with the Dean of Theology and Professor Gwilym Henry Jones.
Professor Gwilym Henry
with James Naughtie and Sue MacGregor.
Details as yesterday plus:
7.45 Thought for the Day with Christina Rees.
8.40 Yesterday in Parliament
Producer Poppy Hughes
LINES OPEN from 8.00am
Vivian Stanshall , lead labio-dentalist with the Bonzo Dog Band, artist, humanist and erstwhile bingo caller, goes back to Southend in the first of a new series of features about people and places. Producer Martin Buckley. Rptd Sunday 5.00pm * See This Week: page 7
with Wellspring. The light of Christ
(Rshel arr Pulkingham); Romans 13, w 8-14; All heaven waits
(Kendrick/Rolinson); Lord, the light of your love is shining (Kendrick).
Directors of music Sally Thornton and Francis Cummings.
Stories from the Hindu tradition. 7: The Story of Prahlad For details see yesterday
Introduced by Jenni Murray. Serial: A Temporary Affair (6) For details see yesterday
Geoff Watts reports on the health of medical care.
Producer Anne McNaught
Repeated tomorrow at 7.45pm
with Daire Brehan.
5: Gardening. After an afternoon in the gardens of the Royal Horticultural Society at Wisley, Surrey, Richard and the team dig deep and compost together a cabaret of sketches and songs on the subject of gardeners - armchair and others. With regulars Belinda Lang , Charles Collingwood and Kerry Shale. Plus special guests Pam Ayres and Pippa Greenwood. Written by Richard Stilgoe , with additional material by Paul Doman and Ben Miller A Heavy Entertainment production
Repeated from yesterday 7.05pm
The third in a series ofseven dramas that tell the stories behind the songs. Wagner's Ring retold by Perry Pontac. Herr Hazenbrauer meets the beautiful and mysterious Fraulein Lashmitz in a restaurant overlooking the Rhine. As they eat, Herr Hazenbrauer recounts the story of the gold ring lent to him by his friend, Siegfried.
Director Richard Wortley
This week Jeremy Nicholas visits the home of conductor Jane Glover and explores her record collection in a search for musical and personal revelations.
Producer Andrew Mussett
Repeated Saturday at 11.00pm
Full coverage of Chancellor Kenneth Clarke 's Budget speech with instant analysis of its impact around the country. Presenters Chris Lowe and Linda Lewis are joined by Vincent Duggleby to assess the government's taxation and spending plans. Live reports from families and businesses in Mr Clarke 's Nottingham constituency explain what the effects of the package will be and Nick Clarke tests the politicians' response at Westminster.
Editor Margaret Budy
Ian Hislop and Nick Newman 's epic tale of power, love, passion and oil. Prince Saudi's oil deal will bring peace to the civilised world. What could possibly go wrong? Well, Cravate and Pomeroy's bitter rivalry could mess things up for a start. Meanwhile, back in a 1960s flashback, Cravate's wedding to Lady Arabella ends in a vow to end all vows.
With Toby Longworth and Steve Steen Producer Colin Swash
Charles De Vere:
A ticket to ride for Julia....
Reporter Mark Whitaker.
Producer Jill Simpson. Rptd Saturday 5.00pm
Repeated from Saturday 4.30pm
Wagner considered Parsifal the holiest of his works but what did he mean? Rosemary Hartill looks at Wagner's religious ideas and whether Parsifal is based on a form of Aryan Christianity. Reader Russell Dixon
Producer Amanda Hancox Rpt
Peter White and a panel of distinguished Braillists judge the finalists at the 1994 National Braille Reading Competition. Producer Dave Harvey
QUESTIONS AND COMMENTS: call [number removed] (9.30pm-10.30pm)
Quentin Cooper reads
Nelson Mandela 's autobiography and sees Raising Fires, a new play about the first black woman in England. Producer Erika Wright
with Robin Lustig.
2: The Quarrel. Jimmy Chisholm reads Alasdair Gray 's gothic romance. For details see yesterday
An exploration of the week's events in the media.
Repeated from Sunday 11.15am
The series which takes a look at a European city through the eyes of a British resident. This week Neil Hardwick takes presenter David Lodge on a tour of Helsinki - a city of silence, alcoholic excess, sexual liberation, emotional self-sufficiency and an awful lot of smoked fish. Hardly the most obvious choice of a city to spend the rest of your life in - but Neil found fame and fortune in a country eager for new ideas and inspiration. He's widely credited with teaching the Finns to laugh at themselves - and translating the humour of Monty Python into Finnish. Producer Sara Jane Hall Rpt