Divine Designs World, 8pm Paul Binski (above) visits the chapel at Kings College, Cambridge. This ornate and extraordinary building, described by 19th-century art critic and social commentator John Ruskin as a sow lying on its back with its legs in the air, took several generations of kings to build. Begun in the Renaissance, it has an oak screen carved with images from Italy, and Tudor symbols adorn the walls. The furnishings were completed by Henry VIII and carved into the oak are the initials H and A, for Henry and Anne Boleyn. Within a few years, their romance had sparked the reformation of the English church and the creation of a Protestant England. The religious turmoil that followed lasted into the next century. Dissatisfaction with both Catholic and Protestant Christianity led to the formation of one group that established a utopian religious community in the country in southern England. At Little Gidding, Binski visits a church immortalised by TS Eliot in his poem of the same name, where Nicholas Ferrar founded a way of life that is reflected in the church's simple design.