From Rochester Cathedral, Kent.
Mark Tully considers whether peace is always preferable to war and talks to Diana Lamplugh about how to find innerpeace.
A Unique Broadcasting production
Sparkling conversation from Britain's farmhouse kitchens. Producer Alasdair Cross
Religious news with Colin Morris.
8.00 News 8.10 Sunday Papers Producer Phil Pegum. WRITE TO: Sunday. Room 5038, BBC North, PO Box 27,
Manchester. PHONE: (0161) [number removed]
speaks for the Week's Good Cause about a charity which aims to relieve poverty and promote development projects around the world. DONATIONS TO: Cooperation for
Development, [address removed]
CREDIT CARDS: (0181) [number removed]
ByAlistairCooke. Repeated from Friday
Peace for the Wicked. A celebration of peacemaking for One World Week.
Rosemary Hartill reflects and prays with people who have experienced conflict in community, family and personal life.
Producer Lindsay Leonard. Rptd Tues 11.00pm
John Walsh presents the last in the series on books, writers and readers. Keats and the Publishing of Classics. How are the classics of Western literature now defined?
Producer Ned Chaillet. Rptd Tues 2.00pm E-MAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org
With songwriter Don Black.
Producer Olivia Seligman. Rptd Fri 9.05am
With James Cox.
Pippa Greenwood , Geoffrey Smith and Bob Rowerdew answer questions from members of the British Steel Gardening Society at the Shotton Steel Works,
Deeside, Ciwyd. Chairman Eric Robson. A Taylor Made production. Rptd Wed 11.30am
The concluding episode of Sheridan Le Fanu's Gothic novel.
Maud believes her life is in danger.
Rptd Fri 2.00pm
Madame de la Rougierre:
Lady Monica Knollys:
With Nick Baker.
Repeated from Friday
Ken Worpole asks why we no longer regard cities as the wealth of nations. Repeated from Thursday
Paul Bennett explores a Bronze Age trading craft under the streets of Dover. Repeated from Tuesday
Gareth Owen introduces the first of two programmes of requests recorded at the Cheltenham Literary Festival.
Read by Jack Klaff and Eve Matheson. Producer Viv Beeby
Open the Books. Peter Day reports from Springfield, Missouri, on Open Book Management - an idea that is revolutionising American business. Producer Neil Koenig
Lousia May Alcott's classic tale of four sisters growing up in New England during the American Civil War is dramatised in six parts by Marcy Kahan. 1: Good Neighbours. The March family anticipate a bleak winter. with Alibe Parsons , Tamsin Hollo , Kate Binchy and Federay Holmes. Director of music Stuart Hutchinson. Director Marilyn Imrie Rpt
John Keats spent more than half his adult life as a doctor. Medical historian Dr Ruth Richardson explores this forgotten side of the poet's life. Producer Elizabeth Burke
3: Ritmo. Robert Elms learns the language and origins of tango.
Producer Mick Webb. Part of the BBC New World Spanish course. E-MAIL: email@example.com + Robert Elms's Kind of Day: pl54
8.45 The French Experience
Au Travail. How much French constitutes a "working knowledge"? Producer Mick Webb Revised
9.15 Short Stories in German
Short stories in foreign languages. 3: Liber die Bruckeby Heinrich Boll. Read by Aletta Lohmeyer. A Track Record production
9.30 Get By in Portugal
Susan Marling's five-part guide.
3: Dao e Bacalao. Food and drink. Producer Mick Webb Rpt
Repeated from yesterday 4.00pm
Dieter Helm 's six-part look at the state of the British economy. Repeated from Wednesday
Part 3 of Ben Silburn 's irreverent tour through the history of maths. Repeated from Wednesday
A look at the world of people who injure and maim themselves. Repeated from Tuesday
3: Nicola and Claire. A poignant audio diary which chronicles the week leading up to the first birthday of twin girls with Down's syndrome. Producer Jane Ray
News and analysis of events on Parliament's committee corridor. Producer David Browne
With the Very Rev Gilleasbuig MacMillan.
Jilly Bond reads Jacki Proctor 's story. Repeated from Tuesday