief.
Robert John Gibbings (23 March 1889 – 19 January 1958) was an Irish artist and author who was most noted for his work as a wood engraver and sculptor, and for his books on travel and natural history.
Robin Fox (born 1934) is an Anglo-American anthropologist who has written on the topics of incest avoidance, marriage systems, human and primate kinship systems, evolutionary anthropology, sociology and the history of ideas in the social sciences.
Robin Hugh Scutt (24 October 1920 – 7 February 2000), better known as Robin Scott, was a British broadcasting executive.
Robyn Williams (born 1944) is a science journalist and broadcaster resident in Australia who has hosted the Science Show on the Australian Broadcasting Corporation since 1975, Ockham's Razor (created 1984) and In Conversation (created 1997).
The Roc (from ruḵ) is an enormous legendary bird of prey in the popular mythology of the Middle East.
Roger Mason (born 4 May 1941) is an English geologist.
The Rolls-Royce Corniche is a two-door, front-engine, rear wheel drive five-seater produced by Rolls-Royce Motors as a coupé and convertible from 1971 to 1995.
Roderick James Nugent "Rory" Stewart, FRSGS (born 3 January 1973) is a British politician, diplomat, and writer.
The Queen's Christmas Message (also known as The King's Christmas Message in the reign of a male monarch, formally as Her Majesty's Most Gracious Speech) is a broadcast made by the sovereign of the Commonwealth realms to the Commonwealth of Nations each Christmas.
The Royal Institution Christmas Lectures are a series of lectures on a single topic each, which have been held at the Royal Institution in London each year since 1825, missing 1939–42 because of the Second World War.
The Royal Photographic Society of Great Britain, commonly known as the Royal Photographic Society (RPS), is one of the world's oldest photographic societies.
A Royal Research Ship (RRS) is a merchant navy vessel of the United Kingdom that conducts scientific research for Her Majesty's Government.
The Royal Scottish Geographical Society (RSGS) is an educational charity founded in 1884 and now based in Perth, Scotland.
The Royal Society for the Encouragement of Arts, Manufactures and Commerce (RSA) is a London-based, British organisation committed to finding practical solutions to social challenges.
RRS Sir David Attenborough is a research vessel owned by the Natural Environment Research Council, to be operated by the British Antarctic Survey for the purposes of both research and logistic support.
The RSPB Medal is awarded annually by the Royal Society for the Protection of Birds According to the RSPB: The RSPB Medal is the Society's most prestigious award.
RTÉ2 is a free-to-air general entertainment channel operated by Irish national broadcaster Raidió Teilifís Éireann.
Rugby league is played across England but is most popular in Northern England, especially Yorkshire and Lancashire where the game originated.
Ryan Tubridy (born 28 May 1973), nicknamed "Tubs", is an Irish broadcaster, a presenter of live shows on radio and television in Ireland.
San Diego Zoo Global is a not-for-profit organization headquartered in San Diego that operates the San Diego Zoo, the San Diego Zoo Safari Park, the San Diego Zoo Institute for Conservation Research, and the San Diego Zoo Global Wildlife Conservancy.
Sandra Stahl Dolby aka Sandra K. D. Stahl (born 1946) is a professor in Indiana University’s Department of Folklore and Ethnomusicology and the American Studies Program.
Sarah Class is an English composer, singer and songwriter, described by HMV Classical Reviews magazine as 'one of Britain's brightest young musical stars'.
is a Japanese term applied to the border zone or area between mountain foothills and arable flat land.
Saving Planet Earth is a season of nature documentaries with a conservation theme, screened on BBC Television in 2007 to mark the 50th anniversary of its specialist factual department, the BBC Natural History Unit.
Science communication is the public communication of science-related topics to non-experts.
A scientific celebrity is a person who gains celebrity status in the media by representing their own scientific interests.
The Scottish Geographical Medal is the most prestigious award of the Royal Scottish Geographical Society and recognises conspicuous merit and achievement of international repute.
The Sedgwick Club is the official student geological society at the University of Cambridge, and is the oldest student-run geological society in the world.
Sheffield Doc/Fest, short for Sheffield International Documentary Festival (SIDF), is an international documentary festival and Marketplace held annually in Sheffield.
Sheherazade Ventura Goldsmith (Bentley; 14 March 1974) is a British environmentalist, jeweller and columnist.
Silent Spring is an environmental science book by Rachel Carson.
The Silver Medal of the Zoological Society of London is "Awarded to a Fellow of the Society or any other person for contributions to the understanding and appreciation of zoology, including such activities as public education in natural history, and wildlife conservation." It was first awarded in 1847.
Simon Henry King OBE (born 27 December 1962) is a British television presenter and cameraman, specialising in nature documentaries.
Simon Alan Reeve (born 21 July 1972) is a British author and television presenter, currently based in London.
Sir David's long-beaked echidna (Zaglossus attenboroughi), also known as Attenborough's long-beaked echidna or the Cyclops long-beaked echidna, is one of the three species from the genus Zaglossus that occurs in New Guinea.
Sirdavidia is a monotypic genus of flowering plants from the family Annonaceae described February 4, 2015, by Thomas L.P. Couvreur of France's Institute of Research for Development, Raoul Niangadouma of the Herbier National du Gabon, Bonaventure Sonké of the University of Yaoundé, and Hervé Sauquet of Université Paris-Sud.
Sky 3D is a 3D television on-demand service and a former channel on the Sky platform, that launched on 3 April 2010 with the Manchester United vs Chelsea football match being broadcast in over a thousand pubs across the UK and Ireland in 3D.
Slate is a fine-grained, foliated, homogeneous metamorphic rock derived from an original shale-type sedimentary rock composed of clay or volcanic ash through low-grade regional metamorphism.
Snooker is a cue sport which originated among British Army officers stationed in India in the latter half of the 19th century.
Social anthropology or anthroposociology is the dominant constituent of anthropology throughout the United Kingdom and Commonwealth and much of Europe (France in particular), where it is distinguished from cultural anthropology.
The Society for Anglo-Chinese Understanding (SACU) is an organisation established in 1965 to promote understanding and friendship between British and Chinese people.
The Society for the History of Natural History (SHNH) is an international society for everyone who is interested in natural history in the broadest sense.
The 1962 Society of Film and Television Arts Television Awards, the United Kingdom's premier television awards ceremony.
Soil biology is the study of microbial and faunal activity and ecology in soil.
Written records indicate that spotted hyenas have been present in the walled Ethiopian city of Harar for at least 500 years, where they sanitise the city by feeding on its organic refuse.
Springwatch, Autumnwatch and Winterwatch are annual BBC television series which chart the fortunes of British wildlife during the changing of the seasons in the United Kingdom.
The standardwing (Semioptera wallacii) also known as Wallace’s standardwing, is a species of bird-of-paradise.
Stanley E. Trauth was born September 5, 1948 in St. Louis, Missouri, but moved to Arkansas as a child in 1955.
State of the Planet is a three-part environmental documentary series, made by the BBC Natural History Unit, transmitted in November 2000.
Stella Street is a British television comedy programme, originally screened in four series on BBC Two between 1997 and 2001.
Stephen Barber is an American composer, arranger and musician, known for working with David Byrne, Keith Richards, John Legend, Natalie Merchant, T Bone Burnett, Rosanne Cash, The London Symphony Orchestra, Christopher Cross, Bonnie Raitt, Indigo Girls, Michael Stipe and Shawn Colvin.
Stephen John Fry (born 24 August 1957) is an English comedian, actor, writer, presenter, and activist.
Stephen Robert Irwin (22 February 1962 – 4 September 2006), nicknamed "The Crocodile Hunter", was an Australian zookeeper, conservationist and television personality.
Steve Nallon (born 8 November 1960) is a British actor, writer, voice artist and impressionist.
Stockwellia is a genus of a sole described species of large Australian trees, constituting part of the plant family Myrtaceae and included in the eucalypts group.
Stuart Neil Luke Murphy (born 6 November 1971 in Leeds), is the Chief Executive of the English National Opera.
The "Sula II", commonly referred to as "Sula", is an open wooden passenger boat that carriers visitors from North Berwick harbour in East Lothian, Scotland around the island bird colonies of Bass Rock, Fidra and Craigleith.
The superb lyrebird (Menura novaehollandiae) is an Australian songbird, one of two species from the family Menuridae.
Swanmore College - Centre of Excellence is a secondary school located in the village of Swanmore.
Sydney Entertainment Centre (later known as Qantas Credit Union Arena) was a multi-purpose arena located in Haymarket, Sydney, Australia.
The Symphony of Science is a music project created by Washington-based electronic musician John D. Boswell.
Syracosphaera azureaplaneta is a species of coccolithophore.
Tamora Pierce (born December 13, 1954) is an American writer of fantasy fiction for teenagers, known best for stories featuring young heroines.
Tarka the Otter: His Joyful Water-Life and Death in the Country of the Two Rivers is a highly influential novel by Henry Williamson, first published in 1927 by G.P. Putnam's Sons with an introduction by the Hon.
Arthur Edward "Ted" Smith CBE was a British conservation pioneer and English teacher from Lincolnshire.
A presenter is a person who introduces or hosts television programs (or segments thereof such as an infomercial advertiser).
A tenrec is any species of mammal within the family Tenrecidae, found on Madagascar and in parts of the African mainland.
Terri Irwin (born July 20, 1964) is an American-Australian naturalist, conservationist, and author, and the owner of Australia Zoo in Beerwah, Queensland.
Terry Mynott is an English comedian, actor, impressionist, and singer.
Sir Michael Terence Wogan (3 August 1938 – 31 January 2016), better known as Terry Wogan, was an Irish radio and television broadcaster who worked for the BBC in the UK for most of his career.
The Tetraodontidae are a family of primarily marine and estuarine fish of the order Tetraodontiformes.
Thandiwe Mweetwa (born in 1988 in Monze, Zambia) is a wildlife biologist and community educator focusing on lion conservation.
Greg James — That's What He Said is a podcast featuring the best bits from the BBC Radio 1 drive-time show hosted by Greg James, which is broadcast live between 4-7pm, Monday to Friday.
The Amber Time Machine is a BBC documentary written and presented by David Attenborough.
The Ascent of Man is a 13-part British documentary television series produced by the BBC and Time-Life Films first broadcast in 1973; it was written and presented by British mathematician and historian of science Jacob Bronowski.
The Big Fat Quiz of the Year is an annual British television programme broadcast in the last or first week of the year on Channel 4.
The Blue Planet is a British nature documentary series created and produced by the BBC.
The First Eden: The Mediterranean World and Man is a BBC documentary series written and presented by David Attenborough, first transmitted in the United Kingdom from 8 March 1987.
The Furchester Hotel is a puppet series for CBeebies (the BBC's preschool network).
The Great Plant Hunt is a primary school plant science learning initiative, developed by the Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew, and funded by the Wellcome Trust.
The Human Face is a 4-part BBC series that examines the science behind facial beauty, expression, and fame.
The Hunt is a 2015 British nature documentary series made for BBC Television, first shown in the UK on BBC One and BBC One HD on 1 November 2015.
The Jon Richardson Show was a weekly radio show on BBC 6 Music, which was created due to the departure of Russell Howard from The Russell Howard Show, which Jon Richardson co-hosted with Russell.
The Kongouro from New Holland is an oil painting by George Stubbs.
The Life Collection is a 24-disc DVD box set of eight titles from David Attenborough's 'Life' series of BBC natural history programmes.
The Life of Birds is a BBC nature documentary series written and presented by David Attenborough, first transmitted in the United Kingdom from 21 October 1998.
The Life of Mammals is a nature documentary series written and presented by David Attenborough, first transmitted in the United Kingdom from 20 November 2002.
The Living Planet: A Portrait of the Earth is a BBC nature documentary series written and presented by David Attenborough, first transmitted in the UK from 19 January 1984.
The Lost Gods of Easter Island is a BBC documentary written and presented by David Attenborough.
The Lutterworth Press, one of the oldest independent British publishing houses, has traded since the late eighteenth century - initially as the Religious Tract Society (RTS).
The Miracle of Bali is a BBC series of cultural documentaries narrated by David Attenborough and first shown in 1969.
The Money Programme was a finance and business affairs television programme on BBC Two which had a long run.
The Natural History and Antiquities of Selborne, or just The Natural History of Selborne is a book by English naturalist and ornithologist Gilbert White.
The New Elizabethans was a 2012 series on BBC Radio 4 to mark the diamond Jubilee of Queen Elizabeth II.
The Old Grey Whistle Test (usually abbreviated to Whistle Test or OGWT) was a British television music show.
The Penguin King (US title: Penguins 3D) is a 3D feature-length natural history documentary which follows the life of a male king penguin on South Georgia.
The People of Paradise is a six-part documentary film series produced and presented by David Attenborough.
The Private Life of Plants is a BBC nature documentary series written and presented by David Attenborough, first shown in the United Kingdom from 11 January 1995.
The Scout Association is the largest Scouting organisation in the United Kingdom and is the World Organization of the Scout Movement's recognised member for the United Kingdom (UK).
The Secret World is a comedy radio series using impressionists broadcast on BBC Radio 4.
The Song of the Earth: A Natural History of Music is a BBC documentary presented by David Attenborough and written and directed by Grant Sonnex.
The Trials of Life: A Natural History of Behaviour is a BBC nature documentary series written and presented by David Attenborough, first transmitted in the United Kingdom from 3 October 1990.
The Tribal Eye is a seven-part BBC documentary series on the subject of tribal art, written and presented by David Attenborough.
The Way We Went Wild is a three-part BBC TV series, first shown on BBC Two, about British wildlife presenters.
The Wild House was a serialised children's programme produced between 1997 and 1999 broadcast by the BBC.
The Wild Thornberrys is an American animated television series that originally aired on Nickelodeon from 1998 to 2004.
The World About Us was a BBC Two television documentary series on natural history which ran from 1967 to 1987.
The World Around Us was an Australian documentary television series that aired on the Seven Network between 1979 until 2006.
Thurrock Thameside Nature Park is an Essex Wildlife Trust nature reserve located on top of the former Mucking Marshes Landfill in Thurrock, England which will eventually cover.
Timothy Robert Birkhead One or more of the preceding sentences incorporates text from the royalsociety.org website where: (born 1950) is Professor of behaviour and evolution at the University of Sheffield, where he has been since 1976.
Tim Despic is a Canadian-born London-based British composer.
Timothy Fridtjof "Tim" Flannery (born 28 January 1956) is an Australian mammalogist, palaeontologist, environmentalist, Australia's leading conservationist, explorer, and global warming activist.
Time-lapse photography is a technique whereby the frequency at which film frames are captured (the frame rate) is much lower than that used to view the sequence.
This timeline is a listing of events that have shaped humanity's perspective on the environment.
The following is a timeline of ornithology events.
Major Tom Harnett Harrisson, DSO OBE (26 September 1911 – 16 January 1976) was a British polymath.
Tony Charles (Mashesha) Pooley (1938–2004) was a South African naturalist, award-winning conservationist and one of the world's foremost authorities on the Nile crocodile.
Tony Soper (born 10 January 1929) is a British naturalist, author and broadcaster.
The Traversay Islands are a group of three islands—Zavodovski, Leskov and Visokoi—at the northern end of the South Sandwich Islands.
(Captain) Trevor Hampton AFC (28 November 1912 – 21 February 2002) was one of the United Kingdom's first scuba divers and helped to develop sport diving in the UK.
Tribal art is the visual arts and material culture of indigenous peoples.
Trigonopterus attenboroughi is a species of flightless weevil in the genus Trigonopterus from Indonesia.
Tubridy Tonight is a talk show hosted by Ryan Tubridy that aired on RTÉ One for five seasons between 2004 and 2009.
The fifth and final season of Tubridy Tonight commenced airing on 27 September 2008 and completed broadcasting on 30 May 2009.
TV Offal was a British television comedy sketch/archive series that ran on Channel 4, from October 1997 to June 1998.
TV's 50 Greatest Stars was a one-off British television awards show which invited the viewing public to vote for their favourite on-screen stars from a list compiled by the broadcaster ITV.
Tweet of the Day is a British radio programme broadcast on BBC Radio 4 on weekdays at 05.58am from Monday to Friday.
Uncontacted people, also referred to as isolated people or lost tribes, are communities who live, or have lived, either by choice (people living in voluntary isolation) or by circumstance, without significant contact with modern civilization.
Uncovering Our Earliest Ancestor: The Link is a one-hour television documentary made by Atlantic Productions for the BBC, first aired on 26 May 2009 on BBC One.
The University of Aberdeen is a public research university in Aberdeen, Scotland.
The University of Cambridge (informally Cambridge University)The corporate title of the university is The Chancellor, Masters, and Scholars of the University of Cambridge.
The University of Leicester is a public research university based in Leicester, England.
The University of Leicester Harold Martin Botanic Garden is a botanic garden close to the halls of residence for the University of Leicester in Oadby, Leicestershire, England.
The University of St Andrews (informally known as St Andrews University or simply St Andrews; abbreviated as St And, from the Latin Sancti Andreae, in post-nominals) is a British public research university in St Andrews, Fife, Scotland.
Val Meets The VIPs is a UK TV series broadcast over three seasons from 1973-1974 on BBC1, hosted by Valerie Singleton.
Very Important People is a British television sketch show starring Morgana Robinson, Terry Mynott, Francine Lewis and Liam Hourican.
Victorialand is the fourth studio album by Scottish alternative rock band Cocteau Twins, released by 4AD in April 1986.
Vikramshila Gangetic Dolphin Sanctuary is located in Bhagalpur District of Bihar, India.
Vsauce (pronounced) is a YouTube channel brand created by Internet celebrity Michael Stevens.
Wakefield is a city in West Yorkshire, England, on the River Calder and the eastern edge of the Pennines, which had a population of 99,251 at the 2011 census.
Wakefield Museum is a local museum in Wakefield, West Yorkshire, north England, covering the history of the city of Wakefield and the local area from prehistoric times onwards.
Waldemar Januszczak (born 12 January 1954) is a British art critic and television documentary producer and presenter.
Walton Hall is a stately home in the county of West Yorkshire, England, near Wakefield.
The Weston Library is part of the Bodleian Library, the main research library of the University of Oxford, reopened within the former New Bodleian Library building on the corner of Broad Street and Parks Road in central Oxford, England.
The Wet Tropics of Queensland World Heritage Site consists of approximately 8,940 km² of Australian wet tropical forests growing along the north-east Queensland portion of the Great Dividing Range.
When Björk Met Attenborough is a 2013 documentary television film directed by Louise Hooper, executive produced by Lucas Ochoa and produced by Caroline Page.
The white-headed capuchin (Cebus capucinus), also known as the white-faced capuchin or white-throated capuchin, is a medium-sized New World monkey of the family Cebidae, subfamily Cebinae.
The white-necked rockfowl (Picathartes gymnocephalus) is a medium-sized bird in the family Picathartidae, with a long neck and tail.
Whitgift School is an independent day school with limited boarding (120 boys) in South Croydon.
Wildlife traditionally refers to undomesticated animal species, but has come to include all plants, fungi, and other organisms that grow or live wild in an area without being introduced by humans.
Wildlife on One was, for nearly three decades, the BBC's flagship natural history programme.
Wildscreen is a wildlife conservation charity based in Bristol, England.
William Dennis Goodchild Hunt MBE (born 8 May 1955 in Essex, England) served a full career in the British Army as an Ammunition Technician (AT) and Ammunition Technical Officer (ATO) and served in the UK (including Northern Ireland), mainland Europe as well as the Middle and Far East.
William Goodchild (born 3 April 1964) is a composer, orchestrator and conductor who produces music for film, television and the concert hall.
William Aaron Nierenberg (February 13, 1919 – September 10, 2000) was an American physicist who worked on the Manhattan Project and was director of the Scripps Institution of Oceanography from 1965 through 1986.
William Thomas Cooper AO (6 April 1934 – 10 May 2015) was an Australian artist. William was born in Adamstown NSW Australia to Coral Bird and William Cooper. He had one brother, Buddy Cooper. He trained originally as a landscape and seascape artist but achieved renown through natural history scientific illustrations, especially of birds. Cooper also became a qualified taxidermist in his teenage years.
The Wilson's bird-of-paradise (Diphyllodes respublica) is a species of passerine bird of the family Paradisaeidae.
"Wolves of Winter" is a song by Scottish alternative rock band Biffy Clyro, and the first single from the band's seventh studio album, Ellipsis.
The World Cultural Council is an international organization whose goals are to promote cultural values, goodwill and philanthropy among individuals.
World Heritage Channel is a documentary channel available in Asia.
World Land Trust (WLT) (formerly the World Wide Land Conservation Trust) is a UK-based non-profit environmental organization established in 1989.
The World Wide Fund for Nature (WWF) is an international non-governmental organization founded in 1961, working in the field of the wilderness preservation, and the reduction of human impact on the environment.
First established as a grammar school for boys in 1877, Wyggeston and Queen Elizabeth I College (WQEIC) is now a sixth form college, located in Leicester, England and part of the WQE-Regent group following its merger with Regent College.
Yeolands Quarry was an active stone quarry located on the Isle of Portland, Dorset, England.
The Yorkshire Museum is a museum in York, England.
Frank Zacharias Robin Goldsmith (born 20 January 1975) is a British politician and journalist serving as the Member of Parliament for Richmond Park since 2017, after previously holding the seat between 2010 and 2016.
Zoo Quest is a series of multi-part nature documentaries broadcast on the BBC Television Service between 1954 and 1963.
The Zoological Society of London (ZSL) is a charity devoted to the worldwide conservation of animals and their habitats.
The 100 Greatest Britons was a television series broadcast by the BBC in 2002.
The 12th National Television Awards ceremony was held at the Royal Albert Hall on 1 November 2006 and was hosted by Sir Trevor McDonald.
The 13th Annual International Emmy Awards took place on November 28, 1985, in New York City, United States.
The year 1926 in science and technology involved some significant events, listed below.
The year 1926 in television involved some significant events.
Events from the year 1926 in the United Kingdom.
This is a list of British television related events from 1955.
The Queen's Birthday Honours 1974 were appointments in many of the Commonwealth realms of Queen Elizabeth II to various orders and honours to reward and highlight good works by citizens of those countries.
This article presents lists of the literary events and publications in 1979.
Queen's Birthday Honours are announced on or around the date of the Queen's Official Birthday in Canada, New Zealand and the United Kingdom.
The Birthday Honours 1991 for the United Kingdom and the other Commonwealth realms of Antigua and Barbuda, Bahamas, Belize, Grenada, New Zealand, Saint Lucia, Saint Vincent and the Grenadines, Solomon Islands, Tuvalu, were announced on 14 June 1991, to celebrate the Queen's Official Birthday of 1991.
This is a list of British television related events from 1994.
The New Year Honours 1996 were appointments by most of the sixteen Commonwealth realms of Queen Elizabeth II to various orders and honours to reward and highlight good works by citizens of those countries, and honorary ones to citizens of other countries.
2 Entertain (stylised as 2 | entertain) is a British video and music publisher formed by the merger of BBC Video and Video Collection International in 2005.
This is a list of notable events relating to the environment in 2006.
Events from the year 2012 in the United Kingdom.
The 61st British Academy Television Awards nominations were announced on 8 April 2015.
This is a list of events that took place in 2015 related to British television.
This is a list of events that took place in 2016 related to Television in the United Kingdom.
The 22nd International Emmy Awards took place on November 21, 1994, Sir Peter Ustinov hosted the ceremony at the Hilton Hotel in New York City, United States.
The 23rd National Television Awards were held at The O2 Arena on 23 January 2018.
24 Hours or Twenty-Four Hours was a long-running, late evening, daily news magazine programme that aired on BBC1.
The 68th Annual Primetime Creative Arts Emmy Awards ceremony was held over two nights on September 10 and 11, 2016.
Attenborough, D., Attenborough, David, David Frederick Attenborough, David Nattenburger, David attenborough, David attenbourough, Sir Attenborough, Sir Dave Attenborough, Sir David Attenborough, Sir David Frederick Attenborough.