The Governor's Story. "I was sent many white feathers after that night. My brother-in-law said I should have fought until the last man." Sir Rex Hunt and his family share their dramatic account of the Falkland Island invasion 20 years ago, with Michael Nicholson. Producer Sarah Taylor Repeated at9.30pm
Inside an anonymous New York Brownstone lies a unique sound archive, the results of one man's obsession with the sounds and stories of his city. Presidents, taxi drivers and newly arrived immigrants from Puerto Rico all jostle for space inside the home of recording legend Tony Schwartz. He reveals his sound treasures to Alan Dein in the first of this new five-part series. Producer Mark Burman
By Malcolm Balen. Robert Glenister reads the story of the South Sea Bubble, the great financial scandal which upset 18th-century England and France. Part 1. Abridged by Doreen Estall. Producer Elizabeth Allard Repeated at 12.30am
If we learnt about Captain James Cook at school, it was as a peerless explorer and surveyor. In the first of three programmes that reassess this complex man,
Dr Nigel Rigby of the National Maritime Museum examines the achievements of Cook's first voyage of 1768-71, in which he literally put New Zealand and eastern Australia on the map.
By Patricia Highsmith. Adapted by Shaun McKenna. 1: Robert Forester has moved to Langley, Pennsylvania. He has escaped his oppressive wife and has no need to see a psychiatrist again. So why is he outside
JennvTheirolf's house, watching her every move?
Music composed and performed by David Chitton Director Marion Nancarrow
The first round in the nationwide general knowledge contest continues with a second set of contestants from the Home Counties. The chairman is
Robert Robinson. Producer Richard Edis Repeated Saturday llpm
By Ashok Patel. The second of three plays developed through BBC Radio Drama's Chasing The Rainbow initiative, which sets out to find new black and Asian playwrights from the Midlands region. It is not long since Meena's mother died and her father, Vinod, is beginning to put their lives back together. But that is before Uncle Nathu finds out Meena's secret.
Deborah Bull investigates the origins of current laws and practices. 1: The Birth of Negligence. In 1348 a ferryman from Hull was taken to court for drowning a mare belonging to a passenger on his craft. This case laid the ground rules for the concept of negligence. How can negligent crimes be stopped before they happen and who should ultimately receive responsibility? Producer Neil George
The guests joining Nigel Rees to exchange favourite quotations and anecdotes this week are Charlie Lee Potter, John Mortimer , Valerie Grove and Christopher Matthew. The reader is William Franklyn. ProducerCarol Smith Repeated Sunday 12.04pm
By AS Byatt. Dramatised by John Harvey in 15 parts. 11: While Frederica and John continue their relationship in London, Jacqueline and Luk embark on a new relationship in North Yorkshire.
Director Jeremy Mortimer Repeat of 10.45am
2: In Skelmersdale, Lancashire, 200 police officers carry out a major drugs raid, arresting 24 suspects.
It's the result of nine months of detective work based on a new model of "intelligence-led" policing. But will this approach do more to solve crime than putting more bobbies on the beat? Jenny Cuffe reports. Producer Smita Patel
Edward Stourton visits the ancient city of Corinth, near Athens. Paul's time in the city inspired some of his most beautiful but also most controversial writings on sex, love and the role of women in the church. Producer Phil Pegum
Galapagos. An ex-Galapagos guide describes the impact tourism and introduced species have had on the wildlife of these paradise islands, and explains what future island wildlife will have around the world. Producer Grant Sonnex Repeated tomorrow 11am
Claire Skinner continues Elizabeth Jane Howard 's classic depiction of a web entangling a contented couple and the beautiful, rootless Arabella. Abridged by Doreen Estall. Part6. Producer Sarah Johnson
A series of documentaries capturing some of the definingcharacteristics of people and places heard on the BBC's local and national radio networks. 24-Hour Leicester. Sundaytrading, all-night supermarkets, 24-hour banking - the nature of daily life in Leicestershire and Rutland has changed beyond recognition in just ten years. Producer johoiiis
There are more than 5 million programme listings in Genome. This is a
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To read scans of the Radio Times magazines from the 1920s, 30s, 40s and
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This internal version of Genome, which includes all the magazine covers,
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