|01||1914, Dulce Et Decorum Est And Futility||20061113|
|02||The Parable Of The Old Man And The Young And S.i.w.||20061113|
Paul Farley introduces readings of Wilfred Owen's poems.
Ben Whishaw reads 1914, Dulce et Decorum Est and Futility.
|03||The Asleep And Strange Meeting||20061114|
The Asleep and one of Owen's most startling poems, Strange Meeting.
Wilfred Owen's longer philosophical poem A Terre.
|05||The Chances, Mental Cases And Six O'clock In Princes Street||20061115|
Wilfred Owen Week continues with three poems about the mental toll of the First World War: The Chances, Mental Cases and Six O'Clock in Princes Street.
|06||The Letter And Insensibility||20061115|
The Letter, written in the voice of a soldier as he writes home, and Insensibility.
|07||Spring Offensive And The Dead Beat||20061116|
|08||Has Your Soul Sipped? And Exposure||20061116|
Has Your Soul Sipped?, Wilfred Owen's early experiment in consonantal rhyme, followed by Exposure, in which he used this to great effect.
|09||Disabled And Happiness||20061117|
|10 LAST||Le Christianisme, The Unreturning And The Next War||20061117|