Well, clearly the BBC was waiting for my piece in MWBG.
Lions & Donkeys: 10 Big Myths De-bunked
Okay, it's written by Dan Snow who some would probably say wasn't a proper historian, but even so.
The Beeb also has these "iWonder" guides on the Great War. There will be 25 of them, with 8 published so far. Looking at the text on the website, I think this one might be very interesting and perhaps more controversial than you might think:
Has war poetry distorted our view of World War One?
This is written by the poet Ian McMillan and makes the surprising claims that "Although Dulce et Decorum Est is written from the poet’s point of view, it's important to remember it is a work of fiction" and "A select group of well-educated soldier officers, including Wilfred
Owen, came to view the war as one of pity and horror. This was a
minority view but expressed through powerful and well-written poetry. In
the 1960s a literary elite decided this was the most authentic view of
the conflict because it chimed with their own anti-war feelings."
I suggest we now all write up Barnsley's favourite son as a right wing officer class stooge.