Presented by Brian Redhead and Sue MacGregor
6.30, 7.30, 8.30 News Summary
6.45* Business News
7.00,8.00 Today's News Read by HARRIET CASS
7.25*, 8.25* Sport
7.45* Thought for the Day
8.35* Yesterday in Parliament
In March 1988 Professor Edward Hitchcock performed the first British foetal brain implant. This operation takes brain cells from a foetus and implants them into the brain of someone suffering from Parkinson's Disease. Although still at the experimental stage this operation offers new hope for the 120,000 Parkinson's sufferers in Britain. Fred Roberts and Cyril Hayes are Professor Hitchcock's newest patients. Barbara Myers follows them through the weeks leading up to the operation and after, to discover if this really is the miracle Fred and Cyril are hoping for.
Producer SARAH ROWLANDS BBC Pebble Mill
and at 9.50 Geoff Watts chairs a phone-in on the moral and ethical issues involved. Discussing your calls are Dr Raanan Gillon, Editor of the Journal of Medical Ethics, and former neurosurgeon Sam Galbraith, MP. Phone [number removed]
Producer NICK UTECHIN Lines open from 9.00am
11.00 Time and Tune Time Flies (10) by BARRY GIBSON Presented by CILLA FISHER ARTIE TREZISE and DAVID MOSES with the TIME FLIERS and singers from Havering, Wroughton and Baddesley Ensor. Producer BARRY GIBSON. Stereo (e)
11.20 Time to Move W: Peter Pan - Homeward Bound by KATE HARRISON Presented by NICK MERCER Producer BRIAN SCOTT-HUGHES . Stereo (e)
11.40 Pictures in Your Mind (Stories)
10 The Battle of Bubble and Squeak (3) by PHILIPPA PEARCE dramatised by TONY COULT With SUE JOHNSTON as Mrs Sparrow Producer ALAN LAMBERT. Stereo (e)
by MARK POWER
Cast for the week:
Directed by DAVID HITCHINSON
A synopsis of current events in Citizens'is on Ceefax page 144
A series of eight programmes in which Alexander Walker recalls the screen careers of the cinema's brightest stars. 5: Laurence Olivier
His versatility means that
Lord Olivier fits uneasily into the film star category.
Nevertheless, his career in the cinema includes three
Shakespearean films, counted among the best ever made, as well as roles in over 40 movies going back to 1930, resulting in a fascinating portrait gallery of characters on film. Producer WENDY CLAY
1.55 Listening Comer The Frogs in the Reeds. Stereo
2.05 History Lost and Found Three Generations. Producer ELIZABETH CLEAVER Stereo (e)
2.25 Mainstream GCSE Presented by SIMON MAYO and SUSIE GRANT GCSE pupils grill chief examiners. There's a careers service and reports far and wide on good practice in schools. 5: History. Producer ELIZABETH CLEAVER Editor PETER WARD Stereo (e)
'Every woman needs a mentor.' That's the view of Sophie Mirman , Britain's youngest millionaire. She and other successful businesswomen tell Sue Margolis who they looked up to early in their careers, and the advice they now pass on to younger colleagues.
Serial: The Gipsy's Baby by ROSAMOND LEHMANN abridged in four episodes byANNREES-JONES
Read by Emily Richard (4) (Music: Vaughan Williams's Six Studies in English Folk Song) Presenter Jenni Murray
by HARRIET O'CARROLL
'If someone gave me a crystal ball and said "Sadie, here in this gleaming glass sphere lies the image of your future. What do you want to know?"
"Button your lip", I'd say, "I don't want to know."'
Directed by JEREMY HOWE
BBC Northern Ireland. Stereo
with Richard Baker
Imagine the Royal Tournament, Changing of the Guard or the Edinburgh Tattoo without music. Inconceivable? Military bands play an indispensable role in a multitude of ceremonial functions.
Throwing light on this vital public relations role are
Lt Col Sir Vivian Dunn and Wg Cdr Eric Banks.
Producer NIGEL WILKINSON. Stereo
Lt Col Sir Vivian
A series of six programmes 3: Margaret Jay
Early this year, Margaret Jay gave up her job as a national current affairs reporter to run the National AIDS Trust, set up by the Government. 'It marked a major turning point in my life. Professionally I stopped just observing and started doing.' She talks to Bel Mooney about this and other turning points in her life.
Producer GAYNOR SHUTTE 0 FEATURE: page 96
Some are newly-created posts within Mrs Thatcher 's Britain. Others are old professions having to learn new tricks. All are poised precariously between the public and private sectors.
' David Walker looks at three groups of people carrying through a radical shift in values.
1: Enterprising Professors Under financial pressure, nearly every university and college in the land has started to talk about commercial contracts and new ways of attracting students, especially from overseas. Into the groves of academe have come the professional fund-raisers and the philosophy of the market place.
Producer JOY HATWOOD
The Rediscovery of Politics
Six talks on authority, culture and community in the USSR given by Geoffrey Hosking , Professor of Russian History at London University's School of Slavonic and East European Studies.
4: The Flawed Melting Pot
'The Soviet Union is a decidedly unusual imperial entity. It is numerically dominated by one nation, the Russians. But that domination has not enabled the Russians to flourish economically, even by comparison with many of their ostensible 'colonies'. Nor have the languages and cultures of the principal non-Russian peoples withered. The truth is that this is not in the normal sense a Russian empire. It is a communist one, perhaps the first empire in history to be ruled over by a political party. From that fact flow the anomalies and contradictions of this unprecedented multi-national union.'
The Reith Lectures are printed weekly in the 'Listener'.
News, views and information for people with a visual handicap.
Presented by Peter White Producer THENA HESHEL
Questions and comments can be phoned in on [number removed]between 8. 30pm and 10. 15pm. The 'In Touch 'handbook, a comprehensive guide to services and equipment for blind people, £5.95 from: [address removed]
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.
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.