9.38 Maths Workshop: Stage 2: Round the Bend
10.0 Merry-go-Round French Trek (Part 2)
Our 'routier' continues his journey through Normandy - and the Bayeux Tapestry leads to a modern channel-crossing and his arrival in Wiltshire.
Commentary by DIANA BISHOP, MAX MASON
Producer JOHN PRESCOTT THOMAS
10.23 Exploring Science: Life Goes On
The courtship displays of birds and mammals, including man, lead to mating, fertilisation and the growth and development of the young inside the egg and inside the womb.
Narrated by JUDITH JACKSON Producer MICHAEL COYLE
A series for 4- and 5-year-olds and adults watching with them.
Introduced by David Ashton.
Book (same title), 20p from bookshops
11.0 Colour A Year's Journey Galway Bay
11.22 Music Time Programme 28
Education Now: Are we sacrificing quality for equality?
Music by JOHNNY PEARSON ‡
Weatherman BILL GILES
A programme for children under 5
by OLIVER POSTGATE The Visitor
A passing object makes life a bit too exciting
Puppets and settings by PETER FIRMIN Music by VERNON ELUOTT
with Patricia Routledge Pippi Goes Aboard by ASTRID UNDGREN : in five parts
Pippi Longstocking is nine years old, lives alone but with a horse and a monkey, and does exactly as she pleases. She gets up when she likes, never goes to school, talks a great deal and is unexpectedly strong.
Today: Pippi Goes Shopping
with John Noakes
Peter Purves , Lesley Judd
Producer JOHN ADCOCK
Assistant editor ROSEMARY GILL Editor BIDDY BAXTEB
A new series of comedy cartoons
When Roobarb turned over a new leaf. Told by RICHARD BRIERS ‡
with Peter Woods Weatherman
Look North, South Today
Look East, Midlands Today
Points West, Spotlight South West News, interviews and analysis from your region tonight, including local weather
This week: I, Mudd
In great trepidation, the Captain of the USS Enterprise is forcibly transported to what some might suppose a dream world ruled, surprisingly, by the most incorrigible scoundrel of the space age.
Written by DICK CLEMENT and IAN LA FRENAIS starring
The Shape of Things to Come
The death of disreputable old Uncle Jacob is received by the Collier family with a mixture of regret and relief. The funeral gives Bob a discerning insight into his own future.
Designer JOHN HURST
Producer BERNAIID THOMPSON ‡
Book (same title). 50p, from bookshops
The Price of Peace
Along with everything else, the price of peace is soaring. Despite controversial cutbacks the British defence project still adds up to a staggering £4½thousand million. But according to a special internal inquiry almost exactly that amount is being wasted each year by Britain and her allies in NATO through duplication and non-standardisation of weapons systems. A high price to pay in peacetime and possibly the ultimate price to pay in war.
Tonight in a special report Robert MacNeil examines NATO, the last of the big spenders, and the allies who ' compete more amongst each other than against the enemy.' Presented by David Dimblcby
Producer DAVID GERRARD Editor FRANKSMITH
with Kenneth Kendall and Peter Woods and the BBC's reporters and correspondents around the world Weather
Telly Savalas as Police Lieutenant Theo Kojak a tough cop with a tough job in a tough town - New York with guest stars Hector Elizondo Barbara Rhoades Web of Death
The perfect crime? Kojak assigns Detective Ferro to work with him on the investigation into a clever, calculated murder. But, unknown to Kojak, the killer is Ferro himself.
A set of 26 plays based on passages from WINSTON S. CHURCHILL'S A History of the English-Speaking Peoples
Episode 25: True Patriots All by RAY LAWLER
(WINSTON CHURCHILL) starring
Music composed by MALCOLM WILLIAMSON Conducted by YUVAL ZALIOUK Programme devised by BRIAN RAWLINSON Script editor and GERALD SAVORY Producer Make-up SANDRA SHEPHERD
Costume designer BETTY ALDISS Designer MARTIN COLLINS Director JOHN GLENISTER
John Standfield MARTIN:
King William IV:
William de Gillern:
Clerk of Court:
The last of a series of ten personal views on the environment 10: We shape our buildings and our buildings shape us by TERENCE LEE
' Should we try to control people by controlling their environments? I think it is not only possible and proper, but inevitable.' The Professor of Environmental Psychology at Surrey University suggests how we could avoid many of our previous mistakes and use new experimental knowledge positively.
Producer MICHAEL GARROD