Diana Madill continues the series that focuses on people facing personal and professional challenges.
6: Elizabeth Filkin , the new
Parliamentary Commissioner for Standards and Privileges.
Producers Dymphna Rynn and Joy Hatwood Repeated at 9.30pm
Jonathan Glancey concludes a five-part series telling of extraordinary architectural relationships. Richard Rogers and Renzo Piano: Pompidou Centre. The tale of two radical young outsiders who created a revolutionary and controversial form of urban cathedral.
Producer Rebecca Nicholson
In the first of three programmes, Simon Callow traces the life of Orson Welles.
Born in 1915, Welles was intellectually brilliant, flamboyant and physically imposing. Using archive material, Callow traces the early years of the gifted Welles, up to the extraordinary creativity that characterised his "Mercury Theatre of the Air". Revised repeat
By Angela Pelham , dramatised by Jennifer Curry. Angela is one of a group of British children evacuated to America during World War II. Her letters home are a constant source of tears and laughter for her family. with Selina Cadell and Mary Wimbush Directed by Cherry Cookson Repeat
The conclusion of Julie Balloo and Jenny Eclair 's comedy about a woman juggling marriage, motherhood and the media. Juliette is haunted by the faux pas that ended her primetime television career. Against all the odds, her show is nominated for an award, but is history destined to repeat itself? with Annabel Giles , Anthony Best. Julie Balloo and Deborah Stephenson Producer Helen Williams
In the first of two programmes marking the centenary of the Boer War, historian Denis Judd explores some of its untold stories . 1: A White Man's War? Ignored during the war and deliberately excluded from history since its end, the role of the black fighter in the Boer War is only now coming to light.
Producer Philip Sellars
Anna Ford concludes her series tracing the story of 20th-century women.
Free. Did a dream of political freedom which began with a bitter struggle for the vote achieve what women died for?
Editor Gwyneth Williams
Kenneth Baker , Lord Baker of Dorking, takes a tour of the best-loved Gilbert and Sullivan operas and discovers that WS Gilbert was a sharp satirist of contemporary Victorian life and politics. Producer Dave Batchelor Repeat
Read by the Royal Ballet's principal dancer Deborah Bull from her diary. 4: "To lose one chief executive may be regarded as a misfortune; to lose both looks like carelessness."
For details see Monday Repeat
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