With the Rev Roy Jenkins.
6.08 Sports Desk
Helen Mark explores rural life.
With Miriam O'Reilly. Producer Jonathan Aspinwall
With John Humphrys and Edward Stourton.
7.25 and 8.25 Sports News
7.48 Thought for the Day With Rhidian Brook.
John Peel looks at the foibles of family life. Producer Paula McGinley Repeated on Monday at llpm PHONE: [number removed] email: home.truthsebbc.co.uk
Sandi Toksvig and guests look at unusual destinations, ways and reasons to travel. Producer Simon Clancy
PHONE: [number removed] email: email@example.com
A return of the series in which great sporting events are measured against other news stories of the day. Simon Barnes, chief sports writer for The Times, takes us back to 1980 and the Moscow Olympics.
C&G Trophy Final:
Gloucestershire v Worcestershire
The trophy campaign reachs its conclusion at
Lord's with Gloucestershire, winners of five oneway titles in the last five seasons, meeting
Worcestershire, with only two in the last 15 years.
Commentary by Jonathan Agnew , Henry Blofeld and Christopher Martin-Jenkins . including at 2.20 News.
Producer Peter Baxter * Approximate time
Sheena McDonald presents the political discussion programme.
The stories behind the world's headlines, with Kate Adie.
Owning a home in Spain is the aspiration for many people wanting a better life or a promising investment opportunity. Chris A'Court travels to the Costas to talk to people who've discovered that reality doesn't always live up to the dream.
Clive Anderson hosts the panel show that takes a wry look at past events. Repeated from Friday
The last of six debates chaired by Nick Clarke.
6: "The dangers faced by children in Britain today are damagingly exaggerated. From Ashby-de-la-Zouch, Leicestershire. Listeners can also vote by phone. To vote YES dial [number removed] To vote NO dial [number removed] (Lines open until 2.20pm. Maximum call cost lOp.) Rptd from Friday
Nick Clarke takes listeners' calls and emails in response to the issue raised in Straw Poll. PHONE: [number removed] email: firstname.lastname@example.org Producer Nick Utechin
By K.M. Peyton, dramatised by Diana Griffiths.
It's 1912 and Christina and Will have eloped from Flambards. After taking refuge with Aunt Grace, Will sets off to fulfil his ambition to design and fly aeroplanes.
Since it first crossed the deserts of ancient Egypt, pigeon post has been used to carry messages of love and war. But the pigeon is now under threat from the electronic world of emails and instant communication. Will it survive? With reader Tim Pigott-Smith.
The best of the week on Woman's Hour, presented by Martha Kearney.
Email: [email address removed]
News and sports headlines, presented by Dan Damon.
Chris Tookey talks to Harrison Ford about his new film Hollywood Homicide. And a look at Calendar Girls- a new film based on the true story of the Rylstone Women's Institute members who became pin-ups, starring Julie Walters and Helen Mirren. Plus the best and worst of on-screen accents. Producer Sally Spurring
to 6.30 Ned Sherrin presents another mix of music, comedy and conversation. Producer Torquil Macleod
Kate Mosse and her guests discuss the cultural events of the week, including the new book by Ian Rankin , John Rebus - A Question of Blood, and Harrison Ford's new film, Hollywood Homicide.
The first of three programmes about people who volunteered for overseas aid work later in life features a retired head teacher from Bradford who was sent to Ethiopia by VSO and a Scottish doctor who travelled to Georgia in the former Soviet Union with Medecins Sans Frontieres. Repeated from Sunday 5.40pm
In 1953 the coronation heralded the dawning of a new era and the world of sport responded triumphantly. Between May and August, Stanley Matthews won an FA Cup winners' medal, Gordon Richards rode his first and only Derby winner and Len Hutton led England to victory in the Ashes. Among those recalling that golden summer of British sport are Tom Graveney, Peter Alliss, Trevor Bailey, Sir Clement Freud, Lord John Oaksey, Bill Perry and Harold Hassell. Presented by Ian Wooldridge.
A two-part dramatisation of William Hazlitt's Liber Amoris, by Martyn Wade. The essayist Hazlitt was 43 when he fell passionately in love with a young woman half his age. He became paranoid, jealous and totally single-minded in pursuit of her.
(Repeated from Sunday)
Tonight, the Football Association: impotent governing body or trusted guardian of English football? Edward Stourton chairs a debate from Notts County between FA board member David Sheepshanks and journalist David Conn, with an invited forum of experts.
(Repeated from Wednesday)
The first round of the quiz continues with contestants from the North of England. Robert Robinson is in the Chair. Repeated from Monday
Jackie Kay meets poets Mimi Khalvati, born in Tehran, and Choman Hardi, who came to England from Southern Kurdistan in 1993. Both talk about living in London and the effect displacement has had on their work.
(Repeated from Sunday)
A series of five stories, each featuring a queen.
3: Jane's Story by Philippa Gregory. Read by Helen Schlesinger. Producer Jill Waters (R)