The first of a three-part series in which Debbie Thrower meets people who work in a partnership almost as close as a marriage. 1: Par for the CourseDes Smyth is a professional golfer playing in tournaments all over the world. John O'Reilly is his caddy, but he doesn't just carry the golf clubs - he gives advice on the game and his salary depends on whether Des wins or loses. Producer Emma Kingsley Stereo
The First Letter of Paul to the Corinthians
Peter Jeffrey reads the first selection from the Revised
Introduced by Dick France. Abridged by Elizabeth Bradbury Producer Elizabeth Taylor
by Margaret Forster. 5: Georgy's Girl
Meredith is back from hospital, so how are
Georgy and Jos going to tell her that they are in love? And with the death of Mrs Leamington , James is making plans for the future, and for his Georgy girl ...
Music played by David Chilton and Dave Swift.
Adapted by Joe Dunlop Director Adrian Bean
A two-part drama by Robin Miller.
It is 50 years since America joined the war. Tyler, an American pilot, is stationed at a Suffolk airbase to prepare for the anniversary air display. Debra, his wife, joins him but their idyllic cottage seems to hold secrets which threaten both their relationship and the 50th anniversary celebrations.
DRAMA: page 4
Brian Sibley reports on the new film Batman Returns and an exhibition in Bristol of Georgian art from Tblisi. Live in the studio a Mbira player, Stella Chiwesie.
Producer Adrian Washbourne Stereo
(Revised repeat at 9.15pm)
Joanna Buchan presents more remarkable personal stories, first heard on Tuesday Lives.
3: Action, Thrills and Spills Did freebooting war-hero Patrick Dalzel-Job model for his commanding officer Ian Fleming 's 007? And what does Joe Ramirez do to keep Formula One ace Ayrton Senna on the right track?
Producer Simon Elmes
The last in a series of features in which
Harry Thompson climbs into his Bullnosed Morris and recalls motoring between the wars.
4: The Road to Spaghetti Junction.
As Singer Sixes and Austin Sevens nosed their way gingerly along the byways and tracks of Britain, a new map of the nation was being forged. Tiny lanes, secret places and absolute quiet were found - and lost - as motoring grew and the country seemed to shrink and flatten.
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