With the Rev Stephen Shipley.
With Miriam O'Reilly.
Presented by John Humphrys , Sarah Montague and James Naughtie.
6.25, 7.25, 8.25 Sports News
7.48 Thought for the Day With Cristina Odone.
Last in the series in which the language programme surveys 1,000 years of spoken English around the world. 6: Whose English Is It, Anyway? With
English now hailed on all sides as the world's first "global" language, Melvyn Bragg meets people who find English the most natural language in which to speak in spite of not having absorbed it as children. He also hears from experts around the world who reveal that the future shape and grammar of spoken English will no longer be determined in traditional English-speaking countries like Britain and America, but in Europe, Africa and the Far East. Producer Simon Elmes. Repeated at 9.30pm
2: Homeless. Catriona Mahoney encounters drink and drugs and their consequences as a volunteer at the Dinas Fechan Homeless Hostel in Swansea.
Producers Rachel Pink and Sara Parker Postponed from 11 September
Presented by the Rev Peter Whittaker. Thou, OGod, ArtPraisedin Sion (M Boyle); James 3, w6-12; May the Mind of Christ My Saviour (St Leonard)
Forth in Thy Name/Song 34. Director of music Paul Leddington Wright
4: Imprisoned for his homosexuality and having lost his wife, children and high position in society, Wilde writes a long recriminatory letterto
Lord Alfred Douglas expressing his sense of unworthiness as an artist, exploring his achievements and voicing his concern at society's rehabilitation of offenders. For details see Monday. Repeated at 12.30am.
With Jenni Murray. Drama: The Chocolate Lovers' C/ubbybyMoyaO'Shea. Part 4. Drama rptd at 7.45pm
World analysis With Kate Adie. Producer Tony Grant
For hundreds of years black writers have faced a dilemma over language: shouid they write in their mother tongue or use the language of the literary market place? Rudolph Walker explores the search for a universal tongue. Producer Pam Fraser-Solomon
With John Waite and Liz Barclay.
With Claire Bolderson.
Shortened repeat from Saturday6.10am
Repeated from yesterday 7pm
By Richard Lumsden. Joan is holidaying with her son following the death of her husband. She reflects on her life and is forced to confront not only the treacheries of her husband but her own secrets from the past. Was the place for fishing that her husband took her to so often really as clear and pure as she had thought?
Director Gillian Bevan
Health phone-in with Barbara Myers. Dr Adrian White takes listeners' calls on what the traditional Chinese treatment acupuncture is used for in Britain. How does it work? What conditions is it good for? And how do you go about finding an acupuncturist?
Producer Andrew Luck-Baker
Phone: [number removed]. Email: Checkup@bbc.co.uk
Sue Macgregor appeals on behalf of a charity which funds research and looks at ways of improving diagnosis and treatment of breast cancer with the aim of curing the disease or preventing it.
Producer Mohini Patel. DONATIONS: Breast Cancer Campaign,
[address removed] CREDIT CARDS: Freephone [number removed]. Repeated from Sunday at 7.55
4: The Bread Van by Brian Smith. Set in an Orwellian Wales of the future, Owen's attempt to find ajob takes him somewhere he didn't expect to go. Read by Andy Rivers. Fordetails see Monday
4: Wellbeing. The health-giving power of water in a traditional Japanese story is contrasted with the appalling shortage of available safe water in the developing world. For details see Monday
Science series. Quentin Coopertalksto Edinburgh entomologist Dr Sally Singh about her discovery that midges are particular about who they bite. Female midges need blood to mature their eggs and Dr Singh hopes this research will explain how midges locate their victims in the sparsely populated Scottish Highlands. Entomologists may then be able to develop new repellents which would stop people being bitten, no matter what flavourtheir sweat. Producer Fiona Roberts. E-MAIL: email@example.com
A six-part comedy-drama by Barry Grossman about the Jewish community of Hillfield. 2: Direct Action. A man with a tape measure, and a crisis for Rabbi Fine.
Producer John Fawcett Wilson
George hastO confess. Repeated tomorrow 2pm
Mark Lawson chairs the arts show and meets dramatist August Wilson , whose play Jitney is about to open at the Royal National Theatre. Producer Robyn Read
4: Rosie delivers her creation to the club. Meanwhile, Clementine tells the tale of how she came to own a chocolate shop.
Fordetails see Monday. Repeated from 10.45am
Nigel Barley of the British Museum in London reveals the greatest skeleton in anthropology's cupboard - the relationship between some of its greatest practitioners and colonialism. While anthropologists have always claimed to be on the side of the dispossessed peoples of the world, many actually worked hand-in-glove with imperial administrators. Barley also uncovers the little-known story of anthropology's crucial role on both sides of Kenya's bloody Mau Mau uprising.
Hot Money. Despite plastic and electronic transactions, cash is still king in much of the economy. Peter Day finds out why.
Producer Kim Barrington. Editor Stephen Chilcott. Rptd Sunday 9.30pm
Last in the series exploring environmental issues. 6: Danger In The Deep. For decades we have been filling our oceans with nuclear, chemical and plastic waste. Scientists are now warning that we may be about to reap the consequences. Alex Kirby investigates. Producer Brian King.
Part4. For details see Monday
Continuing the comedy series featuring the stand-up Comedian and columnist. Producer David Tyler
Concluding the series in which veteran raconteurs entertain. 5: Actress Dora Bryan looks back at 63 years in show business, including appearances in the stage shows Gentlemen Prefer Blondes and Hello Dolly, the StTrinian's films and television's Last Of the Summer Wine. Producer Claire Jones
Wilde Repeated from 9.45am