7.10 LF Sunday Papers
7.15 LF Apna Hi Ghar Samajhiye : for Asians BBC Birmingham
7.0 Music interlude
7.5 King Lear. 7.25 Literacy, Education and Society.
7.50 Turning Over New Leaves
Paul Oestreicher reviews and selects readings from Martin Niemoller by JAMES BENTLEY.
Presented by Trevor Barnes Producer DAVID COOMES
talks, for the Week's Good
Cause, about an organisation which supports positive self-help community initiatives in some of the most difficult areas of Northern Ireland.
Donations: [address removed]
by Alistair Cooke
Parish Mass from the Church of St Edmund and St Frideswide, Oxford Celebrant and preacher FR PASCHAL BURUNSON
Readings: Proverbs 12, v 13 and 16-19; Psalm 85; Romans 8, vv 26-27; Matthew 13, vv 24-30
Hymns: The church of God a Kingdom is; The church's one foundation
Organist JOHN BRENNAN BBC Birmingham
Directed by DIANA CULVERHOUSE Producer WILLIAM SMETHURST Agricultural story editor ANTHONY PARKIN
The glossy new Sunday magazine presented by Sarah Kennedy and reporter Nigel Farrell.
One hundred minutes to reflect on some of the serious issues of the past week and to smile at some others.
Today's edition includes:
Private Lives: Derek Jameson visits the Hampstead home of the former leader of the Labour Party, The Rt Hon Michael Foot , MP and his wife Jill Craigie.
A Muse with the News: The week in verse by Roger Woddis.
A Year of My Own:
Tom Robinson , musician and singer has selected 1977 - the year he stopped 'signing on' and began signing autographs.
Sunday Beef: The Rt Hon Shirley Williams ,
President of the SDP beefs about why looks are unimportant
High Noon: The Colour
Supplement's issue of the week. Showbiz Column: Man with binoculars and hidden microphone - Peter Noble.
International Exchange: A live link-up between radio stations around the world.
The Tribes of Britain: Nigel Farrell continues to infiltrate.
Plus the week's guest who has a Right to Reply
Producers PETER ESTALL
VIRGINIA HENRY and SIMON SHAW
with Gordon Clough
Comedian Les Dawson is a man of many parts, but what of Dawson the gardener?
Clay Jones is taken on a guided tour of his garden and talks to him of his love of plants and gardening. Producer KEN FORD BBC Manchester
Campus Blues by ANDREW DAVIES with at Westchester Campus was to be one of the high points of Karl's career. Anything, after all, is a step up from Michigan State. Or is it? Learning is not something they have a lot of time for in Westchester. But the extra-curricular activities can be fun, as his wife Sally-Anne discovers.
'Campus blues' sung and performed by MITCH DALTON
Directed by JEREMY MORTIMER Stereo
goes into the BBC Sound Archives.
Producer HELEN FRY
4.0 Six Walks with Mike Harding This week MIKE HARDING follows a drovers' road from Erwood in Powys over the hills to Kington in Herefordshire. With him is SHIRLEY TOULSON , author of The Drovers' Roads of Wales.
4.30 Get By in French
2: Getting Accommodation Booking a room; checking in at your hotel; ordering breakfast Course writer CELIA WEBER Study booklet £1 and set of two cassettes 96.56 from booksellers or BBC Publications.
5.0 Back on Course II (Details: Friday 11.0 pm)
5.30 A Great Day Out....
5: Or Rather - 'Five Londoners Go Mad in Boulogne!'
Marjorie Lofthouse talks to members of the Parent
Teachers Association at Clent Primary School in Worcestershire about DIY and seeks professional advice from Tony Wilkins , executive editor, Do -it -Yourself magazine David Holloway , building consultant, Ideal Home magazine; Peter Harper , designer and lecturer
Producers MICHAEL FORD and DAVID WELSBY. BBC Birmingham
(Details: Tuesday 8.30 pm)
(Details: Monday 11.0 am)
with CUVE ROSUN
A further series of the urbane quiz, described as English beyond the dreams of Wodehouse - and utterly unintelligible in which the resident London team of Irene Thomas and Eric Korn challenge six regional teams. This week LONDON v WALES
Fred Nicholls and Jack Jones flex their lobes on, among other things, the glittering connection between Jean-Paul Sartre and half a pound of butter
Chairmen Gordon Clough and Louis Allen
Researcher BERNICE COUPE Producer ALASTAIR WILSON BBC Manchester
Sue MacGregor talks about three of her favourite humorous characters from fiction. Reader PAUL WEBSTER
Producer MARGARET BRADLEY BBC Bristol
dramatised in eight parts from his novel by ALLAN PRIOR
4: The Biggest Thing Since Roots
(Details: Wednesday 12.27 pm) Stereo
(Details: Thursday 4.10 pm)
On the eve of the Olympics, the BBC's New York correspondent James Cox , explores the city of the Angels where the Russians fear to tread. He finds it in many ways a lotus-land, but the lotus-eaters seem oblivious of how they're destroying their own version of the American dream. The golden Californian sunshine is all too often obscured by a purple smog, and the dream factory of Hollywood is built on the hard reality of slums like the Watts ghetto.
In a series of four programmes the world-famous baritone who has just retired from the world of music looks back on the people and events that have shaped his life and career. Producer MARK OWEN
(First broadcast on R Wales)
by EVELYN WAUGH dramatised in 11 parts by BARRY CAMPBELL withand
4: Nine weeks of 'flap' of alternating chaos and order.
The Halberdiers were far from the battle, but delicate nerves stretched to them from the front where the Allied armies were falling apart; each new shock carried its small painful agitation to the extremities. with PETER BALDWIN ,
SANDRA CLARK , SAM DASTOR , ALAN DUDLEY , TONY MATTHEWS , SION PROBERT and HUGH ROSS
Title music played by the BAND OF THE ROYAL CORPS OF TRANSPORT Director of Music
MAJOR WILLIAM ALLEN
Directed by JANE MORGAN Stereo
(Details: Friday 11.0 am)
Cecil Lewis , in a scripted conversation with Joy Harrison , recalls the life and ideas of the philosopher-mystic Gurdjieff, who had a great influence on many of his contemporaries in the period between the two World Wars. 3: A vain thing
Westminster committees at work - extracts and discussions. with David Davies
Producer PETER ROBINS