With Philippa Forrester.
Nature series. Rpt Stereo
Last in the cartoon series. Rpt
Today: the Why Bird Stop. A Felgate production for BBCtv
David Frost interviews news makers.
Executive editor Bob Wheaton
Including at 8.15 and 9.00 News and Weather
Harvest thanksgiving service from St Bartholomew's Church, Ducklington, Oxfordshire.
Hymns include: Come Ye Thankful People Come; To Thee 0 Lord, Our Hearts We Raise; We Plough the Fields and Scatter.
Magazine programme for deaf and hard of hearing people.
This week, a look at problems digital phones can cause hearing-aid users. With signing and subtitles.
Drama starring Eric Portman
Three wartime pilgrims on their way to Canterbury discover that the girls in a quiet Kent village are frightened to go out at night because of a mysterious man who pours glue in their hair.
With Dennis Price, John Sweet , Esmond Knight and Charles Hawtrey.
Directors Michael Powell and Emenc Pressburger
(1944) 8/W pages 67-74
With John Craven. Plus the week's weather at 12.55pm. Stereo
Followed by On the Record
Analysis of the week's political events withjohn Humphrys.
Live coverage from Estoril, Portugal. With commentary by Murray Walker and Jonathan Palmer. Producer Mark Wilkin
Executive producer Jim Reside
Omnibus edition. The stalemate continues between Pauline and Arthur.
Gavin Campbell finds out how to cope in a crisis from paramedic Muriel Abbot.
A Diverse production for BBCtv Subtitled
Jon Snow appeals on behalf of the "Who Cares?" Trust, which gives support to young people in the care system. (Repeatedon Wednesday at 3.30pm)
DONATIONS: Jon Snow[address removed] (Telephone free on 0[number removed])
This week, Nanny Smith talks to parents who have children with sleeping problems. Series producer Pat Holland
Executive producer Nikki Cheetham
Pop idols Take That have a break from touring to reveal their wardrobe, while young shoe designers Lawler Duffy put their best feet forward.
The search starts tonight for the Bride of the Year, with a honeymoon in Barbados awaiting the eventual winners. With Jeff Banks , Caryn Franklin and Brenda Emmanus.
Executive producer Roger Casstles
With Chris Lowe.
Weather Suzanne Charlton
This week, a visit to the Yesterday's Farming show at Crewkerne in south Somerset to see how the harvest was brought in a century ago. Alan Titchmarsh celebrates the rural ways of a past generation and sees how their modern-day counterparts cope with life in the countryside. Among the hymns are harvest favourites We Plough the Fields and Scatter and Come Ye Thankful People Come.
Producer Allan Lee ; Editor Helen Alexander
Hyacinth agrees to meet the Ladies' Luncheon Club special guest at the railway station, but the assignment proves more difficult than she imagined. With Patricia Routledge , Clive Swift , Josephine Tewson ,
Judy Cornwell , Geoffrey Hughes , Mary Millar and David Griffin.
Written by Roy Clarke
Director/Producer Harold Snoad
Lovejoy is menaced by a private debt collector, causing him to attempt to hijack one of Charlotte's auctions.
Episode written by Roger Marshall
Producer Jo Wright : Director Nick Laughland
A spate of burglaries throws suspicion on Sharon and Tracey. But can they rely on Dorien to take their side?
Episode written by Geoff Rowley Director/Producer Charlie Hanson An Alomo production for BBCtv
With Martyn Lewis.
Weather Suzanne Charlton
A bittersweet drama about a street party held in a suburban London square to mark the 1981 Royal Wedding. After two years of the Thatcher administration there is recession and unrest, but the economic boom is just around the corner.
Meanwhile, there's the fairytale wedding of Charles and Diana to celebrate.
Among the assorted revellers at the party is veteran comic actor Leslie Phillips, and Bread star Peter Howitt. The screenplay is by William Humble, whose previous Screen One credits include Hancock.
SEE THIS WEEK page6
A Suitable Case for Treatment? For the past four years a 59-year-old sex abuser of children has been trying to persuade doctors to castrate him, without success. The doctors want instead to treat him with drugs, and argue that whereas a sex-change castration is based on "free and informed" consent, this man's desire for such drastic treatment is based on fear. But what if he belie ves that it is the only way he can be prevented from further offences? He has rejected drugs because of possible side effects, and because he does not believe he has the self-discipline necessary to make regular clinical visits. Instead, he wants an irreversible operation.
Doesn't he have the right to choose? Shouldn't he be allowed the operation for the sake of potential victims? Producer Kim Gordon
Series producer Michael Waterhouse
A Roger Bolton production for BBCtv
Jack Thompson Foley and "Black"
Arthur battle it out for the position of top man in the harsh, boozy, isolated world of Australian sheep shearing.
Director Ken Hannam (1975)
FILM REVIEWS pages 67-74
Highlights of the climax to the three-day Ryder Cup competition.