Series tracing the blood, sweat and mosquitoes of far-flung expeditions. 2: Teacher Tim Gunn and a team of pupils run up against local difficulties when they try planting a dry forest in Madagascar. A Revolution Recordings production
Five-part dramatisation of Gillian Slovo 's acclaimed detective mystery.
2: Kate Baeir and her partner Carmen are still trying to trace the mystery man who is following Alicia.
Music composed by Anthea Gomez and played by Anthea Gomez and Tim New Dramatised by Jill Brooke Director Sue Wilson
James I Policeman:
In the last in the current series featuring Sir Arthur Conan Doyle's great detective, Holmes and Watson meet for the last time.
Clive Merrison stars as Sherlock Holmes and Michael Williams as Dr Watson.
In 1914 the services of a certain beekeeper are called upon to help his country in her darkest hour.
Sir Arthur Conan
Dr John Watson:
Martin Wainwright celebrates the achievements of those who have been overlooked by history.
2: Rosalind Franklin. This scientist came close to unravelling the structure of DNA, but her early death denied her any claim to the Nobel Prize for Medicine awarded to Watson, Crick and Williams in 1968. Producer Alison Perks
Brian Sibley sees the Tom Hanks movie Philadelphia, the first major Hollywood film to tackle Aids. And he talks to the portrait photographer Annie Leibowitz. Producer Paul Quinn (Revised repeat at 9.15pm)
by Elizabeth Jolley.
"Beryl. What do you mean, 'the golden apples of the sun, the silver apples of the moon'? It's not like you, this isn't. Are you unwell ...?"
Read by Tina Gray. producer Joanna Green
Jim Perrin presents portraits of some important inter-war explorers,
3: On the Wai of the Mind. When he died by his own hand in 1958, J Menlove Edwards was a legend among rock climbers. But it isn't just his skill and courage which make him a memorable figure, but the ferocious inner quest which finally broke him. Producer Dave Sheasby
Six Myths of Our Time
Marina Warner gives the fifth of six talks using themes from mythology to present a critique of modern Britain.
Cannibal Tales: The Hunger for Conquest. From The Tempestto Hannibal Lecter either we eat them or they eat us.
Readers Robert Stephens and Nigel Carrington. Producer Elizabeth Burke
Chris Andrews investigates the start of Sunday smut in newspapers, the decline of the tea cosy and the rise of the tea bag. He also hears how Shakespeare avoided the rules on bad language and reveals the origin of the age-old question: "Have you been?"
There are more than 5 million programme listings in Genome. This is a
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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
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Genome is a digitised version of the Radio Times from 1923 to 2009 and
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programmes, online etc.
This internal version of Genome, which includes all the magazine covers,
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