From St Peter 's, Wellesbourne in Warwickshire.
The Mark of a Leader. This week Mark Tully looks at what makes people good leaders.
Producer Beverley McAinsh. Repeated at 11.30pm
Anothertopical episode of the farming programme. Producer Hugh O'Donnell
Roger Bolton with the religious and ethical news of the week. Producer Liz Leonard. E-MAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org
Rula Lenska speaks on behalf of a charity which helps children around the world who are facing extreme hardship.
Producer Anne Downing.
DONATIONS: Children in Crisis, [address removed].
CREDIT CARDS: Freephone [number removed].
Rptd at 9.25pm and Thursday 3.27pm
Remembering the Future. A reflection marking the first Holocaust Memorial Day from St Jude's on the Hill, Hampstead Garden Suburb, led by the Rt Rev Richard Harries , Bishop of Oxford and Chair of the Council of Christians and Jews. The Chief Rabbi, Dr Jonathan Sacks , visits the holocaust exhibition at the Imperial War Museum in the company of Sister Margaret Shepherd, and reflects on the holocaust victims of many different races and cultures. Music is by the Zemel Choir, accompanied by the Bochmann String Quartet.
Presented by Eddie Mair. Editor Kevin Marsh
Sue Lawley's castaway this week is photographer
Terry O'Neill. For 40 years he has captured the rich and famous on film, from Sir Laurence Olivier and Mick Jagger to Brigitte Bardot and Kate MOSS. Producer Miranda Birch. Shortened 9pm
Nicholas Parsons chairs the panel game where celebrities speak without hesitation, repetition or deviation on any given topic. Repeated from Monday
As part of Radio 4's Victoria Season the programme asks if the Industrial Revolution and the Victorian age of progress broke England's hard-won relationship with food production and the land.
Action Line: [number removed]
(Extended repeat tomorrow 4pm)
With James Cox.
Russell Davies examines the stories behind the opening nights of well-known musicals.
Hastily assembled to fill a gap at the Bristol Old Vic, the opening night of Salad Days came at a rush, but the audience was captivated. Propelled on to the West End stage, the magic piano captured the hearts of 1954 theatregoers. Davies talks to Sheridan Morley and members of the original cast to discover how this simple end-of-term romp became the longest running musical of its time.
(Repeated Saturday 11pm)
John Cushnie, Pippa Greenwood and Roy Lancaster are guests of gardening clubs in Gloucestershire, while chairman Eric Robson discovers how the invention of the lawn mower revolutionised Victorian gardening.
Alan Titchmarsh: page 37
Colin Dexter and guests, novelist Vikram Seth and Don Manley, crossword setter for The Observer, examine and explain the key elements of the crossword puzzle. Examples used are drawn from the previous week's broadsheets.
Robertson Davies's celebrated trilogy on the life and death of Francis Cornish, international art expert and mysterious millionaire philanthropist, is dramatised in three parts by Roger Danes.
As Cornish looks down from Limbo, nervously awaiting whatever Fate has in store for his not entirely spotless soul, his family and colleagues in Toronto begin to oversee the disposal of his vast, priceless, but perhaps slightly dubious art collection.
(Repeated Saturday 9pm)
Charl ie Lee Potter looks at the world of books.
Producer Fiona McLean. Repeated Friday 4pm
Frank Delaney presents a selection of poems inspired by cats, including verse by DH Lawrence, TS Eliot and Stevie Smith. Readers Susie Brann , Stephen Moore , Tim Piggot Smith and Bill Wallis. Producer Paul Dodgson. Repeated Saturday 11.30pm
Gerry Northam investigates major issues at home and abroad. Repeated from Tuesday
Drawing on his own experience, expert analysis and the confessions of ordinary people, Michael Rosen examines what it is to be wrong.
The Ancient Mariner Principle. He shot the albatross but why all the fuss? What is shame, when is it a good thing and when is it not? Rosen looks at why some people will never admit they are wrong and what that does to society. Producer Jane Ray. Repeated Saturday 7.45pm
Nick Clarke presents his selection of extracts from BBC radio over the past seven days.
Phone: [number removed]
Fax: [number removed]. E-Mail: [address removed]
Website: [address removed]
Phil treads a careful path. Repeated tomorrow 2pm
Soap and Flannel with Alison Graham : page 32 Mark Lawson 's Audio Review: page 46
Phil Hammond presents the discussion programme, looking at perceptions of various industries. Comedy comes underthe spotlight this week as Hammond quizzes Barry Cryer , John Sessions , Caroline Raphael (Radio 4's commissioning editor for comedy) and Richard Al len Turner from Avalon. Producer Alison Vernon-Smith
Richard Al Len
Roger Boiton airs listeners' views on BBC radio programmes and policy. Repeated from Friday
Marcel Berlins presents the programme that tackles legal issues. Repeated from Thursday
Repeated from yesterday 12 noon
Beyond the Boom. The great American economic boom has beaten all records, but if it is ending, what happens next? With Peter Day. Repeated from Thursday
Next week's political headlines with Andrew Rawnsley. Including 10.45 Hacks from the Sticks Max Pearson follows a day in the life of a regional lobby correspondent. Editor John Evans
Hacks from the Sticks repeated Wednesday 8.45pm
Libby Purves presents a guide to the wide world of learning. Repeated from Tuesday
In his novel Grace Notes, Bernard MacLaverty paints the portrait of a young Belfast composer struggling to come to terms with her background, motherhood and artistry. Peter Stead explores this world with author Frances Hendron and composer DeirdreGribbin. Producer Paul Evans (R)