6.40 Human Factors in Aviation. 7.5 Quantum Theory and Atomic Structure.
7.30 Tropical Forest.
Story: The King Who Built a Tower to the Moon (traditional)
Presenters Chloe Ashcroft, Stuart McGugan
Book: Play School Play Ideas 2, 75p, from bookshops. The Tale of a Donkey's Tail and Other Stories from Play School, record (REC 232) or cassette (MRMC 045). Bang on a Drum, songs from Play School and Play Away, record (REC 242), or cassette (MRMC 004), from record shops. Materials needed for Play School listed on CEEFAX page 144 (BBC1)
4.55 The Market Town. 5.20 Zone Fossils.
5.45 Maths- Matrix Transformations. 6.10 M101/10 Area Games. 6.35 Atoms and Molecules.
with sub-titles for the hard-of-hearing, followed by Weather on 2
The last of ten programmes on making children's clothes Presented by ANN LADBURY Duffle Coat.
A warm coat can be a very expensive item to buy ready-made for children. Even experienced home dressmakers can be nervous of tackling a big project like a coat. However, making your own children's coats can cut costs dramatically. In this programme Ann Ladbury gives step-by-step help on making up a duffle coat from the pattern in the Children's Wardrobe book.
This unlined, hooded coat, designed by Sally Tuffin , is a classic and is also relatively simple to make. It can be made in a more dressy version with a collar to suit both boys and girls.
Director PAULA GILDER
Producer JENNY ROGERS
Boofc (some title), 14.50, from bookshops
The news, the people, the issues in Britain and around the world presented by Michael Charlton and Richard Kershaw with David Sells
Newsreader Peter Woods
PETER IBBOTSON and GEORGE WALKER Editor DAVID WITHEROW
starring Dave Allen in a special programme which is to be this year's BBC entry at the Montreux Light Entertainment Festival
With JACQUELINE CLARKE
ROBERT EAST, IAN BURFORD
RONNIE BRODY , PETER HAWKINS RALPH WATSON , SUSIE BAKER DORAN GODWIN , CHRIS SERLE
PAUL MCDOWELL , SIMON BARNES
Script by DAVE ALLEN and PETER VINCENT Film cameramen
HENRY FARRAR , REG POPE Film editor BOB RYMER
Producer PETER WHITMORE
In China's long history, her waterways have been a source of great sorrow and great joy. Now that
.the mighty rivers have largely been tamed and floods no longer devastate the land, the waterways are, more than ever, the playgrounds, the arteries of trade and the artists' inspiration.
Producer ANTHONY de LOTBINIÈRE
A series of five plays by MIKE STOTT
Under the Moon of Love
A dug-up lawn, a car-wash at dawn: Pickersgill's best butcher is behaving strangely - and where is his wife? The local constabulary swing into action to solve the mystery.
Script editor MICHAEL WEARING Designer CHARLES BOND Producer TARA PREM Director ALAN DOSSER BBC Birmingham
Harry ' Sharky ' Finn:
PC Shane Pritchard:
Det-Con Billy Blincoe:
Det-Sgt Terry Tuohy:
PC Donovan Dugdale:
Big Janet Boocock:
Insp Ernest Bent:
The Embassy World Professional Snooker Championship
DAVID VINE introduces highlights of the eighth day's play from the Crucible Theatre, Sheffield.
The last four players left in the championship continue to battle it out for a place in the Final. Commentator
NICK HUNTER. JOHNNIE WATHERSTON
Book, Pot Black, 70p, from bookshops
STEADMAN first came to fame in the 60s cartooning for Private Eye. Now he's an internationally recognised artist in the field of drawing, caricature and illustration, often vitriolic, sometimes surprisingly humane.
The whole of this edition of Arena is devoted to Steadman's work. We watch him creating, from start to finish, a colour illustration for The Cherrywood Canon, a children's anti-war story published this month. We visit his local pub where he caricatures the bemused regulars, and talk to him about his drawing techniques and his most celebrated work - including illustrations for Alice, and impressions of the Patty Hearst trial and the Watergate hearings.
The very model of a film about a contemporary artist. (SUNDAY TIMES) Producer MICHAEL Din
The programme in which the BBC hands over air time to the public. Tonight:
Imagine a country with no railways, bad roads and only horse-drawn vehicles. How would you move tons of coal, iron or clay up to 200 miles?
The 18th-century answer was canals. The Inland Waterways Association looks at what is happening to those canals today and wonders why we don't do as other nations are doing, and reduce the damage to town and country by using fewer lorries and moving more goods by water.
Made by the Inland Waterways Association (South Western Branch) with the help of the Community Programme Unit
Georgine Anderson reads
Home Thoughts from Abroad by ROBERT BROWNING