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Louis Theroux's Altered States

Louis Theroux's Altered States is British Documentary TV series. It first aired on Nov 04, 2018, on BBC Two. IMDb's user rating for the series is 7.9 *. Winner of the BAFTA TV Award.

Seasons

How Many Seasons Of Louis Theroux's Altered States Were Made: 1 (3 episodes)

Season 2

BBC Two

Season 1

Season premieres on November 4, 2018

BBC Two, 3 episodes

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Louis Theroux's Altered States Episode Time

Louis Theroux's Altered States is on BBC Two (United Kingdom) Sundays at 9 pm

Last episode:

Season 1 Episode 3 (Take My Baby) - Air Date: Nov 25, 2018 (8 months ago)

News & Interviews

Louis Theroux's Altered States - Take My Baby - The Boar - per Theboar

Though perhaps not the most dramatic episode of the series, ‘Take My Baby’ sees Louis Theroux asking the hard questions, without overstepping the boundaries, and offering a balanced and thought-provoking look at such an emotive and personal subject. While open adoption may not work for everyone, it works for some. Altered States is a brilliantly made documentary series; tackling the hard issues with sensitivity, empathy, and respect, it seems that Louis Theroux can do no wrong.

Louis Theroux's Altered States: All you need to know about the new BBC documentary series - Evening Standard - via Standard

Takes My Baby, set in California, will feature Theroux exploring attitudes towards adoption in the state it occurs the most while Choosing Death experiences a different side of California with a much-debated topic of euthanasia.

Here's Your 1st Emotional Look At Louis Theroux's New Doco 'Altered States' - per Pedestrian

All American - When a star high school football player from South Central is recruited to play for Beverly Hills High School, two separate worlds collide. NEW EPISODE THURSDAYS 6PM (AEDT) - SAME DAY AS THE U.S. - ONLY ON STAN.

TV review: Louis Theroux's Altered States, BBC Two - by List

The signage in Portland does a lot of the heavy lifting for Theroux's underlying concerns. In one almost too-perfect shot, a piece of street graffiti blasts out the city's motto of 'Keep Portland Weird!', directly above a rudimentary parking sign and another message reading 'Heartbreak Dead Ahead'. There's barely-hidden pain, loneliness and dissatisfaction bubbling above the surface of many of these lives. As has been his way over the course of three decades of documentary-making, Theroux sensitively probes his subjects, asking some tough questions while never being remotely judgmental.

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