Today's story: "Rabbits Galore" written and told by Norman Tyrrell
Presenters this week Marla Landi, Johnny Ball
Author/Storyteller (Rabbits Galore):
Starring Leslie Caron, Mel Ferrer, Jean Pierre Aumont
with Zsa Zsa Gabor, Kurt Kasznar
A poor French girl finds romance and adventure with a group of travelling showmen.
Based on a story by:
In the 80 years between 1568 and 1648 the Dutch won their independence from Spain and took over the bulk of Portuguese trade in South-East Asia.
Reporting: Peter Woods
With Martin Bell, Michael Blakey, Michael Clayton, Michael Sullivan, David Tindall, Richard Whitmore
A Europa presentation
It is almost 12 months since Georges Jean Raymond Pompidou walked up the steps of the Elysee Palace in Paris to become the second president of France's Fifth Republic.
Tonight we look at a selection of some of the TV programmes made in many countries about the mood of France since Pompidou.
Introduced by Derek Hart
Buck and Manolito are victims of the worst crime in the West.
Is it really vital for mothers to spend all their waking lives with their children? How do people in other lands go about teaching their kids to behave well? Are children happier in the Botswana bush, in the forests of New Guinea, or at boarding school in the Home Counties? Does it really do any harm for children to know all about sex?
The second programme in The Family of Man series compares the way people go about bringing up children in five different places: Colne, Lancashire; Esher, Surrey; a village in the Indian Himalayas; another in northern Botswana; and a forest settlement in the highlands of New Guinea.
Written and produced by John Percival
From the League of Champions tonight's programme features Fred Davis v Kingsley Kennerley.
Fred Davis is at the moment bottom of League 1 and needs a lot of points to qualify for the semi-finals. But in snooker everything's possible if you've got the skill.
Introduced by Alan Weeks
In the early 1930s an unusual situation existed in the British film industry. The talkies had just come in and there was a shortage of film stars - particularly in the shape of pretty girls who could rival the glamour girls of Hollywood.
Four of the first British starlets - or 'baby stars,' as they were then called, tell how they were discovered and groomed for stardom. Gwyneth Lloyd, Diana Cotton,
Dorothy Hyson, Diana Napier Tauber
(Mr Korda's 'high-class bitches': see page 9)
Recently Joan Bakewell went to France to talk to the world-famous couturier at his salon in Paris and also in his country house at Croissy.
A filmed impression of the buildup to the bizarre fashion show put on annually by Ossie Clark, one of Britain's most avant-garde designers.