With the Rev Joe Aldred.
Presented by AlistairCooke. Repeated from yesterday
News from the British countryside, with Helen Mark. Producer Gabi Fisher.
With Miriam O'Reilly. This week's countryside and food-chain news put into perspective by experts in the field. Producer Steve Peacock
With Edward Stourton and John Humphrys.
7.25, 8.25 Sports News
7.45 Thought for the Day
With the Rev Dr Leslie Griffiths.
John Peel takes a wry look at the foibles of family life. Producer Harry Parker. PHONE: [number removed] WEBSITE: www.bbc.co.uk/radio4/hometruths
E-MAIL: email@example.com. Repeated Monday 11pm John Peel: page 15
Travel series with Arthur Smith.
Producer Sara Jane Hall. PHONE: [number removed] WEBSITE: www.bbc.co.uk/radio4/excessbaggage E-MAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org
The last of a three-part series in which Tony Hawks investigates the origins and purpose of the weekend, a British invention that was created - and is now being lost -within our lifetimes. Today he looks at the gradual disappearance of the weekend and asks if we are better off than ever because of the range of opportunities now on offer, or whether we have lost sight of the meaning of leisure under a tide of consumer choice. Producer Simon Crow
Political discussion programme that sharpens the focus on current ideas and events. Presented by Dennis Sewell. Producer Richard Vadon
BBC correspondents take a look behind the world's headlines. Introduced by Kate Adie. Producer Tony Grant
The latest news from the world of personal finance, and impartial money advice, presented by Paul Lewis. Producer Penny Hasiam. Repeated tomorrow 9pm
The topical panel game comes from Wells, Somerset, which is celebrating 800 years as a City following the granting of its charter by King John. With Alan Coren , Linda Smith and guests. Repeated from yesterday
The political discussion programme with Jonathan Dimbleby comes from the Guildhall School of Music and Drama in London. The panel includes Leader of the Liberal Democrats Charles Kennedy MP, actor Fiona Shaw and Glenys Kinnock MEP. Repeated from yesterday
Jonathan Dimblebytakes listeners calls and emails in response to last night's Any Questions ? Phone on 08 [number removed], or e-mail email@example.com. Producer Lisa Jenkinson
Rex Warner's novel about the lure of fascism is dramatised by Graham White. Roy and Bess's romance in the idyllic countryside of thirties England is shattered by the construction of an aerodrome on the edge of their village. Bit by bit the sinister military installation takes over the area.
Three programmes in which
Professor Alun Howkins of the University of Sussex explores the history of the English village. 2: The Death of the Village. Producer Nick Patrick
The best of the week on the weekday morning magazine, presented by Martha Kearney.
Executive producer Anne Tyley. E-MAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org
Full coverage and analysis of the day's news, plus the sports headlines, presented by Dan Damon.
Weekly guide to the film world, presented by Andrew Collins. Producer Stephen Hughes
An eclectic mix of conversation, comedy and music, with Ned Sherrin and guests. Producer Chris Burns
Tom Sutcliffe and his guests cast a critical eye over the week's cultural events. Producer Erika Wright
In July 1942, two Dutch Jewish families, both called Frank, went into hiding from the Nazis, one in Amsterdam, the other in the Hague. The tragic fate of the Amsterdam family is well known from The Diary of Anne Frank. In the second of two talks, Gordon Sander , the grandson of the family in the Hague, tells of the dangers and near-discoveries as the Nazis flushed out the Jews from the secret refuges that had been their prisons for nearly three years. Repeated from Sunday
When the Euro 2000 championships descended into riotous mayhem caused by British fans, the Government rushed legislation through Parliament. Yet such violence is nothing new: in the mid-fifties Lord Boothby condemned rioting following a screening of the film Rock around the Clock, while in the mid-sixties gangs of mods and rockers terrorised bank holiday crowds on Brighton beach "because we like hitting people". Professor Dick Hobbs traces the evolution of the British thug across more than half a century and seeks to understand the motivation of those involved in what seems little more than mindless Violence. Producer Paul Kobrak
David Storey's key novel of sixties Northern realism is dramatised in two parts by Gary Brown. It charts the ruthless rise of rugby league star Arthur Machin and his efforts to win the heart of embittered young widow Valerie Hammond. 2: On Christmas Eve
1960, Arthur dozes in a bedroom at a party, remembering his rise to fame and growing love for Valerie, his embittered landlady. His friend and rival Maurice disappears with Judith, who becomes pregnant. Weaver, the boss, suspects either Maurice or Arthur.
Repeated from Sunday
Nick Ross invites a panel of public figures to hear expert evidence on a current issue. Together they look for radical, practical solutions. 3: DNA for All? Who should have access to our DNA? The police to reduce crime? The medical profession for research? With Chris Woodhead, Liz Forgan and Gary Slapper.
A nationwide general knowledge contest to find this year's Brain of Britain. Chairman Robert Robinson. First round: the West of England. Repeated from Monday
Martin Jarvis and Harriet Walterjoin Frank Delaney to present listeners' favourite poems, including Miss Thompson Goes Shopping and a much-requested sonnet by Edna St Vincent Millay. Repeated from Sunday
Edna St Vincent
The last in a series of classic European stories exploring the weird and the wonderful. 5: The Nightby Guy de Maupassant. A young man takes great pleasure in his nightly walks through Paris, but one night something is terribly wrong. Read by Tom Hollander. Producer Gemma Jenkins (R)