with Marjorie Lofthouse Producer Jane Ward. Stereo
with Jack Hywel-Davies including
Bells on Sunday from
St Mary Redcliffe, Bristol. Stereo
Anthony Rosen has breakfast with Professor Jaroslav Voracek of the University of Agriculture in Prague.
Producer Carol Trewin
Religious news and views with Debbie Thrower and Trevor Barnes Producer David Coomes Editor Beverley McAinsh including at
speaks for the Week's
Good Cause on behalf of an organisation which promotes the welfare of seafarers and their dependants.
0 DONATIONS to: King George's Fund for Sailors, [address removed]
Credit cards: [number removed]
by Alistair Cooke
Parish Mass from
St Peter 's Church, Bloxwich, West Midlands.
Celebrant and preacher: the Rev Bernard Anwyl. Music from Celebration Hymnal: All People That on Earth Do Dwell (10); Pilgrim's Mass (371);
In Bread We Bring You, Lord (135); This Is My Body (623); Colours of Day Dawn into the Mind (45). Readings OB):
Isaiah 42, w 1-4, 6-7; Mark 1, vv 7-11.
Folk group leader:
Organist: Samuel Bridgen
Director Clive Brill
with Martin Wainwright Producer Dinah Lammiman
with Brian Hayes
The jazz singer
Adelaide Hall , now well into her 80s, discusses her life and times with Sue Lawley.
Producer Olivia Seligman. Stereo
with Nick Clarke
Editor Roger Mosey
This week from Essex, where members of the Ingatestone and Fryerning Horticultural Society put their queries to Dr Stefan Buczacki, Fred Downham and Daphne Ledward.
Chairman Clay Jones Producer Diana Stenson
(Repeated Wednesday 10.00am) Questions on postcards only: 'Gardeners' Question Time', BBC, [address removed]
The Emperor of Ice-Cream
A dramatisation of Brian Moore 's novel.
Belfast, 1939: young
Gavin Burke decides to break with his family's republicanism and do his bit by joining the ARP. He has to learn to cope with new people and a tougher world.
Dramatised by Bill Morrison
Producer Michael Heffernan (R)
Four programmes with John Lloyd.
2: Family Matters
The Beveridge ideal of the welfare state was based on the nuclear family and regular work patterns. But now times have changed.
Carol Ann Duffy visits the Aldeburgh Poetry Festival.
Producer Alec Reid. Stereo
Baroness Seear relives happy memories of her tomboy childhood in Penzance.
Producer Lorna Baker
Laurence Alster 's attack on the irritations of modern living focuses on flying. Producer Kate Whitehead (R)
Six programmes in which Annette Kobak invites seasoned travellers to reflect on a past journey. 2: Redmond O'Hanlon and the Amazon.
Producer Kate McAII
with Roger Harrabin Producer Jane Beresford
The Clopton Hercules was salvaged from the slush pile at publishers Faber and Faber. Nigel Forde talks to editor
Robert McCrum and author
Duncan Sprott about the one that - nearly - got away. And best-selling novelist Judith Krantz talks about her new blockbuster, Dazzle.
Each year tens of thousands of Orangemen take to the streets of Northern Ireland to celebrate King William's victory at the Boyne.
Barry Cowan considers the influence and role of the Orange Order in Northern Ireland now, 300 years after that decisive battle.
Producer Robert Tosh (First broadcast on Radio Ulster)
Ray Brown pieces together the strange story of the tall, dark stranger who came back to find his family in Yorkshire. (R)
Fergus Keeling and Jessica Holm make some ecological resolutions for the New Year.
'It's my profession to make you feel that I'm enjoying myself. You cannot force mirth....'
In the second of six programmes on singers and singing, the Swedish soprano
Elisabeth Soderstrom chooses music to illustrate her reflections on laughter. Producer Gillian Hush. Stereo
Jenni Mills talks to
Damien and Debbie, who on 22 August 1985 boarded a flight for Corfu at Manchester Airport with two friends. But fire and choking fumes spread through the passenger cabin. Damien and Debbie got out - their friends didn't. Producer Sarah Rowlands (R)
Words and music for
God and Gothic
In the second of four talks, Dr George Pattison considers the message medieval art has for the modern church architect.
Producer Alastair Simmons. Stereo