3: A Vast Gallery of Ghosts. Patrick Wright concludes his investigation into the Recording Britain project, the forties art scheme which despatched artists to paint aspects of the British landscape threatened with destruction by the Luftwaffe, and forces closer to home. Thomas Hennell cycled down country lanes to paint rural crafts and farm work before heading overseas as a war artist. He was killed on active service in 1945. Producer John Goudie
Presented by Dr Pauline Webb , with the Portsmouth
Grammar School Choir. Breathe on Me, Breath of God (Carlisle). Isaiah 58, w6-12. There Is a Longing (Quigley). Brother, Sister, Let Me Serve You
(Servant Song). Directorof Music James Henderson
The second of a five-part series looking at comedy double acts. 2: Jewel and Warriss. Jimmy Jewel and Ben Warriss were cousins, born in the same bed in a house in Sheffield. Rooted in the traditions of the northern music hall, theywere the quintessential straight man (Warriss) and clown (Jewel). Stuart Maconie traces their careers. Producer Angela Sherwin
McLean Park, Napier, is the setting, as the series reaches its half-way point. Commentary by Jonathan Agnew , Henry Blofeld , Angus Fraser , Christopher Martin-Jenkins , Danny Morrison , Mike Selvey and Bryan Waddle. Scorer Bill Frindall. Producer Peter Baxter
John Coltrane. Visionary, workaholic, drug addict, reformed drug addict, religious convert,
John Coltrane was a man of extraordinary intensity: everything he did was to excess. Ken Clarke talks to saxophonist and disciple of "Trane", Alan Skidmore. Producer Paul Evans
By Marty Ross. In the early years of glasnost Marina left Russia and settled in Scotland. After 15 years she returns to her homeland for the first time. She has come back to seek forgiveness from the best friend she once betrayed to the KGB - but her former friend is in no mood to grant it.
Director Bruce Young
Richard Daniel chairs the programme in which listeners setthe agenda with their environmental concerns. Producer Nick Patrick PHONE: [number removed].
LETTERS: [address removed] E-MAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org
2: Keeping Order. In 1859 Abraham Dee Bartlett became the zoo's first great superintendent. From lions' teeth to awkward aardwolves, his courage and ingenuity were indispensable in managing the zoo's evergrowing population. Fordetailsseeyesterday
3: Ladies Who Lunch. Christopher Lee 's drama series continues to reveal real-life tensions and absurdities in Whitehall. Politics come uncomfortably close to home for Colonel George, but something unfortunate has been left in the back seat of a ministerial car and itjust might somehow be the answerto everyone's problem.
Director Pete Atkin
Ten tales for the superstitious.
2: Two for Joy. By Katie Hims. Moya has always been the kind of woman nobody notices but a chance comment by the butcher changes everything.
Director MaryPeate Repeatedfrom 10.45am
With thousands of people dying from asbestos-related illness each year, the spiralling cost of compensation is threatening to overwhelm the manufacturers and their insurers. But are victims being unfairly penalised by a system which has allowed some companies to escape their liabilities? Presented by Mark Whitaker.
Producer Gregor Stewart Repeated Sunday 5pm
There is an impression that British children spend their time slumped in front of a computer screen or television, eat nothing but chocolate and chips, never exercise and so, are unfit and flabby. Yet many go dancing, play football or swim regularly. Could it be that some are unfit because we won't let them do what normal kids should? Connie St Louis looks at the physical world of primary school children. Producer Julia Durbin
Repeated tomorrow 4.30pm E-MAIL: email@example.com
Matt Lucas and David Walliams 's sketch show continues. This week Olivier Laurence applies forthe part of Macbeth, Dennis Waterman visits his agent for dinner and Ralph Burnett runs into his lottery-winning neighbour. Producer Ashiey Baker
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