Producer DAVID BELLINGER BBC Pebble Mill. Stereo
A selection of hymns and music for Sunday morning introduced by Jack Hywel-Davies including Bells on Sunday from St Peter and St Paul. Ormskirk, Lancashire
7.0 Origins of the Nation State
7.20 Portraiture: Part 1
7.40 Language and the Novel
Presented by Neil Walker and David Clayton What's So Bloody Marvellous About the South?
Is the North-South divide just a myth to make people in the South forget the problems of the rat race? From BBC Radio Solent, Southampton.
with Clive Jacobs and Rosemary Hartill Producers DAVID COOMES and EDWARD LUCAS
VHF/FM joins at 8.0 am including at 8.0 News
8.10 Sunday Papers
talks, for the Week's Good Cause, about work being undertaken to help people with epilepsy; and the promotion of greater understanding, together with professional advice and counselling, and provision of a network of self help groups for those affected.
Donations to: British Epilepsy Association, [address removed]
9.10 Sunday Papers
(Broadcastat 7.10am LW)
from St Matthias Church, Torquay, Devon
The first in a series of services for Lent examining the basic questions of Christian belief - Evil and the God of Love
Led by THE REV PETER LARKIN
Preacher THE REV MICHAEL SAWARD Readings (Good News Bible): Psalm 54; I Peter 4, w 12-19
Hymns (HFTC): 0 worship the King (24); In silence my soul is waiting (Psalm Praise 99); Judge eternal (329); Father, although I cannot see (455); Lord of the cross of shame (548) BBCBristol
Agricultural story editor ANTHONY PARKIN
Directed and produced by LIZ RIGBEY. BBC Pebble Mill
Presented by Margaret Howard Stereo
Johnny Mathis has been making popular records for some 30 years. In conversation with Michael Parkinson , he recalls his childhood in a poor area of San Francisco, his great success as an athlete, the difficult decision he made to become a singer instead, and the trials and tribulations of touring. He also chooses the eight records he would take to the mythical island.
Programme created by ROY PLOMLEY Producer DEREK DRESCHER. Stereo
Presented by Gordon Clough Editor DEREK LEWIS
from Tenants Hall at Tatton
Park in Cheshire and the Tatton Garden Society
by J. R. R. Tolkien, adapted in 13 episodes by Brian Sibley starring Ian Holm as Frodo, Michael Hordern as Gandalf, John Le Mesurier as Bilbo, Peter Woodthorpe as Gollum, with William Nighy as Sam, Peter Howell as Saruman and Gerard Murphy as the Narrator
"Three Rings for the Elvenkings under the sky,
Seven for the Dwarf lords in their halls of stone,
Nine for Mortal Men doomed to die,
One for the Dark Lord on his dark throne
In the Land of Mordor where the Shadows lie."
HEAR THIS! page 17 and INFO: page 77
J. R. R.
Music composed and conducted by:
Lord of the Nazgul:
Mouth of Sauron:
Fay Weldon takes Christopher Somerville on a walk through the heart of the Somerset countryside, the setting for two of her novels.
Producer JUDE HOWELLS (e)
Presented by Derek Cooper
4.0 The Future of Work The last of four talks by PROFESSOR CHARLES HANDY New Directions 'The word we need in the world of work is one to rep\ace job ... don't yet know what it is.' But new words are only a start. It will take all kinds of institutional change to re-align our work patterns and to avoid social chaos. Series producer GORDON HUTCHINGS (e)
4.30 Education Matters Every week Susan Marling looks ahead at the fast changing world of education. A chance for everyone to keep up with the major issues. (e)
5.0 Deutsch Express!
10: Berlin - Unter der Oberfläche IRMGARD MEYER and JORG WALESCH discuss ways of expressing opinions, and scriptwriter WOLFGANG KEINHORST answers some of your questions about the course so far. (Re-broadcast next Saturday) (e)
5.30 Buongiorno Italia! Last in a series of 20 programmes for beginners in Italian Presented by DENISE DE ROME and ENRICO VERDECCHIA Eperfinire ... Scripwriter and series producer ALAN WILDING (R) (e) Book, £5. 50; three cassettes, £3. 74 each; Notes for teachers, £4.00, from retailers
Fergus Keeling and Alan Mitchell look at Britain's parkland and garden trees.
While Lionel KeUeway hears about one man's efforts to redress the decline of barn owls.
Brian Johnston visits
Sutton Coldfield , a residential town for Birmingham. Sutton Park is its most treasured possession, nearly two-and-a half thousand acres, one of the largest parks in the West Midlands and a gift from Henry VIII.
Producer ANTHONY SMITH BBCBristol
With BRIAN PERKINS
with Christopher Dunkley
The fourth of six programmes in which a team of specialist reporters 'sound out' religious and moral implications of major current issues.
Reporter Bernard Jackson Researcher BINDA RAI
Producer CAROUNE DONNE
Series editor BEVERLEY MCAINSH
by Charles Dickens
(Stereo) (Details on Friday at 3pm)
Presented by Susan Hill
Five programmes which revisit the scenes of past celebrated crimes, scandals and intrigue.
1: Providence House, Peasenhall 'She was a bit warm - y'know what a'mean?'
Eighty-five years ago this sleepy Suffolk village was scandalised by the killing of a pretty maid-servant. One man was tried twice for her murder but walked free. Roger Wilkes visits the present house-owner and recalls the unsolved case of Rose Harsent.
Producer DIANA STENSON BBC Manchester
The first of six talks during Lent by The Rev Richard Harries ,
Dean of King's College, London 1: Resurrection - Miracle or Moonshine?
The Bishop of Durham has said, 'We are faced with the claim that God is prepared to work knockdown physical miracles in order to let a select number of people into the secret of his incarnation, resurrection and salvation, but he is not prepared to use such methods to deliver from Auschwitz or prevent Hiroshima.'
In this first talk, Richard Harries challenges this interpretation and explores the meaning of 'resurrection'.
0 INFO: page 77
by Dick Francis, dramatised in eight parts by Ernest Dudley
Tony has become involved in enquiries into the hi-jacking of whisky tankers and the trail leads to the Silver Moondance restaurant.
(Re-broadcast on Wednesday 12.27pm)
Chief Supt Wilson:
Presented by Joshua Rozenberg
The second of six programmes written by JOHN KEAY
'Go,' said I, 'and wander' with Narrator John Rowe
Early in 1821 John Dundas
Cochrane set off from Dieppe to walk, with diversions en route, the several thousand miles to the north-east tip of Siberia. He did the first lap of his journey to St Petersburg, a distance of 1600 miles, in 83 days. After many adventures he finally reached the peninsula of Kamchatka, married a local girl of 14 and brought her back to England. Producer ALAN HAYDOCK. Stereo (R) Book, same title, £10.95 from retailers
John Dundas Cochrane:
Stanley Brinkman begins a new series
Towards the Cross: a Lenten Journey
Tonight's journey is with Abraham.
Reader GLENYS MILES Producer NOEL VINCENT BBC Manchester. Stereo
A weekly look at the work of Parliament's Select Committees Presented by John Foster Producer PETER ROBINS