Charges Wheeler presents a series about national service. 4: Angry Young Men. As the Suez Crisis came to an end, so national servicemen started to question their roie in propping up Britain's cotoniai outposts. Many became disenchanted with serving their sovereign. Producer David Prest. Repeated at9.30pm
With Dr Pauline Webb. Awake, Awake: Fiing Off the Night (Deus Tuorum Miiitum): Luke 5. w27-39: As Waterto the Thirsty (Arr Barnard): We Have a Gospel to Proclaim (Fuida). With the Stand Chorale. Director of music Gordon Stewart.
A Story of Kashmir and Notting Hill by Justine Hardy, read by Loiita Chakrabati. Goat began as a company set up by Justine Hardy and a friend setting pashmina shawls to the cappuccino-drinking socialites of Notting Hill to raise money for schools in the slums of Delhi. Chaos and laughter ensue as several different cultures struggle to do business and drink tea. Part 1 of 5. Abridged and produced by Jill Waters
Programme of the Week: page 1J.9
Archaeologist Julian Richards concedes his series showing how todiscoveryourtown's past through the streets and buildings of today. G/asfonbury. in Somerset he explores how
Arthur. Guinevere and a young Jesus Christ aii piayed a part in the ecclesiastical spin which contributed to the success of medieval Giastonbury. Producer John Byrne
The comedy series by Alex Ferguson about a boy and his uncle set on Tyneside in 1939. 5: I'll Tell You What Love Is. Charlotte invites
Lecky to her tea party for two and tells him that she is going to have a baby. She has been kissed on the mouth by Lecky, so she must be pregnant.
Director Melanie Harris
By Alan Wilkinson. The story of Owen Wister, an educated young man from the East who wrote The Virginian, a classic tale of the American West. Published in 1902, the book spawned a successful stage play, several films and a long-running television series, and its eponymous character became an archetypal hero. with Susie Fugle Sean Hagerty, Abe Goldfarb. Tim Kiots, Bruce Godfrey and Rob Streetman. Director Viv Beeby
A week-long series celebrating the literary treasures of the British Library. 1:/n Memonam. An extraordinary memoria) to the !ife and final days of Sheitey. this volume contains not only tetters, etchings and drawings, but locks of hair and fragments of the poet's cremation. Reader Janice Acquah. ProducerHaze! Casteh
Nicholas Parsons isjoined at the Wycombe Swan. Buckinghamshire, by Clement Freud , Tim Rice and Paul Merton forthe pane! game that challenges even the most loquacious of guests. Producer C!a!re Jones. Repeated Sunday 12 noon
The journals and letters of Fanny Burney , adapted by Jennifer Howarth in 15 parts. 1: A Most Important Event. In 1778, Fanny Burney publishes her novel Evelina anonymously and to instant acclaim.
Produced and directed by Sara Davies. Repeated from 10.45am
Standing Alone. Concluding the series about the Bank of England, Lesley Curwen examines its international work and speculates on how the Bank's roie might change if Britain decides to adopt the euro. Producer Nei! koen!g
Howard Stableford concludes a series looking at the world's most intriguing, frightening and evocative animals, Water. This week he visits the Bahamas to swim with lemon sharks and to study the crustaceans that battle it out in the rock pools where the ocean meets the land.
By Nancy Huston. read by Haydn Gwynne and abridged in ten parts by Doreen Estaii. Saffie has arrived from Germany in a Paris stiii scarred by the war. She carries a burden of horror that she tries to bury in a iovefess marriage and a passionate affair. Part 6. Producer SarahJohnson
John Bayiey 's acclaimed memoir of his wife. novetist !ris Murdoch, who suffered from
Aizheimer'sdiseaseinheriateryears.Readby Oliver Ford Davies and abridged in five parts by Aiison Joseph. Parti. Producer Joce!yn8oxaN(R)
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.
Genome is a digitised version of the Radio Times from 1923 to 2009 and
is made available for internal research purposes only. You will need to
obtain the relevant third party permissions for any use, including use in
programmes, online etc.
This internal version of Genome, which includes all the magazine covers,
images and articles as well as the programme listings from the Radio
Times, is different to the version of BBC Genome that is available
externally/to the public. It is only available inside the BBC network.