As popular as it was controversial, Johnny Speight's classic sitcom satirised the less acceptable aspects of entrenched working-class culture and the generation gap, creating a sea change in television comedy that influenced just about every sitcom that followed. As relevant today as when first transmitted, Speight's liberal attitude to comedy shone a light on some of the more unsavoury aspects of our national character to great effect. As Speight himself said: "I didn't create Alf Garnett - I just grassed on him". Starring Warren Mitchell as highly opinionated, true-blue bigot Alf Garnett, 'Till Death Us Do Part' sees him mouthing off on race, immigration, party politics and any other issues that take his fancy. His rantings meet fierce opposition in the form of his left-wing, Liverpudlian layabout son-in-law Mike, while liberal daughter Rita despairs, and long-suffering wife Else occasionally wields a sharp put-down of her own. Though all colour episodes exist, many early black and white episodes were wiped decades ago. The recent recovery of the episode 'Intolerance', however, alongside off-air audio recordings made on original transmission allow us to present a complete run of all seven series.