Presented by Chris Lowe and Peter Hobday
7.0,8.0 Today's News Read by BRIAN PERKINS
7.25* Sport with CHARLES COLVILE
7.30,8.30 News Summary
7.40*, 8.47* Today's Papers
7.45 In Perspective with ROSEMARY HARTILL , the BBC'S
Religious Affairs Correspondent
8.25 The Weeklies
With MARTIN WAINWRIGHT Editor JENNY ABRAMSKY
Presented by Cliff Morgan
Summer is in full swing; it's the Saturday of the Lord's Test, and Wimbledon is on the horizon - they're painting the white lines even as you read this. Producer PETER GRIFFITHS
with Ned Sherrin and the likes of Robert Elms, Craig Charles , Victoria Mather and Stephen Fry. Plus the Occasional Diary of Mat Coward.
Additional material by AUSTAIR BEATON
Producers IAN GARDHOUSE and CATHIE MAHONEY
Hugo Young of the Guardian looks ahead to the politics of the new Parliament with John Lloyd of the New Statesman, Peter Jenkins of the Independent and Charles Moore of the Spectator.
Producer ANNE SLOMAN
A Question of Money (1)
The Money Box team takes to the road to answer questions on personal finance put by listeners in Norwich.
The panel: Louise Botting ,
Vincent Duggleby , Christopher Gilchrist and Philip Hardman (More question answered on Monday at 10.0am)
Laurie Taylor explores the mysteries of public speaking.
In the last of the series, a flower club in Ramsbottom welcomes Derek Bridges , whose unique displays of foliage - and philosophy - lean more to entertainment, than instruction.
Producer SHARON BANOFF (R)
Myths and Legacies by VALERIE WINDSOR with A young writer visits a nun to research a book about her cousin, a great explorer and entrepreneur. The man had a twin brother and only their surviving relative, Sister Julian , Julia as she was, knows of the rivalry between them and of the tragedy to which it led....
Directed by KAY PATRICK
BBC Manchester. Stereo (R)
4.0 The Angry Decade Five programmes with MICHAEL BARBER
4: The Metropolis Bites Back After the provincial writers and the 'northern' novel came affluence, the pursuit of a new life-style, and thecult of youth, (e)
4.30 The Music of the Renaissance 3: Who Calls the Tune? What was the influence of patronage upon art? Presented by JOHN MILSOM Stereo (e)
5.0 Sports Coaching Six programmes for coaches of all sports
4: What a Performance with DAVID ICKE (R) (e)
5.30 Franc-parler Le jeu radiophonique pour ceux qui veulent apprendre a mieux communiquer en francais. Presente par CORINNE BAUDELOT etGREGOIRECAREL Ecrit par CORINNE BAUDELOT Réalise par MICK WEBB (R) (e)
To See Ourselves by IVOR WILSON
Friends would probably describe Andrew Jordan as a workaholic. A lecturer at a Northern polytechnic, he's radical, dynamic, popular with students and respected as a teacher by most of his colleagues. Then things start to go wrong, a series of problems becomes an avalanche, and the job he loves turns into a nightmare. Is he too old to grow up?
Directed by TONY CLIFF BBC Manchester. Stereo
'Why can't we eat dogs?' 'Where's my dutch wife?'
'How is money coming out of the wall?'
These were the first questions asked by four Indonesian woodcarvers when they arrived in Britain three weeks ago.
They had left their ancient tribe and village life, travelling 16,000 miles for a first glimpse of western civilisation. Escorting them was anthropologist Nigel Barley - friend, interpreter and their guide through the pitfalls and pleasures of our so-called
'civilisation'. What follows, as these tribesmen are confronted with the reality of a hi-tech existence, is an extraordinary experience for them and a remarkable lesson for the West. Producer CATHERINE MAHONEY
An everyday story of towering genius written by SUE LIMB The last of six episodes
16 June 1800: William meditates upon his Miltonic sonnet.
William Bloke arrives with a warning. De Quinine returns in disarray. There is a visitation and all is at peace.
Music by STEPHEN OLIVER Sung by CANTABILE
Producer JONATHAN JAMES-MOORE
Samuel Tailor Cholericke:
Thomas de Quinine:
by MORAY HUNTER
And we were just starting to get the hang of this Episode starring Morwenna Banks, Robin Driscoll ,
Robert Glenister ,
Hugh Laurie and Clive Mantle But sadly, yes.... the end of the first series brings tears to
Microcosm, and with them, resentment, revenge, greed, malice and attempted murder. Proudcer JAMIE RIX. Stereo
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.