NDR Television,8.15 p.m.
The forest-owning Brinkmann family had the idea of giving wine a try. On the southern slope of the Teutoburg Forest in Bad Iburg, Jan Brinkmann planted vines on a 27-degree slope. It is the only hillside site approved for viticulture in Lower Saxony. The highlight of the year is the harvest with many volunteers.
SWR Television, 8.15 p.m.
SWR presenter Anna Lena Dörr undertakes an adventurous journey to islands in the river and ends up on beaches, in a castle, in a monastery, in the middle of a vineyard and in an asparagus field. In the river, she is literally surrounded by water - and in constant motion.
3sat, 4.00 p.m.
Tamina Kallert and her friend Franziska rent a houseboat. Their itinerary touches medieval towns like Carcassonne, leads through the wine-growing regions of the Minervois and the Corbières and charming towns like Narbonne and Béziers. The Canal du Midi, one of the oldest waterways in Europe, is a masterpiece of engineering: begun in 1666 and completed in just 14 years of construction, it has 328 locks, bridges and tunnels. Once important for transporting wine, today it is France's most popular canal for houseboat holidays. In 1996 it was declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
3sat, 3.20 a.m.
North of the Pyrenees, between the Atlantic and the Mediterranean, lies Gascony. The heart of this ancient farming country is Armagnac, the land of the most famous of all musketeers: d'Artagnan. Armagnac is the traditional brandy distilled from wine. It matures for 15 to 20 years in oak barrels, a delicacy and a point of honour for every winegrower in Armagnac. Many rely on the experience of Paul Jironie, who spends a lifetime travelling the countryside with his mobile distillery, the Alambic, like a midwife to a home birth.
hr television, 12.30 p.m.
For the Palatinate winegrower Anne (Henriette Richter-Röhl), things are tough right from the start as the new boss of the Wader wine estate. First, she barely manages to save her vines during a frosty spell, and then the supervisory authority shuts down her winery on suspicion of fraud. Only when it has been clarified whether 3,000 litres of wine were sold under the table and who over-sulphurised the red wine in the tanks can production and sales continue. That takes time - and by then the Waders will probably be broke! Only when Anne's mother Käthe (Leslie Malton) stands up for the serious mistakes under her management is there a way out of the threatening situation. However, the patriarch, who wanted to prove herself after the death of her highly respected husband, finds it difficult to sacrifice her reputation as a winemaker. Anne's uncle Bruno (Jürgen Heinrich) is also faced with a professional and private shambles. After being thrown out by his wife Christel (Judith von Radetzky), who owns the second Wader vineyard, the formerly powerful winemaker is faced with nothing. In order to get back into business, he is willing to use any means. He wants to buy land on behalf of Japanese investors. Meanwhile, Anne's 17-year-old daughter Tori (Caroline Hartig), who wants to move to Mannheim with her boyfriend Philipp (Nikolas Weber) and study music, has to cope with a serious disappointment. When he drops out under pressure from his parents, Tory questions the great love. Picture file: Winery_Wader.jpg
SWR Television, 2.40 p.m.
The Reblaus Express winds its way uphill through the vineyards of Retz - it travels leisurely from the Weinviertel to the Waldviertel. An old line, long disused, in a sparsely populated area. Vines, fields and forests alternate, a paradise for cyclists. They enjoy using the Reblaus Express, which is run by an association. In the past, mainly wood and grain were transported here, but now they are even thinking about starting freight traffic again. At least on weekends, the idyllic railway is experiencing a renaissance, just like the Waldviertel narrow-gauge railway, which is once again attracting guests with steam trains. Here, too, the saying goes: there's life in the old dog yet.
3sat, 11.45 a.m.
A summer evening with friends, good conversation and original mixed drinks. But where to get them and how to prepare them? "Hessen à la carte" accompanies people who know a thing or two about "indulgence". Severin Simon in Spessart, for example, is a multi-award-winning master distiller and winemaker, and his wife Simone is a trained sommelier. In the fifth generation, fine distillates for rum and gin are produced in their own small winery and distillery. No automation, no chemistry, just good raw materials and the art of distilling. And for ecological reasons, Severin Simon has the molasses for his rum transported quite traditionally by sailing ship. Another connoisseur in the bunch is Tim Wegge. In his "Genusserie" in Bad Vilbel, the bartender and self-confessed rum lover conjures up the most delicious summer drinks from 380 rums, including rum and gin from the Spessart. In his bar and also at the many tastings, he "rums" his guests - that's what he calls it himself.
ZDF, 8.15 p.m.
For one year Eva Brenner accompanies three families whose lives were turned upside down by the flood in the Ahr valley. Their houses were destroyed and have to be repaired. In the case of the Schumacher family from Marienthal, their professional existence is also at stake, because the winegrowing business, including the wine tavern, sank into the floods along with their house. Since there is no insurance cover and aid money is very slow to arrive, the question of reconstruction is still unresolved.
arte, 5.50 p.m.
In the middle of Lake Iseo, surrounded by a mountain panorama up to 2,000 metres high, lies Monte Isola. About 17,000 olive trees grow on the island, the northernmost in all of Italy. This is due to the particularly mild microclimate of the lake at the foothills of the Alps. It also favours viticulture on the southern shore. The Franciacorta sparkling wine, which was created here in the 1960s, is now sought after worldwide.
arte, 6.35 p.m.
Fantastic views are the trademark of the Border Panorama Trail. Between Austria and Slovenia, it leads hikers uphill and downhill through quiet forests, through the old cultural landscape of Styria and the eventful history of a divided region. What was once a strictly guarded dividing line has become a connecting path. For farmers, winegrowers and nature conservationists, "over there and over there" are now one. The border panorama trail winds through the romantic vineyards of the "Styrian Tuscany" and on through the floodplain landscapes of the Drau and Mur rivers. Picture file: Grenzwege.jpg
3sat, 11.45 a.m.
In the cellars of the archbishop's palace in Kromeríz (German: Kremsier), wine stocks for the Vatican are stored alongside the wine of the Olomouc bishop. But the time-honoured walls acquired just as much historical significance in the revolutionary year of 1848, when the constituent Diet, which had fled, drew up a draft constitution here to transform the Habsburg monarchy into a federalist state.
hr television, 2.30 p.m.
Anne (Henriette Richter-Röhl) is determined to convert the traditional family farm completely to organic viticulture. Her new methods - and above all the renunciation of pesticides - meet with fierce resistance from her neighbours. The winegrowers fear not only a pest infestation for their vines, but also a loss of image for the tradition-rich winegrowing region. The dispute escalates when Anne's vines are damaged and she fires on the opposite side in an interview. Soon she finds herself alone. She is even threatened with expulsion from the winegrowers' association! Anne's uncle Bruno (Jürgen Heinrich) wants to use the discord to buy up land on behalf of Japanese investors. Neither Anne nor the winegrowers realise that he is playing a double game. Only when it is almost too late does he have to reveal his interests. Anne's daughter Tori (Caroline Hartig) finally wants to know the truth about her biological father. With the support of her grandmother Käthe (Leslie Malton), she sets out to find him. Anne only notices when the blind 17-year-old goes to see him alone and gets into great danger.
SR Television, 8.15 p.m.
What do presenter Günther Jauch and philosopher Karl Marx have to do with each other? An intricate story in which Riesling from the Mosel, Saar and Ruwer plays a significant role... The report tells stories from the largest Riesling-growing region in the world. They are stories that hardly anyone knows. Who knows that the state guests of the German President are served sparkling wine from the Moselle instead of champagne? That the Queen likes to raise her glass with Moselle wine during her dinner speeches? That more than a hundred years ago the German Emperor took his special train to the Moselle three times because he liked the Riesling so much? That this wine was the most expensive in the world back then? The spectators also watch the vines ripen and are present when Kilian and Angelika Franzen climb into their vineyard - the steepest in Europe with a gradient of 65 percent. Everything here is manual labour.
SWR Television, 8.15 p.m.
Once volcanoes bubbled here - today the Kaiserstuhl in Baden-Württemberg is a paradise for gourmets, nature fans and hiking enthusiasts. The region is one of the most beautiful excursion destinations in Germany. It is famous for its wines, the hospitality of the people and the almost Mediterranean climate with exotic flora and fauna. SWR reporter Ramon Babazadeh explores this unique natural paradise on a hiking tour. The volcanic island on the southern Upper Rhine is the perfect spot for a photo safari. With a nature photographer, the presenter wants to lure rare natural beauties like the hoopoe or the shy bee-eater in front of the camera. A hike with goats leads to the most beautiful vantage points. He meets a top vintner who also produces wine in New Zealand and a pioneer of aromatic and herbal cuisine. The sporting highlight of the Kaiserstuhl trip is playing football with the Weinelf - the German national team of winemakers.
Das Erste (ARD), 2.30 p.m.
Sometimes it all seems like a dream to her: Juliane Eller from Alsheim is something like the shooting star among German female winegrowers. At the age of only 23, she took over her parents' vineyard and, despite the financial risks, radically restructured the business. That was six years ago. Since then, a new wind has been blowing at the winery - quality instead of quantity. The winemaker's daughter relies on organic guidelines and manual harvesting. She has created her own wine line with "Juwel" wines. But nothing works without the family. Juli ane is glad that her parents Thomas and Ingrid are still involved. Grandma Katharina takes care of the physical well-being at the winery. For her wine marketing, Juliane Eller used social media from the very beginning; after all, she belongs to the "Instagram generation". She also wants to get younger people excited about German wine. Why not work with real celebrities for this? The young winemaker from Rheinhessen managed to get presenter Joko Winterscheidt on board. Joko then convinced a good friend to join in: actor Matthias Schweighöfer. Today, the three successfully market their "3 Freunde wine". But success has its price. Besides working in the vineyard, Juliane Eller now travels a lot, sometimes too much. This leaves little time for her private life. © SWR, free of charge - use in accordance with the general terms and conditions in close content-related, editorial connection with the SWR programme named if "Bild: SWR" (S2) is quoted. SWR Press/Picture Communications, Baden-Baden, Tel: 07221/929-26868, firstname.lastname@example.org
Bavarian Television, 3.15 p.m.
The west of Burgundy has always remained rural - amidst all the rich Romanesque and Gothic architecture. Wine cannot thrive here. The wine-growing area in Burgundy is spread over three departments: Yonne, Côte-d'Or and Saône-et-Loire.
3sat, 6.45 pm
An idyllic day in the vineyards, singing nuns on their way in God's beautiful nature - then Sister Camilla suddenly finds a dead body under a wayside cross on the western slope. When Inspector Josef Baumert learns that Camilla, of all people, found the body, it is clear to him: he can forget about an undisturbed investigation into the case of the murdered vintner's helper Franky Strobel. In fact, the nun sets to work immediately. Unlike Baumert, she is convinced that the murder and the strange cases of damage at the Feuerbach winery, where Franky was employed, are connected. Did someone want to bankrupt the winegrowing family? While Camilla investigates this question, Baumert and criminal assistant Manfred Reusch inspect the Feuerbach winery, where Franky lived and worked. In his room, they puzzle together a blackmail letter and find evidence of forbidden additives in the wine. For the inspector it is clear: winemaker Magnus Feuerbach has adulterated, his helper Franky Strobel found out and wanted to blackmail him. Picture file: nun_commissioner.jpg
SWR Television, 8.15 p.m.
The SWR documentary by author Susanne Gebhardt is a foray through Alsace with its varied landscapes, the European metropolis of Strasbourg and people in whose everyday lives Alsatian identity is palpable. Stonemasons of the Strasbourg Cathedral hoist the tricolour on the top of the tower - a daring manoeuvre. Not far away is Strasbourg's "Quartier Allemand" with Wilhelminian architecture. Two brothers, gallery owners for Alsatian art, enliven the regional heritage with cultural talks. Alsace is rural. In the villages you often hear Alsatian dialect, for example in Seebach, one of the most beautiful half-timbered villages in northern Alsace. A German-French winegrowers' couple produces organic wine and crémant. The village of Kirrwiller offers exclusivity with the Royal Palace, France's third largest variety theatre. Climbing fans will find one of the top climbing spots in the Northern Vosges at the Altwindstein castle ruins. Alsace is also one of the regions with the most castles in Europe.
arte, 6.35 p.m.
The Gironde is a fascinating and diverse region. France's largest department is characterised by fine wines and oyster farming, as well as a diverse natural environment with great biodiversity. The Gironde determines the climate of the region: the water surface of the river evaporates so much liquid that it is never too hot and never too cold here. The sediments deposited on its banks over thousands of years make the soil one of the most valuable wine-growing areas in the world.
3sat, 2.25 p.m.
Argentina is one of the largest wine-growing countries in the world. Wine grows mainly on the eastern slopes of the Argentine Andes. The province of Mendoza is especially known for Malbec and other red wines. Actually, the region around Mendoza is almost a desert. But the soils are excellent for growing grapes, and there is plenty of sun. The Incas already recognised the potential and laid irrigation channels. Building on this, the winegrowers of the region created an ingenious canal system with the meltwater from the Andes. Although this can only irrigate about four percent of the land, it is enough for viticulture and also to make the desert city of Mendoza habitable. Picture file: Mendoza.jpg
3sat, 2.50 p.m.
Patagonia is a mythical place. Tierra del Fuego, the big island with its fairy-tale forests, lies for many at the end of the world. Here you will find what is probably the southernmost gourmet restaurant on earth. Viticulture is still quite young here: in the laboratory of the "Bodega Chacra", international wine experts develop one of the best Pinot Noir wines in America. Sheep farming is also an important economic factor in this southernmost region of the world. Of course, lambs are also a delicious meal. One of the largest breeders in the region, Fernando Menendéz, invites you to a traditional lamb on the spit.
The highest vineyard in the world lies at an altitude of over 3,000 metres on a plateau in north-west Argentina. Surrounding it are huge cactus forests. 350 days of sunshine a year spoil the grapes. At the same time, the altitude of the Andes with its large temperature differences stresses the plants. This gives the wines a special flavour. The salt harvest at 3,500 metres, at Argentina's largest salt lake, leaves the locals breathless.
Bavarian Television, 10.45 p.m.
The popular holiday region of South Tyrol is nestled between the Eastern Alps and the Dolomites. Rugged mountains meet gentle vineyards, and the sun shines 300 days a year. This is where Tyrolean down-to-earthness and Italian lightness come together. The film team explores the picturesque wine villages along the South Tyrolean Wine Road to Lake Kaltern by bike.
3sat, 2.30 p.m.
Mallorca is best experienced outside the summer high season. The temperatures are pleasant, the beaches are not overcrowded and the hotel prices are often cheaper. September is the month of the grape harvest and perfect for tasting the local wines, for example during a ride on the "Wine Express". The wooden train on wheels, takes visitors to a tasting in the middle of the vineyard. Locals stock up on grapes in Palma's indoor market before New Year's Eve, as those who eat a berry at each of the twelve chimes are said to be blessed with good fortune in the coming year. Picture file: Wine Express.jpg
SWR Television, 6.15 p.m.
One year after the devastating flood in the Ahr valley, how far has reconstruction come? How are the winegrowers and retailers doing? What has become of the tonnes of rubbish and debris? Are helpers still needed? "made in Südwest" visits people who were accompanied shortly after the flood disaster. The Mayschoß winegrowers' cooperative had to demolish its historic main building, but managed to save the 2021 vintage. The building rubble was a matter for waste disposal specialist Sascha Hurtenbach. He coordinated the professional disposal with the Ahrweiler district. The disposal of the contaminated sludge is still ongoing.
ZDF, 1.45 a.m.
For the Schumacher family from Marienthal, their livelihood is at stake, because the house and the wine-growing business, including the wine tavern, have sunk in the floods. Since there is no insurance cover and aid money is only coming in very slowly, the reconstruction is still unclear. The Lus family from Altenburg and the Schäfer family from Reimerzhoven were able to renovate their houses, at least partially, and thus resume their old lives.
3sat, 10.15 a.m.
September is the month of the grape harvest and perfect for tasting the delicious local wines, for example during a ride on the "Wine Express". This is a wooden train on wheels that takes visitors to the tasting in the middle of the vineyard.
NDR Television, 8.15 p.m.
If you want to understand Italy and its culture, you don't have to go to Rome or Milan. A journey through the northern Apennines shows where the heart of Italy beats: in the green forests, the abandoned villages and the gentle hilly landscape. 20-year-old Andrea Barrani dreams of producing his own wine on the steep slopes of the Cinque Terre. Picture file: Liguria.jpg
SR Television, 8.15 p.m.
What does television presenter Günther Jauch have to do with the philosopher Karl Marx? A tangled story in which Riesling from the Mosel, Saar and Ruwer plays a significant role. The report tells stories from the largest Riesling-growing region in the world. They are stories that hardly anyone knows. Who knows that the German President's guests of state are served sparkling wine from the Moselle instead of champagne? That the Queen likes to raise her glass with Moselle wine during her dinner speeches? That more than a hundred years ago the German Emperor took his special train to the Moselle three times because he liked the Riesling so much? That this wine was the most expensive in the world at the time? The longest steep slope in the world belongs to TV star presenter Günther Jauch. He is even related to Karl Marx, who probably wouldn't have come up with his revolutionary theories without viticulture on the Mosel.
WDR Television, 9.00 p.m.
A year has passed since the flood disaster hit western Germany in the night of 14 to 15 July 2021. The vines of winegrower Helmut Gieler and his wife Martina in Dernau on the Ahr have largely survived the flood. They are situated on a slope. Their vines directly on the river, however, were destroyed, and their house, in the middle of the village, was flooded up to the second floor. The damage runs into the hundreds of thousands - and the Gielers were not insured.
NDR Television, 2.15 p.m.
The Elbe is a habitat for many people. It is a transport and shipping route, offers a tourist destination with the Elbe Cycle Route and, thanks to the landscape and climatic conditions such as the Elbe meadows, creates ideal grazing land for farm animals. And the slopes are also ideal for viticulture.
WDR Television,6.15 p.m.
Björn and Tamina take a fascinating tour through an underground cellar at a winery where millions of bottles of sparkling wine are stored. A Trentino classic is served on an organic farm: Polenta is one of the foundations of regional cuisine and tastes different in almost every valley.
SWR Television, 8.15 p.m.
One year after the flood disaster in July 2021, people in the Ahr valley are looking forward again. In an unprecedented show of solidarity, everything has been set in motion here so that the Ahrsteig and the Rotweinwanderweg can be experienced again. Also the former government bunker in Dernau, which - once sealed - is now to be partially reopened. Three days visiting the Ahr valley, with a tourist's view of a region that works together. In the Ahr, the inhabitants confidently say: "We are becoming colourful again".
Bavarian Television, 2.30 p.m.
South of Lake Kaltern, on the South Tyrolean Wine Road, lies the municipality of Tramin, known above all for wines made from the Gewürztraminer grape variety. Elisabeth Rehm welcomes singers and musicians from all over South Tyrol.
WDR Television, 8.15 p.m.
Anne Willmes explores the secret of the famous Madeira Wine. Madeira is a protected designation of origin (PDO) for the fortified wine from the island of Madeira, which belongs to Portugal. It is a fortified wine, i.e. wine fortified with brandy.
3sat, 11.50 a.m.
"At Table in... Istria" tells about the life of the Tikel family between truffle hunting, grape harvesting and the preparation of Istrian delicacies. Ivica Tikel is a passionate truffle hunter. Only white truffles he has never found. Mother Ivanka cooks aromatic Istrian specialities such as fuzi with truffles, boškarin meat under peka and mussels buzara-style. At the northern end of the Adriatic lies Croatia's largest peninsula, Istria. While the coastal region is known for its picturesque little towns, the lesser-known hinterland fascinates with the beauty and lushness of its nature. This is where the Tikel family lives. Ivica Tikel, his older brother Denis and younger sister Marijana farm several vineyards and two large olive groves together with their parents. The Tikels are self-sufficient, everything they need to live thrives on their farm. They earn their living by selling their high-quality wines and olive oil.
Great hospitality, good wine, good food, 2000 hours of sunshine a year, a landscape like something out of a picture book: the German Wine Route. In March, the almond blossom heralds the arrival of spring. During this time, the traditional wine region is particularly inviting for hiking, cycling and climbing. The film team accompanies former wine princess Christina Fischer on a journey through her homeland. It goes from the Palatinate Forest to Deidesheim.
hr television, 8.15 p.m.
Celebrity chef Ali Güngörmüs meets Jens Tausch and his best friend Thomas Hirschbiegel in Amöneburg (Marburg). The two are passionate hobby chefs and musicians. They trade in cigars, wine and whisky. They celebrate all these delights on their Youtube cooking channel - in broad Hessian. What are the two grandiose Hessenbabblers up to? With Thomas' help, Jens presents ambitious crossover recipes with ideas from all over the world. They welcome Ali with exotic Thai-Mexico caprese. The main course is just as international: a juicy fillet of beef on "Fregola Sarda" - a Sardinian risotto. They open good wine to go with it. Can Jens and Thomas convince the critical professional with their cooking skills? And will he smoke a cigar with them after the meal? The following day Ali is at the cooker. As a master of crossover cuisine, how will he interpret the dishes? And who knows: maybe the professional will find new inspiration for his Munich restaurant in Amöneburg.
SWR Television, 8.15 p.m.
Rosé wines are becoming more and more popular - especially in summer they are drunk with enthusiasm on terraces and balconies. Which rosé is the best in the southwest? "Marktcheck" lets rosé fans test a selection of wines in the price range up to eight euros.
3sat, 3 .30 p.m.
Croatia has experienced a boom in recent years: secluded bays, vineyards, large forests, lakes and culturally and historically valuable buildings are responsible for this.
SWR Television, 21.45
The camera flies over legendary places in the southwest and lands with people who have a strong connection with nature. On the picturesque Moselschleife in Cochem-Zell in Rhineland-Palatinate, Angelina and Kilian Franzen cultivate vines on a difficult but beautiful steep slope.
3sat, 9.05 a.m.
Wild and untamed, the Tagliamento, the "King of the Alpine Rivers", makes its way through the Carnic Alps across the Friulian lowlands to the Adriatic Sea. In the small village of Valeriano, on the terraces above the Tagliamento, the winegrower Emilio Bulfon cultivates autochthonous grape varieties.
SWR Television, 8.15 p.m.
On a wine safari, a jeep takes you through the vineyards below the Schauenburg castle ruins.
WDR Television, 8.15 p.m.
Verona is one of the oldest and most beautiful cities in Italy - and today's destination for top chef Björn Freitag and "Wunderschön" presenter Tamina Kallert on their three-part pleasure trip through northern Italy. In Veneto's second largest metropolis, it will once again be "delicious without borders". For example, risotto all'Amarone, which is one of the most popular and typical dishes of Veronese cuisine. The risotto is prepared with ingredients that come exclusively from this region. Valpolicella wine from the area north of Verona gives this dish an intense dark red colour.
arte, 2.15 p.m.
Fantastic views are the trademark of the border panorama trail. Between Austria and Slovenia it leads uphill, downhill through quiet forests, through the old cultural landscape of Styria and the eventful history of a divided region. What was once a strictly guarded dividing line has become a connecting path. For farmers, winegrowers and nature conservationists, "over there and over there" are now one. The border panorama trail winds through the romantic vineyards of the "Styrian Tuscany" and on through the floodplain landscapes of the Drau and Mur rivers.
3sat, 11.35 a.m.
The Wienerwald is a local recreation area, but also a cultural landscape with a long tradition. The documentary shows the Vienna Woods as a cultural area with a rich history and a great present. It also presents viticulture in Neuwaldegg and the "Cobenzl" winery.
3sat, 1.50 pm
Tuscany, with its picturesque landscape, world-famous towns and its people, is one of Europe's regions of longing and attracts many tourists. Nevertheless, there are still unknown spots in the south of Tuscany, far from the tourist centres such as Florence and Pisa and the wine-growing regions in Chianti. There, a fascinating environment forms the backdrop for people who tell their stories with Italian joie de vivre.
Bavarian Television, 3.30 p.m.
The vineyard was a dilapidated terrace complex in Potsdam's World Heritage Site and is located near Sanssouci Palace. An association has set itself the goal of rebuilding the once royal vineyard.
3sat, 7.20 pm
From the Dreiseenland, the train heads south into the idyllic Lavaux, Switzerland's most famous wine region. Heading south, the train meanders leisurely through the Fribourg region. After the tunnel at Puidoux, a magical sight opens up to the train passenger: The vineyards of Lavaux in the foreground, Lake Geneva shimmering blue behind, and the snow-covered slopes of majestic Mont Blanc in the distance. The vineyard terraces of Lavaux have been a UNESCO World Heritage Site since 2007. Christelle Conne's family has run a vineyard here for generations and allows the film team a look inside.
3sat, 1.20 p.m.
Natalie Steger and her team present the oriental "land of dreams". They also show the viticulture in the Muslim dominated country. A German hotel manager reveals why Marrakech is still a dream city for so many, even decades after the wild years with Mick Jagger, Yves Saint Laurent and Jimi Hendrix.
3sat, 6.05 a.m.