However, fans on the show can re-watch a special one-off episode on the BBC iPlayer, hosted by Fiona Bruce, but with one big change to the weekend staple.
Airing earlier this week, the Antiques Roadshow’s World War I special was filmed at the Etaples Military Cemetery in France.
For this particular show, items were not valued, but spoken about in-depth.
Fiona presented a selection of the most emotive and poignant items chosen by the BBC valuation team to mark the end of World War I and its aftermath.
The programme featured cherished mementoes of sacrifice and remembrance to surprising objects that offered an insight into care for the wounded, but in a huge format change, valuations were removed from the show.
Family members who now hold onto the items spoke openly about the history behind the mementoes.
The point of the show was to reveal how the impact of World War I was felt across the world and by all sections of society.
Viewers praised the show for not valuing the “priceless” items, a rare thing for the show.
One viewer tweeted: “They’re not placing valuations on the objects and memorabilia from the Great War, and rightly so, they’re beyond price. #AntiquesRoadshow.”
“Moving & incredibly sobering @BBC_ARoadshow World War 1 Special tonight. I’m in bits & so glad they aren’t giving valuations; the families stories are fascinating / heartbreaking enough. #ww1centenary #thankyou100 #AntiquesRoadshow,” posted another.
A third added: “Thanks #AntiquesRoadshow for beginning this evening with stories of the nurses and doctors who gave so much, along with others, in the Great War.”
“I never watch the #AntiquesRoadshow bit tonight is an exception. WW1 special with the most incredible stories. No valuations just stories. It’s going to be an emotional week. #100Years #Remembrance,” wrote another.
A fifth said: “A different #AntiquesRoadshow today. Fascinating stories about very brave people… well worth watching.”
“Brilliant and an Interesting show this week #AntiquesRoadshow,” gushed another.
One viewer added: “Words I never thought I’d tweet…. #AntiquesRoadshow that was extremely interesting and extremely emotional. #WW1Special.”
Fiona was moved by two poppies picked in the ruins of Ypres in 1915, and a tray made by a soldier blinded by mustard gas.
The show also featured a document that was behind the silencing the guns and brought the First World War to an end.
Militaria specialist Mark Smith heard the story of Indian Army surgeon Nabi Ahmad Sidiqi, revealing how people from across the world were affected by the war.
Siobhan Tyrrell found out about Lady Dorothie Feilding, a volunteer nurse and ambulance driver who became the first woman to earn the Military Medal for bravery.