of the Week: This Is Serbia Calling Matthew Collins 's gripping account of B92, the independent Belgrade radio station that waged a ten-yearcampaign forfreedom underthe repressive regime of Serbian President Slobodan Milosevic , is read by Jack Davenport and abridged in five parts by Roger Pine. 1: A Window on the World Producer Sara Davies. Repeated at 12.30am
Seventies superstar Donny Osmond talks to Jenni Murray about maturing afterteen fame, coping with panic attacks and his new album of West End musical numbers. Drama: Child in the Forestby Winifred Foley. Part 1 of 10. Drama repeated at 7.45pm
Professor David Cesarani exposes one of Britain's greatest blunders of the Second World War-the mass internment of 27,000 civilians, many of them innocent refugees from Nazi Germany. Producer Hugh Levinson (R)
Giovanni Guareschi 's humorous tales about a colourful parish priest in a northern Italian village are dramatised in four parts by Peter Kerry.
3: Has Don Camillo gone too far? After all, he was deeply provoked, especially by Peppone's travelling fair in front of the church, and the painted slogans on the church wall. But to fight three men in the pub - and win! It looks like the village is going to get a new priest, unless a miracle happens.
Producers Chris Wallis and Jill Waters
With Nick Clarke.
Roland White 's radio review: page 55
The quiz that covers all types of music, from classical to jazz and showtunes to pop. With chairman Ned Sherrin. Producer Dawn eins
Neil Brand's drama set in the late twenties when Jack Warner and his Brothers sounded the death knell for silent films. However one band leader with nothingto lose had very different ideas about the future of "talkers"
Director Eoin O'Callaghan. Piano Neil Brand (R)
Maureen Lipman reads one of herfavourite books- Winifred Watson 's touching and funny bestsellerfrom the thirties. It tells the story of a spinster who is sent by her agency on the wrong booking. Her employer greets her in her negligee and has a man in her room. In the face of such shocking behaviour, will Miss Pettigrew blunder or blossom? Abridged in five parts by Elizabeth Bradbury. Part 1. Producer Sarah Johnson
Five programmes investigating the histories of great reference books, presented by Simon Fanshawe. 1: Wisden Cricketers' Almanac. Now over 1,500 pages long, Wisden has appeared every year since 1864, cramming in the statistics of every innings in first-class cricket. Producer Peter Everett (R)
In an increasingly secular society we still need to get to grips with life's big questions about identity and purpose, love and money, work and growing old. Muriel Gray and guests investigate those who think they have the answers. Producer Lindsay Leonard
This week Yasmin Alibhai-Brown and Penny Vincenzi are among the guests joining Nigel Rees from the Great Court at the British Museum to exchange quotations and anecdotes. ReaderWilliam Franklyn. Producer Carol Smith. Repeated Sunday 12.04pm E-MAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org
Winifred Foley 's vivid recollection of growing up in the remote Forest of Dean in the twenties is dramatised in ten parts by David Goodland. 1: Chapel Treat is the highlight of a year dominatod by hunger.
Produced and directed by Viv Beeby and Jeremy Howe Repeated from 10.45am
Programme of the Week: page 119
Earlierthis year Nicholas Christmas was placed on a doorstep in the bitter cold by a woman who kissed his forehead and then disappeared into the night. He is one of a growing number of abandoned babies, some of whom will never know why they were left and who their birth parents are. John Waite tells Nicholas's story- a baby who was thought to be less than three hours old when he was abandoned, his cord crudely cut. The ensuing police investigation soon focused on a schoolgirl who lived close to the spot where the child was found. Producer Susan Mitchell
Cape Town. What's a funnyjoke and what's a racist joke? That is the question for South Africa's new generation of stand-up comics as Tim Whewell discovers. People are now laughing at jokes that expose prejudice. But have race relations improved all that much? Repeated from Thursday
Pat Barker 's compelling new novel about children who kill, about guilt, punishment and the border between good and evil, is read in ten parts by Douglas Hodge and abridged by Doreen Estall. 1: Danny, convicted of murder at ten years old and now released into an unforgiving world, seeks out the psychologist who assessed him before the trial. Producer Di Speirs
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