The Graham Norton Show. Graham Norton. Copyright: So Television.

The Graham Norton Show

BBC One and BBC Two chat show hosted by Graham Norton. 433 episodes (28 series), 2007 - 2021. Stars Graham Norton.

Next new episode is on Friday at 10:45pm. Series 28, Episode 4
Catch-up on Episode 3 on BBC iPlayer
Recording at BBC Television Centre. Tickets

Press Clippings

Graham Norton "most dangerous" celeb to search online

Congratulations are in order for Graham, who has been awarded the esteemed accolade of 'McAfee's Most Dangerous Celebrity 2020'. Anti-virus software giant McAfee has researched which famous names generate the "riskiest" search results online, with cybercriminals using the popular search terms to entice users to click on dangerous links that could potentially lead users to unknowingly install malware on their devices. Graham Norton tops the 2020 list, meaning a quick Google of the TV and radio presenter could land you in dangerous cyber territory if you're not careful about what you click on.

Rianne Houghton, Digital Spy, 6th October 2020

Graham Norton "took easy way out" moving to England

TV presenter Graham Norton has claimed that he "took the easy way out" by moving from Ireland to London as a young gay man.

Louis Chilton, The Independent, 29th September 2020

Comedy shows nominated in Edinburgh TV Festival Awards 2020

Defending The Guilty, Feel Good, GameFace, Mum, Sex Education and Stath Lets Flats are amongst the nominees for the Edinburgh TV Festival Awards 2020.

British Comedy Guide, 25th August 2020

BAFTA TV Awards 2020 nominations

Catastrophe, Derry Girls, Fleabag and Stath Lets Flats are amongst the nominees in the BAFTA TV Awards 2020.

British Comedy Guide, 4th June 2020

Working from home has done nothing to dent Graham Norton's chat juggernaut and the calibre of guests (confirmed nearer to showtime) is as A-list as ever. One of the highlights of Norton's video interviews is that you get to see the celebrities' houses, while the lo-fi musical performances are equally disarming.

Hannah Verdier, The Guardian, 1st May 2020

How shows are coping without a studio audience

If somebody tells a joke, and nobody is around to hear it, was it actually funny?

Steven McIntosh, BBC, 28th April 2020

How long can "live" shows, especially those allegedly based on wit, survive video-calling and self-isolation? Graham Norton seems to work, chiefly because he's good, and talking one to one, with decent guests, and pauses before question and answer. Plus, he gets to mull on the concept of his own show, the big red chair being designed to let "ordinary" people tell their own "stories": "That's the concept anyway. In practice, it's usually New Zealanders telling how they shat themselves."

Euan Ferguson, The Observer, 26th April 2020

Can a chat show work without an audience?

The Graham Norton Show returned on Friday night, but this was the Coronavirus version. The guests were onscreen at home and there was no studio audience. No studio in fact. Norton conjured one up through the magic of television. But apart from that there wasn't much magic on display.

Bruce Dessau, Beyond The Joke, 11th April 2020

It is comforting to see that it's business as usual for Norton's chat juggernaut as he welcomes virtual guests to his sofa for the 27th series. The lovable presenter is filming at home and in this even more relaxed format, the stars will keep the stories coming over a few glasses of wine.

Hannah Verdier, The Guardian, 10th April 2020

Mash Report to be self-filmed from home

The BBC has announced details of new and altered entertainment programming, including the next series of The Mash Report to be filmed at the stars' respective homes.

British Comedy Guide, 24th March 2020