The world this morning: Britain at breakfast-time and the news from anywhere on earth Introduced by Jack de Manio and John Timpson
7.40 Today's Papers
7.45 Thought for the Day
7.50 Weather; programme news
7.55 South-East News
Comment: pupils' reactions to the term's programmes
Introduced by LESLIE SMITH (Christian Focus)
10.50 Music Workshop 2
Follow-up: Music made by the children of Royal Kent Primary School. Oxshott
Produced by WILLIAM MURPHY
11.0 Time and Tune
Introduced by JOHN CAMBURN 8: Fun at the Zoo
Written and produced by DOUGLAS COOMBES
11.20 Your Work and Ideas by MARGERY MORRIS
Produced by DAVID LYTTLE (Man)
Johannesburg PETER LEHOLA talks about some of the problems of his native city
Produced and edited by ALEX HUNTER. (Geography)
A medical magazine introduced by JOAN YORKE and including:
200 Operations a Day: DR KAPOOR describes the ' eye-camps' he runs in rural India
Specialist in the Studio: a GP answers listeners' questions Produced by THENA HESHEL
by RAYMOND RAGAN BUTLER
When Rose Halpin accompanies her husband Alec on a business trip to the Middle East, she looks forward to 'a nice change' from the normal routine. Her holiday proves to be unexpectedly eventful. (.Wednesday's broadcast)
The news magazine that sums up your day - and starts off your evening
Including the latest news, the evening press, what's on tonight, the City, and the people and talking points of the day. Presented by William Hardcastle and Steve Race
5050 Weather; programme news
5.55 South-East News
by HENRY CECIL written and adapted for radio from the TV series by RICHARD WARING starring Richard Briers as Roger Thursby Breach of Contract RICHARD WARING as Henry Blagrove
JOHN GLYN-JONES as Grimes ANN DAVIES as Sally Mannering JEAN ANDERSON as Mrs Thursby ANN WAY as Kitty Doyle
Other parts JOHN BENTLEY Guest stars:
Aimi Macdonald as Mandy Macleod and Richard Wattis as The Judge Produced by DAVID HATCH
A radio correspondence column in which listeners add their comments to views expressed in last Friday's Any Questions? from Bristol
Introduced by DAVID JACOBS Produced by MICHAEL BOWEN (Repeated: Friday, 4.0 pm)
If you wish to add your views to any of the subjects discussed in Any Questions' (Friday. 8.0 pm) send them as soon as possible to Any Answers?, BBC, Bristol BS8 2LR.
An examination of family life by ANNE OWEN
Part 1: The Whole World Kin
The family, with its narrow privacy and tawdry secrets, is the source of all our discontents (Edmund Leach , Reith Lecturer 1967)
The break-up of long-established communities where three- or four-generation families live in close daily contact has led to the isolation of young marrieds in anonymous housing estates.
Part 1 of this three-part documentary compares these two patterns of family life: Bristol and Birmingham on the one hand and the newer housing estates of Corby on the other. With comments by DR JOHN BOWLBV Of the Tavistock Clinic
PETER WILMOTT Of the Institute of Community Studies ALDERMAN MRS cox. Chairman of the Housing Committee, Birmingham City Council
J. J. ATKINSON, housing manager from Birmingham
There are about 3.000 computers at work in Britain, yet installing a computer is very often less successful and more upsetting than many managers expect because they have not properly assessed the human problems.
BRIAN BLAKE visited an engineering works, a bank, and a mail-order house where managers and workers explained how together they had overcome some of the snags of going over to computers.
Produced by KEITH HlNDELL
Discoveries, inventions, and news from the world of science and technology.
Each week PAUL VAUGHAN brings you the people whose achievements are changing your way of life
Producer LAURIE JOHN
There are more than 5 million programme listings in Genome. This is a
historical record of the planned output and the BBC services of any
given time. It should be viewed in this context and with the
understanding that it reflects the attitudes and standards of its time
- not those of today.
To read scans of the Radio Times magazines from the 1920s, 30s, 40s and
50s, you can navigate by issue.
Genome is a digitised version of the Radio Times from 1923 to 2009 and
is made available for internal research purposes only. You will need to
obtain the relevant third party permissions for any use, including use in
programmes, online etc.
This internal version of Genome, which includes all the magazine covers,
images and articles as well as the programme listings from the Radio
Times, is different to the version of BBC Genome that is available
externally/to the public. It is only available inside the BBC network.