From Manchester Town Hall.
The last in the series in which teachers give their reasons for staying in a low-paid, low-status job.
6: Marc Ives and Celia Pottinger. Producer Beaty Rubens (R)
Scent and Sensibility. Fergal Keane considers our sense of smell and explores the powerthat scent has to conjure up memory.
Producer Ronni McAinsh Repeated at 11.30pm
Anna H visits an Essex farm and fruit factory. Producer Steve Peacock
With Jane Little. Series producer Amanda Hancox
Joanna Lumley makes an appeal on behalf of the Tibet Relief Fund.
Donations: [address removed] Credit Cards [number removed]
Producer Sally Flatman Repeated 9.26pm and Thursday 3.27pm
A meditation from the chapel of Cranleigh School, led by the Rev Stephen Shipley and based around
Britten's cantata Rejoice in the Lamb, Op 30. Producer Simon Vivian
With Alistair Cooke. Rptd from Fri
Eddie Mair presents a fresh approach to the news. Editor Richard Clark
Sue MacGregor brings togetherthe campaigning team that steered Margaret Thatcher to victory in 1979 and lets them reflect on their achievements and the doubts they had about the chances of a woman becoming prime minister.
Nicholas Parsons takes the panel game to Malvern, where the players are Tony Hawks, Linda Smith , Chris Neill and Clement Freud. Repeated from Monday
4: Food and Multiculturalism. Tracing the development of multiculturalism in Britain through the foods we eat.
Producer Sue Todd Extended repeat tomorrow at 4pm The cuisine of Kosovo: page 35
With James Cox.
The first in a re-run series of stories about people who have risked their lives for love. 1: Palestine in the 1940s was a country divided. Briitsh servicemen tried to police the Mandate while Jewish underground groups fought forthe creation of Israel.
Linda Pressly hears from men and women who dared to love across the divide. Producer Tanya Datta (R)
John Cushnie. Bob Flowerdew and Roy Lancaster answer questions posed by gardeners in Northumberland. Eric Robson is in the chair.
I New series The recent discovery of small feathered dinosaurs in China has re-ignited the debate over the origins of flight and blurred the boundaries between birds and reptiles. 1: Archaeopteryx. Jessica Holm sees the London specimen of the very first bird and hears the story of its discovery. Producer Brett westwood Family programmes for autumn: page 32
The last of a two-part dramatisation of Hazlitt's Liber Amoris by Martyn Wade.
Essayist William Hazlitt has fallen in love with Sarah a woman half his age. He has forced his wife of many years to agree to a Scottish divorce. But will young Sarah return his affections?
(Repeated Saturday at 9pm)
Mariella Frostrup talks to the Booker Prize-winning author Pat Barker about her new novel, Double Vision. Best known for her Regeneration trilogy, Barker explains why she continues to return to the themes of war, sexuality and class.
(Repeated Thursday 4pm)
(September Bookclub: Down by the Riverby Edna O'Brien)
Jackie Kay visits Brownsbank Cottage in Biggar, Scotland, home of the 19th-century poet
Hugh McDiarmid , and talks to Professor Douglas Gifford of the department of Scottish literature at the University of Glasgow and to poet Vicki Feaver. Producer Susan Roberts Repeated on Saturday at 11.30pm
Navid Akhtar looks at the hidden clan network that governs the lives of Pakistanis living in Britain. He discovers that the biraderi that helped Pakistanis settle here more than 40 years ago is now threatening to destroy the community. Repeated from Tuesday
The second of three programmes in which people who have volunteered for overseas aid work later in life tell their stories. A GP from Sussex describes her work with Medecins Sans Frontieres in Uzbekistan. Producers Emma Wallace and Rob Ketteridge Repeated Saturday at 7.45pm
Gavin Esler presents his selection of excerpts from BBC Radio overthe past seven days.
Producer Kate Murphy PHONE: [number removed] (24 hours) Fax: [number removed] email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Shula worries about the future. Repeated tomorrow at 2pm
Barney Harwood goes to Hever Castle in Kent to check out Anne Boleyn 's childhood home, jousting competitions, archery and the maze. And the third episode of The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe by CS Lewis, read by Helen McCrory.
Producer Jane Chambers EMAIL: email@example.com
A re-run of five stories from Mediterranean countries. 1: The LongCrossing by Leonardo Sciascia. After enduringa wrenching fortnight at sea, a boatload of would-be illegal emigrants from Sicily don't end up where they expected. Read by Mia Soteriou. Producer Chris Wallis (R)
Emily Buchanan grabs some tips on holiday destinations from English-language radio stations around the world. Repeated from Friday
4: Dog Days and Nights. Michael Rosen goes on a magical mystery tour across the universe of the Beatles' lyrics. Repeated from Friday
Shortened repeat from Friday
Polite Society. Felipe Fernandez-Armesto asks if civilised society can survive without rules for showing mutual respect and consideration. Repeated from Thursday
Andrew Rawnsley with the latest political headlines. Including at 10.45 Not While I'm Alive, He Ain't. Brian Walden examines the long-running feud between Edward Heath and Enoch Powell.
Editor John Evans Not While I'mMve, He Ain 't repeated Wed 8.45pm
Sue MacGregor is joined by political commentator Tony Howard and financier Ivan Massow to discuss their selection Of bOOkS. Repeated from Tuesday
From the Shed in Ryedale, where Mike Harding entertains with his favourite prose, poetry and song. Repeated from Thursday