A Caledonia TV and Tile Films co-production. After Bannockburn is a two-part docudrama series about a Celtic alliance that could have dramatically changed British and Irish history.
In 1315 - the year after Bannockburn - Robert the Bruce and his brother, Edward, invaded Ireland with the aim of helping their Irish allies kick out the occupying English and making Edward High King of Ireland.
Made for BBC Scotland, BBC Northern Ireland and RTE, After Bannockburn explores one of history's most fascinating 'what ifs?'
Islay-born Heather Dewar resumes her island odyssey, travelling to Eriskay, North Uist, South Lochs in Lewis, Staffin on Skye, Colonsay and Mull. While there she meets local artists and business people, crofters and boat builders, historians and cooks. She learns about each island's past as well its present and is encouraged to see the creative ways in which island communities are fighting back against decades of population decline.
Mairi MacRitchie returns with a third series of 'Fuine' - only this time, she'll show that she's every bit as good a cook as she is a baker! As mother to two young boys, she's passionate about feeding her family tasty, nutritious, homemade meals. She visits some of the Highlands' best home cooks and bakers in search of new recipes, tips and inspiration.
The crucial role of Celts in Wellington's victory over Napoleon revealed in a gripping drama documentary! A quarter of Waterloo officers, and many crack regiments, were Scottish. Kilted, and played into action by the pipes, and mounted on dashing grey horses, the Scots were the most distinctive regiments to friend and foe alike. And every regiment in the British Army, led by Anglo Irish Wellington, was awash with Irish officers and men. This series tells their story - through the actual words of some of the officers and men who fought at Waterloo 200 years ago. Also featured is the remarkable Jenny Griffiths, a Scots girl married to a Welsh Redcoat. Jenny's description of the battle is the only eye-witness account of Waterloo written by a woman.
A Caledonia TV/Tile Films Co-production for BBC Scotland and TG4 Ireland and International Sales
Bho Mhinistear gu Moderator (From Minister to Moderator)
Caledonia TV has been commissioned by BBC ALBA to make an hour-long observational documentary following the Rev Dr Angus Morrison's year as Moderator of the General Assembly of the Church of Scotland. The Glencoe-born Gaelic speaker will be in office from May 2015 and Caledonia TV will be with him as he carries out his official duties.
Ceann an Rìgh (The King's Head)
Exciting new science is being harnessed by historian Dr Martin MacGregor to discover secrets about the life and death of Robert the Bruce. The Glasgow University academic has commissioned world-renowned professor of Craniofacial Identification, Caroline Wilkinson, to create a 3D virtual model of Bruce's head. Previous attempts to 'reconstruct' Bruce's face have relied heavily on 'artistic interpretation' but Professor Wilkinson's techniques will reveal the truth - literally, warts and all. 'Ceann an Rìgh' is a 30 minute documentary for BBC ALBA.
Air a' Smùid (Steaming)
Restoration of the old Clyde puffer Vic 27 - now renamed Auld Reekie - continues. In March the Islay team were back at work scraping 70 years of rust from the deck of the fo'c'sle. Work is soon to begin on restoring the old coal-fired steam boiler. This three-part series, Air a' Smùid (Steaming) will be transmitted on BBC ALBA.
Sàr-Sgeòil: The Lewis
Trilogy (Great Tales)
Peter May's best-selling crime novels, The Blackhouse, The Lewis Man and The Chess Men, have made the austere landscape of Lewis familiar to an international audience of crime-fiction fans. In this film Cathy MacDonald follows trail of the trilogy's hero, Detective Inspector Fin MacLeod, to explore the culture and landscape that inspired the writer.
Fuine na Nollaige (A Christmas
In this 'Fuine' special, Mairi MacRitchie and a group of fellow foodies help take the stress out of Christmas entertaining by creating a delicious and easy to follow five-course Christmas menu for all the family.
A Century of Scottish Sundays: 100
Years of the Sunday Post
First published to bring news from the trenches of World War One, the Sunday Post has become a Scottish icon and - according to the Guinness Book of Records - the most successful newspaper in the world.
Narrated by Dundee's own Brian Cox, the programme tells the story of this well loved newspaper from the city of 'jute, jam & journalism'.
Bliadhna Kerry (Kerry's
Kerry MacPhee is one of Gaeldom's great sporting success stories - the girl from South Uist who in 2012 turned her passion and natural ability for sport into her profession by becoming a professional triathlete. Kerry has experienced the ups and downs of life as an elite athlete but throughout has had one goal in sight - to compete for her country, in front of a home crowd, at the 2014 Commonwealth Games. Our film follows Kerry's gruelling last months as she strains every sinew to race for Scotland and win a Commonwealth Games medal
Creating the Kelpies
Caileagan na h-Oighreachd (Ghillie Girls)
Our new series about three young women training to be ghillies, currently filming on the Ardnamurchan Estate, is attracting a lot of press interest:
Scotland's Greatest Warrior
Kevin McKenna - The Observer: "One of the highlights of last month's entire television output was a delightful and erudite one-off gem that went out on BBC4 and was commissioned, created and delivered in Scotland. It ought to have reminded BBC Scotland chiefs at Pacific Quay just how dramatic, vibrant and vivid is our own nation's historical narrative. Scotland's Greatest Warrior, the inspirational story of Jamie Graham, the 1st Marquis of Montrose, a man whose life and achievements were genuinely noble, heroic and Scottish, was beautifully narrated by Professor Ted Cowan, director of Glasgow University's Dumfries campus."