5: In the wake of the collapse of America's seventh largest company, Enron, Jonathan Freedland explores the story of the first ever stock market crash: the spectacular rise and fall of the Mississippi Company in 1720. Producer Hilary Dunn Repeated at 9.30pm
Geeta Gury-Murthy explores notions of faith and how they relate to urban life. 5: The Islamic Cultural Heritage Centre.
In the last of the series, she meets artist Ali Omar Ermes in a meeting place forthe Moroccan community around London's trendy Notting Hill. Producer Bella Bannerman
She was nominated for an Oscar as Shirley Valentine , now Pauline Collins grabs our attention again in the film adaptation of Tony Parson s Man and Boy. She tells Jenni Murray about making this touching and funny film. Drama: Voices from Vindolanda. Part 2. Drama repeated at 7.45pm
A six-part series in which Geoffrey Wheeler visits variety theatres around the country.
2: An affectionate portrait of the Pavilion theatre in Glasgow, one of the last variety venues in Scotland.
Built in 1895 by the architect Bertie Crewe , the Pavilion boasts a magnificent ceiling which rolls back to reveal the stars, and is watched over- or so they say - by the ghost of one of its best-loved comedians, Tommy Morgan. Amongthose recalling their days at the Pavilion are Johnny Beattie , Rikki Fulton and Mary Lee Milroy. Producer Libby Cross
1: Voices of Love. Michael Wood begins a four-part exploration of the world of medieval music by looking at the love songs of the troubadours, the concept of courtlyloveandhowthe"idealwoman was depicted in music. He considers the music of the 14th-century French composer Guillaume de Machaut-who described his love affair with a young girl - and discusses how the ideas of these ancient voices persist today.
Producers Lyndon Jones and Deborah Preston
2: The Language of Flowers. ByTim Jackson
Religious poet Christopher Smart was one of the most celebrated men in 18th-century London society. But his eccentricities led to incarceration in an asylum, where he wrote his diary in the form of a long poem: the extraordinary Jubilate Agno. Smart's biographer Dr Chris Mouncey examines the significance of the poetry, while Tim Jackson dramatises the events surrounding its creation.
For details see yesterday
Anna Cathy Sara Adam Josh Maguire
Richard Daniel chairs the programme in which listeners set the agenda with their environmental concerns. Producer Nick Patrick PHONE: [number removed]
LETTERS: [address removed] E-MAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org
A series of four stories for HolyWeek. 2: The MournerBy Julia Stoneham. Muriel is arranging the flowers in church when she has to make a decision about faith, truth and the church cat. Read by Marlene Sidaway. Producer Sara Davies
2: Under the Boardwalk. The Drifters' evocation in sound of sun, sea and sand has touched the lives of the Anglo-Indonesian folk group the Deighton Family, guitarist Nick Bell and mobile DJ Dave Jansen. For details see yesterday
By Lynne Truss. 4: Sons. The Spartan siege of Athens is now into its eighth month and food is fast running out at the Acropolis Fish Restaurant. A man called Testicles arrives selling funerary urns. He claims to be the Oracle's long-lost son and first in line to inherit the restaurant.
Producer Bhan King
Mother Rosemary Leach Testicles Gavin Mulr
By Catherine Czerkawska. 2: Fish Sauce and British Beer. Quartermaster Spiro orders in provisions for the coming feast while keeping abreast of fort gossip.
For details see Monday Repeated from 10.45am
3: Language Wars. In the final part of the series looking at the paradoxes and peculiarities of modern France, British academic Anand Menon explores issues of culture and national identity. He finds out how the French language is evolving and learns to speak Verlan: the new lingua franca of France's grim tower-block suburbs. He also discovers a new regional assertiveness in Brittany through the once banned Breton language. And he looks at the cultural organisation La Francophonie and asks if it is really an attempt to give France more clout on the world stage.
Producer Lucy Ash Repeated Sunday 5pm
5: In the last of Edi Stark's series about the history of drugs she discovers that there has been a revolution in drug therapyto treat and prevent Britain's biggest killer, heart disease. Producer Louise Dalziel
There are more than 5 million programme listings in Genome. This is a
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