6.45 Organic Molecules in Action
9558717 7.10 Biology: Mammals in Water 2744327 7.35 Physics: Magnetism
Note: repeats are not indicated.
The use of child labour to manufacture consumer goods for the world's well-off nations.
This programme interlinks the Khawaja family's day with a look at the historic and busy city of Lahore. Urdu version. (Stereo)
Spike is disappointed when Annette forgets a promise.
Mr Boom is off on holiday.
How women's fashion has reflected their changing role in society this century.
How different animals solve the problems of breeding.
Ellis and Simon explore weird attempts to fly. (Stereo)
A look at the French nuclear power policy and its 50 reactors.
Britain gets hit by 60 tornadoes a year.
The richness of Mexican cooking, and its most important natural product.
Your views on schools television. (Stereo)
Write to: Q and A, [address removed]
A drama in which Pam's behaviour changes when her father is remanded on a fraud charge. (Stereo)
School governors are required by law to have a policy on sex education. This programme aims to help them formulate their policy.
Written by Rudyard Kipling. Today: How the First Letter
You and Me
Thomas Hardy Lived Here John Arlott explores the landscape of Dorset, which provided the settings for
Thomas Hardy 's poems and novels, including the tragic Tess of the d'Urbervilles.
With signing and subtitles.
Followed by Westminster Live
Live coverage from the House of Commons.
Live coverage through to the end of one of today's semi-final matches of 55 overs per side. Commentary by Tony Lewis ,
Richie Benaud , Ray Illingworth and Jack Bannister.
TV presentation Alan Griffiths
Executive producer Keith Mackenzie
Including at 3.55pm
News (Subtwed) and Weather
Regional News; Weather
It is a common belief that not only are dams one of the best ways of providing cheap electricity and water, they also provide a boost to industry.
Roger Harrabin 's film, looking at contentious projects in India and Sri Lanka, reveals that such a view is now being challenged. Opponents say that dams destroy the habitat of both people and animals, forcing the former to leave their homes and relocate, and leaving the latter to their own devices. And the power and water the dams provide are often grabbed by rich farmers and industrialists who have plenty of it already. There is real fear too, as in the case of the Tehri Dam being built on an earthquake fault line, that dams could be the cause of the biggest man-made disaster in human history. With environmental campaigners on the offensive, dam-building schemes are now among the most controversial development projects in the world, but is the new orthodoxy as doctrinaire and blinkered as the one it replaces? Producer John Bridcut Editor John Morrison
A Crux production for BBCtv
Delia Smith offers a new collection of summer recipes.
Food al Fresco. One of the most evocative smells of summer is food barbecuing over a charcoal fire. But instead of the usual bangers and burgers
Delia Smith demonstrates her ideas: genuine half-pounders, spiced lamb and cashew kebabs and a mouth-watering range of accompaniments. And there are ideas for vegetarians too. Producer Caroline Hawkins
Executive producer Frances Whitaker A Hawkshead production for BBCtv
BBCBOOK: 140 recipes forthe summer. including recipes from the series, 14.99
SEE RECIPE page 17
Offbeat American science-fiction series.
The Play's the Thing. Sam awakes to find himself an actor, apparently the toy boy of an older woman whose straitlaced son wants her to return to dull domesticity.
Just over a month ago, a series of 90-second films shown between programmes revealed that some of the best art in Britain is to be found in galleries, country houses and churches that are off the beaten track. This compilation features a broad range of people - from Joanna Lumley to a London cabbie - who talk about their personal favourites, including Chagall's stained glass windows for a church in Kent and a Leonardo da Vinci Madonna and child in a Borders castle.
Producer Keith Alexander
Leonardo Da Vinci
A musical study of clapping - a universal habit, whose origins are lost in the past.
Director Stephanie Chilman
Executive producer David Pearson
With Jeremy Paxman.
Live magazine of arts, media and culture.
Why more students with disabilities choose to study with the Open University. Plus, why it's still fun to study