Peter White tries his hand atjobs he would never normally do. Peter the Landlord. In this concluding programme he tries his hand at running a pub.
Could it be he's found his niche? Producer Cheryl Gabriel
With John Forrest. We Have a Gospel to Proclaim
(Fulda); Acts 2, w22-24, w32-36; Christ the Lord Is Risen Again (Rutter); Glorious Things of Thee Are Spoken (Abbots Leigh). With the John Powell Singers. Director of music John Powell.
England v Australia
Commentary from the Oval on the first day's play of the Fifth Test by Jonathan Agnew , Tim Lane , Simon Mann and Christopher Martin-Jenkins . Expert comment from Graham Gooch , Vic Marks and Jeff Thomson. Including News at 1.15 and County Talk at 1-18. Approximate times
Fertility expert Professor Robert Winston selects his most memorable pieces of prose and poetry, among them works by Boccaccio, Wilfred Owen and Roy Hattersley. Readers Philip Franks and Michael Elwyn. Producer Nicky Barranger. Repeated Sunday 12.15am
The term"wartime evacuees" conjures up idyllic images of contented city children welcomed into the bosom of rural England and sheltered from the bombs. But what happenend if you were black? The experience of Britain's black community during war was perhaps even more mixed than that of the white population. Louise Page's new play- based on personal experience - explores this poignant and difficult area. Director Polly Thomas
The series which helps to answertroubling questions you were too scared to ask, such as "Does the mythological lotus fruit really exist?" and "What causes a red sky at night?" Presented by Bob Holness. Producer David Prest. PHONE: [number removed] E-MAIL: email@example.com
Andrew Marr speaks on behalf of a charity which aims to create a safer society through campaign work, research, education, advice and counselling. DONATIONS: The Suzy Lamplugh Trust, [address removed] CREDIT CARDS: Freephone [number removed] Repeated from Sunday 7.55am
4: Footnotes - Peterhead, Winter 1963 by lain Grant, read by Michael Mackenzie. A critic's comments on a great Scottish poem reveal the poet's deeply disastrous home life as a drunken misogynist. For details see Monday
Is it possible to achieve warp speed underwater? Supercavitation could provide the answer-the process involves surrounding a vessel with an envelope of gas to prevent excess drag in water. Quentin Cooper talks to ocean engineer Dr Marshall P Tulin and Dr Yuriy Savchenko , researcher behind Russian high-speed torpedoes. Will this technology lead to fast and noisy underwater dogfights in the military arena, orto more peaceful advances in undersea exploration and transport? Producer Fiona Roberts. E-MAIL: [email address removed]
%st in a six-part cornucopia of comedy, quotations, iterature and laughter, hosted by Simon Fanshawe. Acting. Assisted by Bill Wallis and with contributions from Eddie Izzard , Nigel Planer and Tallulah Bankhead , Simon gets to the bottom of the profession described by Laurence Olivier as "not quite the occupation of an adult",
Producer Paul Dodgson. Repeated tomorrow 11.30pm
I August 1968 a Prague tram escaped the Soviet invasion of Czechoslovakia on an epicjourneyto rural Derbyshire. Chris Bowlby tells the story of the unlikeliest symbol of Cold War heroism. Producer Chris Bowlby
From Berlin Wall to Great Wall? Friction persists between the US and China, while Washington tests a missile shield and prepares to resume nuclear arms talks with Moscow. Quentin Peel asks whetherthe US is substituting a new giant enemy for an old one, and what changing perceptions of future threats mean for the west. Producer Simon Coates. Repeated Sunday 9.30pm
The idea of modern science sharing characteristics with magic seems unlikely, but they are closerthan we think. In the first of two programmes
Trevor Phillips discusses how medieval magic gave birth to scientific method. With the help of Michael White , Dr Waltraud Ernst , Dr Andrew Gregory and Professor
Harold Cook , he considers the impact of alchemy on the development of science. What characterises a scientific point of view and how does itdifferfrom magic? Producer John Watkins. EMAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org
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.