Presented by Judith Champ. I Rise with God (Wright).
0 Lord, Increase Our Faith (Loosemore). Hebrews
10, w35-end; 11, vl. I Have Been Crucified
(Walker). Thy Hand, 0 God, Has Guided (Thornbury). Director of music Christopher Walker
Rules, usually unwritten and often unspoken, pervade our homes, relationships, jobs attitudes and speech. Writer and broadcaster Shyama Perera concludes her exploration of the relationship between ourselves as individuals and the rules that govern our lives.
Producer Paula McGinley
By Mike Coleman.
June Whitfield and Roy Hudd star as the showbusiness couple Tommy Franklin and Sheila Parr who get a second stab at fame, despite having Lewis Elstein as their agent. This week they get to try out Lewis's latest daft idea - a sort of management training theme park - but all is not as it seems. Also starring the late Pat Coombs.
A four-part series of David Ashton 's detective stories set in Victorian Edinburgh.
3: The Wild Spark. While Constable Mulholland is in lovelorn pursuit of the fair Emily, Jean Brash is battling with the malevolent madame of a rival bawdy house, and McLevy has a warehouse full of tobacco gone mysteriously up in smoke. gone mysteriously upm: Director Patrick Rayner
HighlightsfromtheBBCGardeners World Live exhibition at the NEC in Birmingham with Bob Flowerdew Roy Lancaster , Pippa Greenwood ,
Anne Swithinbank , Bunny Guinness, John Cushnie , Nigel Colborn and Matthew Biggs. The chairman is Eric Robson. 2pm
3: Earth Brown. Brown is back. The trendiest walls wearthe shades ourforbears ground from the soil. In northern Italy, where once there were dozens of earth pigment specialists, one family business tries to find light at the end of the tunnel. Fordetails see Monday
The second in a series examining key issues surrounding adolescence. 2: Teenagers' mood swings and obsessions can seem bizarre to adults. Some develop eating disorders and others become depressed. Connie St Louis asks what teenage behaviour is normal and what should make parents and teachers worry. Repeat of yesterday 9pm
By Lynn Ferguson. 4:Story. Everyone's telling tales and making up stories in the small town of Millport. On top of that Moira's behaving oddly, no-one's listening to Bob, Agnes has discovered the medicinal benefits of alcohol and for once Irene doesn 't know what to do. Producer Lucy Bacon
Michael Buerk chairs a live debate on the moral conundrums behind one of the week's news stories. Claire Fox , Ian Hargreaves , Melanie Phillips and Steven Rose cross-examine witnesses who hold passionate but conflicting views.
Producer David Coomes Repeated Saturday 10.15pm
Tom Reid , The Washington Post's London
Correspondent, gives his sardonic American view of British politics. In the second of two programmes, he highlights more key differences between UK and US politics. Comparing aspects such as the amounts spent on campaign budgets, to whether Party or constituency is more important to a politician, he provokes thought about some of the things that are often taken forgranted. Producer Sue Ellis Rptof sun 10.45pm
Sea of Sand. Sue Armstrong travels to the Namib
Desert to discover how the plants and animals living there manage to survive searing heat and desiccating wind to make the dunes and plains their home.
A troop of baboons that can survive for 100 days without drinking and plants that hide under the sand with only a window on the world are some of the extraordinary inhabitants of this ancient desert. Producer Louise Dalziel
By Chris Douglas , Andrew Nickolds and Nick Newman. Cricket's bits-and-pieces specialist offers more of his views on the global impact of the noble game.
Starring Chris Douglas as Dave and Andrew Nickolds as Andy, with Chris Pavlo and Nicola Sanderson. Producer Richard Wilson
There are more than 5 million programme listings in Genome. This is a
historical record of the planned output and the BBC services of any
given time. It should be viewed in this context and with the
understanding that it reflects the attitudes and standards of its time
- not those of today.
Genome is a digitised version of the Radio Times from 1923 to 2009 and
is made available for internal research purposes only. You will need to
obtain the relevant third party permissions for any use, including use in
programmes, online etc.
This internal version of Genome, which includes all the magazine covers,
images and articles as well as the programme listings from the Radio
Times, is different to the version of BBC Genome that is available
externally/to the public. It is only available inside the BBC network.