Celebrities hunt for antiques across the UK. Two stars of the seventies, cool crooner Tony Christie and pop royalty Jimmy Osmond, are accompanied by experts Catherine Southon and Margie Cooper. Blasting off from the Leicestershire town of Loughborough, they head for an auction in the Staffordshire city of Stoke-on-Trent. Tony squeezes in a visit to Coalbrookdale, the place where groundbreaking techniques were developed that kick-started the industrial revolution. Petrolhead Jimmy gets to whizz round the historical race circuit at Donington. The big auction finale includes a sing-a-long like no other, but which musical maestro will clinch victory?
Celebrities hunt for antiques across the UK. Denise van Outen faces off with Kelly Brook. Kelly may have home advantage, but Denise's haggling skills make the result hard to call.
Celebrities hunt for antiques across the UK. Jordan Banjo and Perri Kiely take time off from Diversity to get behind the wheel of a classic car and head out into the country.
Celebrities hunt for antiques across the UK. Actors David Bradley and Nigel Harman head out on the highways from Oxfordshire to Somerset in search of antique goodies.
Celebrities hunt for antiques across the UK. Comics Al Murray and Paul Chowdhry hunt for antiques that will make a profit at auction, with James Braxton and Natasha Raskin Sharp.
Pop star Ian 'H' Watkins and entertainer Claire Sweeney scour the Welsh border for antiques. Friends turn rivals as they hunt for bargains with help from experts James Braxton and David Harper.
From The Communards to Holy Communion and a classic car, Rev Richard Coles is in the driving seat for this trip. His Strictly co-pilot is glitterball champion Joe McFadden, an actor who has played roles in Heartbeat, Cranford and Casualty. Joining our celebrities on their romp across Scotland are antiques experts David Harper and Phil Serrell, who offer guidance on a budgie, a barrel of whisky and some very large plates. Before an auction south of the border in Newcastle, Richard and David play football at one of Scotland's most famous clubs, while Joe and Phil end up going round in circles deep underground. But, when both teams buy near identical antiques, it makes for a nail-biting auction.
Anneka Rice's latest challenge is competing against Silent Witness actor Liz Carr in a competition to find the most profitable antique. Experts Phil Serrell and James Braxton are on hand for this unforgettable treasure hunt. On a detour from the antique shops Liz learns how criminal investigations were brought into the modern age - solving a murder mystery. Meanwhile Phil takes Anneka off the antiques trail and to a local farm - much to the bewilderment of the farmer. Their final destination is an auction in Greenwich. What will the bidders want - the barbers' bowl or the coaching trunk?
Stars of BBC Sunday teatime treat Countryfile Charlotte Smith and Tom Heap swap agriculture for antiques as they treasure-seek in Hampshire and Buckinghamshire, ably assisted by auctioneers James Braxton and Phil Serrell. Their final destination is Winchester and auction, but first Tom turns woodworker as he learns the ancient craft of 'bodging' deep in the Chiltern hills. For Charlotte it is off to see some ducks in Bucks as she meets the famous Aylesbury duck, common to the area for 300 years and the inspiration behind Jemima Puddle-Duck. With £400 each and a lot of decisions to make along the way, will it be shepherd's delight or blood, sweat and steers for this farming fanatical pair?
Sue Johnston and Lisa Riley hit north west England in a whirlwind of hilarity and haggling
England cricket legend David Gower and his friend TV presenter Nick Hancock tour Hampshire to find curios and collectables to take to auction in Sidcup. Charlie Ross and Phil Serrell ably assist. Charlie takes David to Portsmouth to board HMS Warrior - the ultimate demonstration of Britain's industrial might and naval power. Nick and Phil pause the search for antiques to hunt for brown trout, leaving them with red faces and wet trousers. But, will it be a 19th century camera or a 18th Century style ship's head that will win the day?