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
7.50-8.0 Regional news, weather and programme news
Voix de France. 18: L'atmosphere dans les lycées
Compiled and introduced by RAYMOND ESCOFFEY
10.50 A Corner for Music by ALBERT CHATTERLEY
18: Noah and the Flood (i)
(This programme should be tape-recorded)
11.0 Quest. 8: Muhammad by RALPH ROLLS
11.20 Hall a Candle by JILL CHANEY adapted by DOROTHY BAKER -1 (Listening and Writing)
11.40 Prospect. 2000 AD - What sort of music?
Compiled by HERBERT CHAPPELL
John Edmunds presents the Radio 4 series that tackles topics of direct concern to you. Your Own Time
Innocent Abroad?: PETER FLINN , of the BBC's foreign news staff, offers a guideline to the not-so-experienced traveller in Tiirkev
Sex at the Bookstall: are there no detective, travel, or adventure stories left? DAVID BELLAN investigates
And other topical items too.
Let's Join In
Hapi and the Morepork by IRIS BERMINGHAM
2.20 You and Survival
8: At the setting of the sun Written by LEWIS JONES
Presented by PETER PACEY
2.40 Lion at Large - 2
A story by RICHARD PARKER adapted by MARILYN FOX
(Stories and Rhymes: 7-9)
by Barry Hines
Selected for Friday
With Arthur Lowe as Billy and Ronald Baddiley as Darkly
'Let's get this straight once and for all. I'm holding this shovel, they've employed me to do the job and they're paying me when it's done. I've got a job and you haven't. I'm working and you're watching; and now you're offering me a partnership in my own job.'
A chance to hear again some of the best one-hour plays broadcast in recent years.
by Llewellyn Wyn Griffith told by the author
Part 2: 'The day began with the tramping of quarrymen. In the dark of a winter morning, I could hear the hob-nailed hoots beating on the ground until the dark throbbed.'
Chairman FRANKLIN ENGELMANN 8: Scotland (i)
DOROTHY IBALL (Aberdeen) medical laboratory technician DAVID FERGUS (West Lothian) schoolmaster
WILLIAM R. HUTTON (Lanarkshire) dental surgeon
JOHN MALCOLM (Glasgow) postmaster
Including Beat the Brains In which listeners put their own questions to the contestants. Devised and written by JOHN P. WYNN. Produced by JOHN FAWCETT WILSON
NANCY WISE makes a personal selection of items from the many broadcasts on BBC Radio and TV during the past seven days
Introduced by ROBERT DOUGALL Research by JEAN STROUD
Produced by RICHARD BURWOOD (Shortened version: Sat, 4.30)
A spontaneous discussion by BARONESS STOCKS
RT HON EDWARD DU CANN , MP THE BISHOP OF CREDITON
JOHN PARDOE, MP
Chairman DAVlD JACOBS
Produced by MICHAEL BOWEN from the Queen's Hall, Barnstaple, Devon
(Repeated: Saturday, 1.15 pm)
and a very serious game it is, because the nuclear balance accepted by the United States and the Soviet Union in the last few years is threatened by recent technological progress on both sides - a threat which had provided the main impetus to the talks on Strategic Arms Limitation which got under way two years ago.
An agreement in this area could be of much greater significance than either the Test Ban or Non-Proliferation Treaties; and yet some of America's NATO allies are nervous about the implications for European security, and from Peking came angry charges of collusion against the Chinese people.
What do the Super-Powers really want? How likely are they to get it?
Presented by Ian McIntyre
Produced by GEORGE FISCHER
A sequential entertainment for radio starring Ronnie Barker also featuring
TERENCE BRADY and PAULINE YATES with GORDON LANGFORD at the piano The lines are contributed by CHRIS ALLEN , J. H. B. PEEL
ALLAN SCOTT and CHRIS BRYANT
PETER SPENCE , GERALD WILEY Produced by JOHN FAWCETT WILSON
(Shortened version of Monday's broadcast)
J. H. B.
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.