4: Old Garbo. By Dylan Thomas , from The Portrait of the Artist As a Young Dog. Read by Phillip Madoc. "The bar was too high class to look like Christmas." Abridged and produced by Jane Marshall. Repeated at 12.30am.
Georgia. Corruption in the former Soviet Republic of Georgia is rife - even the President agrees. But as Andy Kershaw reveals, exposing it is a risky business. The country's most popular TV journalist was murdered earlier this year after his Panorama-style programme highlighted political corruption. And, in October, a police raid on the TV station where he worked sparked student demonstrations, demanding greater democracy. Can the once-admired Eduard Shevardnadze, Georgia's leader since 1992, survive? And what will the future hold for Georgia if he doesn't?
Producer Sue Ellis. Editor Maria Balinska. Repeated Monday
4: EverlastingClocks. The Professor's clock keeps winding down, so he decides to create the world's first everlasting clock. However it proves everlasting in more sense than one - as the Professor discovers When it Strikes 13. Fordetails see Monday
By Pavel Kahout , dramatised by Stephen Dunstone. The lady author of an acclaimed novel about the Holocaust is visited by a woman admirer, a fan. There's more to this visit than meets the eye.
Director Peter Kavanagh
George Alagiah appeals on behalf of a charity dedicated to improving the lives and defending the rights of street children worldwide.
Producer Laurence Grissell. DONATIONS: ChildHope UK, [address removed] CREDIT CARDS: Freephone [number removed]. Repeated from Sunday
With Jane Horrocks. 4: Rulingthe Roost. Chickens have had a bad press. Their very name is a synonym for cowardice and nobody has ever called them clever. But their pecking orders are well-organised, they are dutiful parents and their behaviour can show a lot about the way human society works. For details see Monday
Science series. This week Quentin Cooper brings working scientists face-to-face with some of their harshest critics - sixth-form students in the process of deciding what to do with theirfuture. Students from Huntington School in York will be quizzing the panel with crucial questions: what do they do? Why they do it? And the big one: how much do they earn? Producer Ros Smith. E-MAIL: email@example.com
The last episode of Jan Etherington and Gavin Petrie 's comedy about a middle-aged couple coping with transvestitism. 6: When a Man Loves a Woman
Carol receives an unexpected visit from Ken. He knows George's secret and thinks that Carol could do with the attention of a "real" man. Unfortunately, whilst in the throes of passion with Ken, George is getting beaten up by thugs and the guilt leads Carol to the brink of despair. Can she even accept that her husband wants to wear floral two-pieces?
Producer Maria Esposito
Edward Stourton concludes his report on the history and current condition of the Latin language with a look at the fraught history of Latin in the church, and how its use has been a source of tension from the very beginning. He also investigates its future.
Within living memory, Latin has almost vanished - but will it prove to be the battleground for a new conflict between liberals and conservatives when the Pope dies? Producer Simon Crow
The End of the Affair? Is there a new chill in relations between the Government and business leaders?
David Walker assesses the significance of Transport Secretary Stephen Byers 's decision to pull the plug on Railtrack and asks whether New Labour is poised for more active intervention in the affairs of the private sector. Producer Simon Coates. Repeated on Sunday
1: Alien Invaders. Is our passion for the exotic destroying our native environment? Many garden ponds are now being stocked with luscious imported plants which can be destructive inthe wider countryside. Foreign fish, mammals and insects are also being blamed for destroying native species. Is the problem being over-played? Tom Feilden investigates the aliens in the countryside. Producer Karen Gregor.
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