Final episode by Anita Loos. May 30th, 1925. Vienna. The Central of Europe. Lorelei and Henry Spoffard continue their courtship. with Rosemary Leach. Vivienne Rochester. Ed Bishop . Toby Longworth and Patience Tomlinson. Dramatised by Jeremy Front . Director Tracey Neale
South Africa v England
Coverage of the first day's play in the Second Test at Wanderers,
Johannesburg. Commentary by Jonathan Agnew , Gerald de Kock and Michael Abrahamson. Including at
1.00 The World at One as FM * Approximate time
By Bola Makanjuola. Lati, a Nigerian woman, and Joy, a British journalist, are caught in a fierce conflict about cultural identity. with Danielle Fraser-Boam , Oszae Ehibor , Linda Regan , Patience Tomlinson and Susan Aderin. Director Pam Fraser Solomon
Andy Hamilton 's six-part comedy.
2: Can Satan convince the Professor that all human beings are corruptible? with Steven O'Donnell , Philip Pope. Penelope Nice and Jasper Jacob. Producer Paul MayhewArcher
Malaria kills two to three million people every year. Controversial
Colombian scientist Manuel Patarroyo has been searching for a vaccine, but is it the answer? Rita Carter reports. Producer Richard Aedy
# See Dr Mark Porter : page 48
The Last Superpower
America won the Cold War, yet now American foreign policy seems confused. Some Americans call for a crusade to spread democracy, others want to turn their backs on an ungrateful world. Godfrey Hodgson asks who is winning - the new
Wilsonians or the neo-isolationists?
Producer Anthony Dworkin. Rptd Sun 4.15pm
Last in the series of letters from leading writers in African countries.
6: Letter from Sudan. Jamal Mahjoub draws together the politics, history and poetry of this diverse country. Producer Constance St Louis
By Nick Fisher.
Final part of DSI Enfield's investigations into a trail of murders.
A Passion for Hunting Something
with Jane Whittenshaw, Geoffrey Whitehead, Deborah Berlin, Jilly Bond, Jonathan Keeble, Don McCorkindale, David Timson, John Turner, David Collings and John Hartley.
Director Richard Wortley
DSI Julie Enfield:
DS Lawrence Evans:
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
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Genome is a digitised version of the Radio Times from 1923 to 2009 and
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This internal version of Genome, which includes all the magazine covers,
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