Introduced by Brian Redhead with MARGARET HOWARD Including at
6.45* Prayer for the Day with THE RT REV CORMAC MURPHY -O'CONNOR
7.0 and 8.0 Today's News Read by PETER DONALDSON
7.30 and 8.30 News headlines
7.45* Thought for the Day
How much control do you have over your child's education? Parents used to believe education was best left to the teachers. Now. more and more parents want to be in partnership with the schools. Who should decide which reading method the school uses, and whether to teach tables or new maths? Can you transfer your child from one school to another without moving house? If you think your child is not being taught well, can you do anything about it? And will the education your child is receiving prepare him for life?
Dr Eric Midwinter of the National Consumer Council and Maureen O'Connor. Editor of Education Guardian are in the studio to answer your questions and hear your experiences of being a ' consumer in education.
Sue MacGregor is in the Chair Produced by the Woman's Hour Unit
The lines are open from 8.0
(Parent Power: tomorrow 9.35)
Tenants (abridged) by CELIA DALE
Read by Elizabeth Proud
' I have to tell someone. People always say I'm so capable, so level-headed. And I am. So if I write it all down perhaps I'll be able to see that it's all imagination.'
Producer MITCH RAPER
A Cry ... Almost a Scream by JANE BEESON with Maurice Denham as the Man and Rosemary Leach as the Woman
'Some of 'em that comes in 'ere each day comes in with the same pile of things. It ain't cleanliness they're after, it's talk. Look at those two sitting over there. They've been coming in the last four Mondays to meet. They get so wrapped up in each other. they don't notice anyone else.
Directed by CHERRY COOKSON Preview: page 25
From earliest times, talking about oneself has been seen as helpful in solving problems, or at least making one feel better about them. During the last 50 years, doctors, psychologists and others, have attempted to harness the beneficial effects of talking, in the practice of psychotherapy. In a series of six programmes, Dr Anthony Clare gives his personal assessment of the present state of psychotherapy in its many forms.
5: Can it Make Me Feel More Completet
Producer SALLY THOMPSON
Jule Styne , the composer of many successful musical comedies, including Gypsy and Funny Girl, chooses the records he would take to a desert island and discusses them with ROY PLOMLEY. Producer DEREK DRESCHER
12.55 Weather; programme newt
Introduced by Sue MacGregor The Funny Family: ALISON MC-MORLAND on her collection of songs, rhymes and games for children, which are part of ' our common heritage '.
Senior Water Babies: ANNE MACNAMARA goes swimming with some 80-year-olds.
Canal Holiday: MARIE CROSS-man's family, plus the dog Fred, holidayed on the water. 2: Drying Out.
Top to Toe: JAN LEEMING finds out the answers to beauty problems and regular care. 3: The Body.
Every Man a King (7)
Compiled and written by JANE MCCULLOCH with Timothy West as Sydney Smith and Prunella Scales and John Rowe as the narrators
' thank God, who made me poor that he made me merry. I am you know, of the family of Falstaff. My constitutional gaiety has come to my aid in all the difficulties of life - but I have not passed my life in making jokes.'
Directed by LIANE AUKIN
Ian Kennedy. Lecturer in Law at King's College. London, in the second of two programmes, examines the moral implications of society's response to defective children. Recently it has become possible to detect ante-nalally the presence of a foetus with spina bifida-a defect that may lead to paralysis and mental retardation. Should we. therefore. institute a nationwide screening programme for foetuses with spina bifida, or are the financial costs and the costs in terms of unintended damage to otherwise healthy foetuses unacceptable? Producer DAVID PATERSON
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,
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