Chris Dunkley of the Financial Times airs your comments on BBC programmes.
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Very few people avoid going to school, and secondary schooling in particular is most people's immediate pathway to the wider adult world. This four-part series draws on the huge and powerful storehouse of remembered experience from people's school lives in the state system since 1945. The revealing Picture which emerges is by turns funny, intriguing, tragic and heartening. 1: Strong Sisters, Violent Brothers Compiled by Dave Buckley. Producer Dave Sheasby
Margaret Oliphant 's novel in four parts. 3: An Unmitigated Cub. Phoebe has made the acquaintance of the Mays in Carlingford. Although of an opposing religious persuasion, Reginald is strongly attracted to her.
by Geoff Nicholson.
Once she was a male impersonator, now she plays guitars. Jenny Slade 's had different names, had different acts, but now she's her own woman.
Read by Sunny Ormonde . Producer Sue Wilson
Caroline's made a decision.
Written by Mary Cutler. Director Joanna Toye
Editor Vanessa Whitburn ARCHERS ADDICTS FAN CLUB: send sae to [address removed]
Bea Campbell , author and columnist; Rt Hon Jack Cunningham , MP, Shadow Foreign Secretary; Baroness Hamwee, Liberal Democrat peer; and Rt Hon David Hunt , MP, Secretary of State for Employment, tackle the issues raised in Penrith, Cumbria.
Chairman is Jonathan Dimbleby.
Producer Nick Utechin
Liz Moloney looks into the lives of four Nigerian women.
1: Baba Lavers. A Muslim from the Fika royal family, Baba keeps an exercise machine next to the prayer mat in her bedroom. Both are used regularly. She juggles the requirements of religion and family with running her own business - from building supplies to landscape gardening. Producer Nigel Acheson
Beirut: the Rule of Rubble
After 16 years of civil war, the centre of Beirut was left devastated. Now that the Lebanese have the chance to recreate their capital city from scratch, what will they make from the rubble? Lena Halabi reports from Beirut on the future of her city, and the role of the arts in post-war reconstruction.
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.