Topology: Classifying Surfaces
Accountability in Action Producer PATTI LANGTON
Series producer MEG SHEFFIELD (e)
10.15am Living Decisions Living with Technology
Producer DAVID SCOTT COWAN (R) (e)
10.40am Look, Look and Look Again. My Place
Producer EDWARD HAYWARD (R) (e)
Going on Holiday Looking Around
11.18am Mach's Gut!
5: People, Places and Things (e)
11.35am Geography Casebook Energy 2000
With the privatisation of the electricity industry, our choice of fuels for generating electricity may change. Will nuclear power survive privatisation? Is burning coal a long-term alternative? How much can we realistically get from renewable sources? Presenter ROBINA OSMANI
Producer DAVID SCOTT COWAN (e)
12.00 Economics: A Question of Choice. The Right Price Producer JOHN WATKINS
Series producer ROGER FRY (R) (e)
12.20pm Textile Studies Clothes Talk
Roy, Joanne, Kirsty, Narina and Jason choose a design brief and follow through their ideas. Presented by KEITH CHEGWIN Producer JOHN CHAPPLE (R) (e)
12.40pm Job Bank Computer Work
Series producer PAUL MITCHELL (R) (e)
1.00pm When in Italy
2:Fish, Wine, Chestnuts and Sportscars
Assistant producer DANIELLA DANGOOR
Series producer DAVID CORDINGLEY (R)(e)
by David McKee.
Narrated by Ray Brooks. (R)
Pets with Floella Benjamin
Story: Sunday Afternoon by PETER BONNICI
Illustrations by LISA KOPPER Storytellers PERMINDERPAL GILL , BRIAN JAMES
Musical director RICHARD BROWN Producer SHEILA FRASER Executive producer CYNTHIA FELGATE (R)
A series of programmes from the year's school television output, repeated in subtitled form for hearing-impaired children.
Who ME? Blue Skies
How will Vicky and Beth cope with homesickness on a camping holiday?
Producer NICCI CROWTHER (e)
Weather followed by You and Me
A series for 4- and 5-year-olds Song: Wiggley Woo
Presenter BHARTI PATEL Studio director CAS LESTER
Series producer NICCI CROWTHER (R) (e)
Quiet Days on the Crouch Narrator Tom Salmon
The River Crouch in Essex faces sailors with the challenge of ever-changing conditions of wind and tide. It has been a popular yachting centre for generations, and over the years boats have been designed especially for these waters. Among the more famous are the Royal Corinthian One designs. Producer BRIAN HAWKINS BBC Bristol (R)
Weather followed by Betjeman
The Englishman's Home
John Betjeman in this 1969 film, surveys home and garden, cottage and palace, back-to-back and tower block, from an unusual vantage-point.
Producer EDWARD MIRZOEFF (R)
Regional News and Weather
Six programmes presented by Michael Buerk
5: The Streamlined 70s This was a decade of destruction. Destruction of tradition at Snow Hill station, of livelihoods at the BSA factory and of life itself in the 1974 pub bombings. It was also a period of achievement: the NEC opened and Birmingham stole the motor show from London for ever.
Producer DAVID NELSON (R)
A series of eight programmes 3: Aikido and Kendo - the Sporting WayNarrated by Dennis Waterman.
This film concentrates on aikido and kendo, once lethal skills, and sees the effect that practising them has had upon two Britons. (R)
Dan Duryea Susan Cabot. When railroad surveyor Clay O'Mara hears about the murder
- of his father and brother, he comes to Santiago looking for revenge.
Protected by a deputy's badge he goes after notorious gunslinger Whitey Kincade - the man he believes to be responsible.
Screenplay by GEORGE ZUCKERMAN Produced by JOHN W ROGERS Directed by JESSE HIBBS
* FILMS: page 14
Make Money Make Money A Share in the Market In the first of four programmes on how to make your money make more money, Andrew Neil travels the globe as he examines the share market.
Over long periods a balanced spread of shares has been an extremely good investment, giving an average real return of seven per cent a year. But in the short term share prices can fluctuate wildly, and bear little relation to the underlying value of a company.
This programme looks at how professional investors spot which shares are good value; for example Sir John Templeton , who has increased the value of his investments by 4,500 per cent over 30 years.
Andrew Neil finds out how the small investor can apply Templeton's techniques using the financial pages of the newspaper.
Producer ALAN HAYDN GRIFFITHS Series editor BRIAN DAVIES (e)
(Andrew Neil is a guest on 'Question Time Thursday 10. 00pm on BBCl)
All season Newcastle United has been battling against relegation to stave off a takeover bid from Tyneside property developer John Hall. In what has become the fiercest and costliest war ever fought for control of a football club, all of Newcastle has taken sides.
What is at issue is football's responsibility to the community. Does a club belong to its shareholders or to the fans who are its paying customers? David Taylor reports on a football-mad city that is divided against itself.
Producer RAYMOND STUBBS
Executive producer DAVID TAYLOR BBC North West
The law should be changed so that a rape victim's sexual history, other than with the defendant, is not admissible in court.
Public concern about the rising number of reported rapes, the ordeal a trial can represent and the effect this may have on a victim's readiness to appear in court has led to pressure to change the law.
Anesta Weeks, a barrister, argues that on the crucial issue of consent, defence barristers all too often exploit a loophole in the 1976 Sexual Offences Amendment Act to cross-examine victims in explicit detail about their sex lives.
Peter Thornton , also a barrister, is sympathetic to the problems facing rape victims and feels that the legal processes can be improved - but not by tilting the scales of justice unfairly against defendants.
Both sides have editorial control over their films.
Presenter Margo MacDonald Producers
STACY MARKING .GILES OAKLY Director SU SAREEN
Series producer GAVIN DUTTON
starring with Perfetc (sic)
'There is no such thing as the perfect crime.'
Brock Ash , a man who is not long for this world, begs to differ and asks Maddie and David to collect evidence of the criminal caper which has baffled police for 25 years and for which he now wants posterity to remember him ...
Written by JAMES KRAMER and CHRIS RUPPENTHAL Directed by GERALD PERRY FINNERMAN
Nobody in England seems to like a jack-the-lad type figure, nobody likes to think that an entrepreneur has come into the village, people do not like change. The law of the enterprise culture is change.
Avebury is a small and beautiful Wiltshire village. St Albans builder, Ken King, has bought the Manor there and wants to develop it into an 'Elizabethan experience'.
But many people in Avebury don't like the change he's proposing: they think his plans smack of vulgarity, of vandalism. Can Ken open on time? Or at all?
Feature: page 10
Gavin Esler reports from China. Amid rampant inflation, can the country's economic problems be solved without undermining its communist commitment?
Face to Face
In the revival of a classic television interview format, Jeremy Isaacs talks to playwright and film director David Hare. From Knuckle to
Licking Hitler and Plenty,
Hare's work has explored the morality of public and private life in post-war
Britain. His current National Theatre play A Secret
Rapture and two new films soon to be released, Paris By Night and Strapless, extend these themes of public and personal morality into the Thatcher era.
Director RENA BUTTERWICK Producers
JAMIE MUIR , JULIAN BIRKETT
Haalth and Disease. Life Before Birth The development of the foetus in the womb takes nine months. This programme examines that miraculous process.
Producer VICTOR LOCKWOOD