From authors and athletes to scientists and actors, Jenni Murray hosts interviews and discussions with the most interesting women around. Drama: Private Papers by Margaret Forster. Part 5. Drama repeated at 7.45pm
Five years ago Christopher Morris found the torn, muddied remains of a diary in a Sussex ditch. Intrigued, he reassembled the pieces and discovered the daily account of a young British woman who was trapped in Vichy, France, in 1944. But who was she and why was she there?
Programme of the Week: page 113
Last in a four-part comedy series by Martin Wade set in a Victorian publishing house.
Merger Most Foul. As Spavin and Spavin's fortunes decline, Edith's success as a writer increases, but her refusal to let the firm publish her books leads to desperate plans for a merger. with Rachel Atkins , Gerard McDermott and loan Meredith Director Cherry Cookson
Roger Bolton airs your views on BBC radio programmes and policy.
Producer Viv Black. WRITETO: Feedback. PO Box 2100, London, W1A 1QT. FAX: [number removed]. PHONE: [number removed] E-MAIL: email@example.com. Repeated Sunday 8pm
A northern comedy drama by Steve Timms.
Funny, fast and razor-sharp dialogue between Judy and Amanda, two young women stuck in a flat in Oldham. Their lives are about to change for ever, but one of them is terrified.
Director Melanie Harris
Sue Cook presents the series that gets to the bottom of historical mysteries, local legends, family curiosities and architectural oddities. Producers Ivan Howlett and Nick Patrick
WRITE TO: [address removed] E-MAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org
Home Is Where the Hate Was. Ngozie longs to return to her beautiful birthplace of Sierra Leone. But it is also a place of nightmares and terrible memories of the vicious civil war she found herself trapped in. James Maxwell reveals two very different worlds. Final part. For details see Monday
1,000 Years of Spoken English
Melvyn Bragg continues his exploration of the history of the spoken language of Britain.
3: A Better Class of Language. For generations the way you talk has affected how people regard you. These days the top-drawer cut-glass vowels fashionable 50 years ago have become out of date. Are the flattened sounds and glottal stops of urban Britain the new classy way to speak? With Professor Richard Hoggart.
Producer Simon Elmes. Repeated Tuesday 1.30pm
The topical comedy programme stars the biggest names from politics, sport and entertainment-courtesy of impressionists Alistair McGowan , Kate Robbins , Simon Lipson and Jon Culshaw. Producers Bill Dare. Mario Stylianides and Danny Wallace Repeated Saturday 12.30pm
Jonathan Dimbleby isjoined at Stanchester Community School, Stoke-Sub-Hamdon,
Somerset, by Jackie Ballard MP, Nigel Farage , Dr Liam Fox MP and Ken Livingstone MP.
Producer Lisa Jenkinson. Repeated tomorrow 1.15pm
Robert Forrest 's moving drama of love and hope is set partly in the fabled summer of 1967 when sex, drugs and the Beatles made a generation feel they could stay young for ever. Thirteen years on and most have grown older, but not Billy Kite. His damaged brain keeps him a prisoner of those summer days when he fell in love with Rita and something eternal tapped him on the shoulder.
Music lain Johnstone. Director Patrick Rayner
Steve Cram hosts the programme from
Manchester. With Mike Tyson making his British boxi ng debut tomorrow, a look at the razzmatazz surrounding the world of heavyweight boxing. Plus a report on how Tyson has spent his two weeks in Britain ahead of the bout. Producer Simon Crosse
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