Presenters Brian Redhead and John Timpson
6.45* Prayer for the Day with THE REV ALEC GILMORE
6.55, 7.55 Weather forecast
7.0, 8.0 Today's News
7.23*. 8.25* Sport
Read by HARRIET CASS
7.30, 8.30 News Summary
7.45* Thought for the Day
8.35* Yesterday In Parliament
8.50* Your Letters
8.57 Weather: travel
From the home of the Manchurian tiger and the giant panda also comes the evocative dawn chorus of Black Dragon Province, the Peking robin and Emperor's nightingale. and, from the Everwhite Mountains, the song of the red-crowned crane. Jcffcry Boswall brings back images of bird life from the volcanic forests and marshes of north-eastern China.
Producer MELINDA BARKER BBC Bristol
Love's a fantasy-romance is a trick; so says the new morality. But outside the beating hearts and pounding blood of Mills & Boon - does romance still ring true?
In the second of four programmes
Laurie Taylor meets the women who send flowers. and the men who love receiving them: the young who look for a fine romance and the older and wiser - who remember it well. Producer SHARON BANOFF
There was nothing that I've tackled in my life that I was afraid of tackling: I might come unstuck, but my experience was that if you had the guts you could do it.
Nigel Calder presents a celebration of the life of his father Lord Ritchie-Calder, who died last year, from crime reporter on the Dundee Courier, to science writer, to crusader for peace, plenty and international understanding.
Including contributions from TOM BAISTOW, LORD BROCKWAY, THE RT IION BARBARA CASTLE, LADY
KENNET, GERARD FIEL. LADY RITCHIE-CALDER, PAUL ROTHA , MAISIE SAMUEL and other friends and colleagues. Producer SIMON ELMES
John Howard with the latest news. advice and information for consumers. Today
Leslie Cottington reveals the latest trend in food prices in the BBC
Shopping Basket. What s good value for money? Les has the answers.
Joy in the Morning by P. G. WODEIIOUSE starring and First of seven programmes Florence Craye
Adapted by CHRIS MILLER Producersimonbrett
12.55 Weather: travel: programme news
with Sue MacGregor
Making Sculpture: CINDY SELBY visits the Tate
Gallery's sculpture studio, where members of the public are invited to model a head in clay under expert guidance and watch professionals demonstrating all the techniques of sculpture. The High Path (2)
Four men return from their summer holidays to work the night-shift at an engineering factory near Newcastle upon Tyne to find their machines have been replaced by a robot. A robot requiring only one man to operate it.
On 14 July 1833 The Rev John Keble preached the Assize sermon from the pulpit of the University Church of St Mary the Virgin in Oxford. His theme was 'National Apostasy'. This event marked the beginnings of the Oxford Movement, one of the most powerful renewal movements in the Church of England. Today, as part of the 150th anniversary celebrations of Keble's sermon, another controversial cleric preaches from the same pulpit on the same theme. Bishop Trevor Huddleston, recently retired as Archbishop of the Indian Ocean and a former Bishop of Stepney, preaches a sermon that is certain to disturb, challenge and inspire.
The scene in St Mary's is set by ROBERT FOXCROFT. Producer JOHN NEWBuRY
led by MALCOLM LAYFIELD conductor Richard Hickox with David Hastam and Graham Maygar (flutes) Paul Torteller (cello) direct from the Free
Trade Hall. Manchester Part 1
Bach Brandenburg Concerto No 4, in G
Schumann Cello Concerto in A minor
includes reviews of Patrick Garland 's production of As You Like It at the Chichester
Festival Theatre; and a new set of classic thrillers by Edgar Wallace , Sapper, John Buchan and Dornford Yates published by Everyman Paperbacks. Presenter
Christopher Frayllng Producer Richard DUNN
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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