With Father Michael Collins.
To mark more than five decades of the world's longest-running speech radio programme, achance to hear one of AlistairCooke s vintage broadcasts. Repeated from yesterday Repeated Sunday8.45am
6.08 Sports Desk
Richard Uridge explores rural life across the UK. Producer Hugh O'Donnell
With Miriam O'Reilly.
With John Humphrys and Sarah Montague.
7.25 and 8.25 Sports News
7.48 Thought for the Day With the Rev Rob Marshall .
John Peel takes a wry look at the foibles of family life.
(Repeated on Monday at 11pm)
Phone: [number removed] email: [email address removed]
Sandi Toksvig explores the adventures, frustrations and joys oftravel. Producers Kevin Dawson and Torquil MacLeod
Twenty-five years after we learnt to love that strange new word, Walkman, Steve Punt meets those who simply wouldn't leave home without their music, and revisits the case of the "headphone leakage martyr", briefly the scourge of the tabloids, who was hit with the full force of the law for refusing to turn his personal stereo down. Producer Laurence Grissell
Sheena McDonald presents another political discussion, sharpening the focus on current ideas and events. Producer Jo Glanville
Insight and colour from BBC correspondents around the world, with KateAdie. Producer TonyGrant
Paul Lewis presents impartial advice and the latest news from the world of personal finance. Producer Chris A'Court Repeated tomorrow at 9pm
1/8. The finest weekly topical radio comedy panel game, chaired by Simon Hoggart , with Andy Hamilton , Jeremy Hardy , Linda Smith and a special guest. Repeated from yesterday
Jonathan Dimbleby chairs the discussion at the Minster School, Southwell. Panellists include the Secretary of State for Defence, Geoff Hoon ; shadow Foreign
Secretary, Michael Ancram ; and the historian Professor Peter Hennessey. Repeated from yesterday
Jonathan Dimblebytakes listeners' calls and emails in response to last night's Any Questions?
PHONE: [number removed] email: firstname.lastname@example.org Producer Anne Peacock
By Nicholas Blake. Dramatised for radio by Michael Bakewell.
"It's about time that squirt Wemyss was suppressed. Pedantic Percy's little pet is getting above himself." Nobody liked the headmaster's nephew, but surely no one would actually murder him?
And boys of Hurstpierpoint College
Director Jane Morgan
(Nicholas Blake was a pseudonym of Cecil Day-Lewis, the subject of a radio documentary, C. Day-Lewis - Honest Dreams, tomorrow at 4.30pm)
1/2. A look at the work of a team of nurses in inner-city
Birmingham as they care forfrail, sick and dying patients in their homes. A 65-year-old terminally ill cancer patient has asked to be discharged from his hospice because he wants to die at home. The nurses' task is to make the last few weeks of his life as comfortable as possible, but this means administering powerful pain-killing drugs - a problem since the Harold Shipman case. Producer Brian King
The best of the week on Woman's 's Hour, presented by Martha Kearney.
Series editor Jill Burridge Producer Natasha Maw EMAIL: email@example.com
News and sports headlines, presented by Carolyn Quinn. Editor Peter Rippon
Taking Lives is the latest in a long line of films perpetuating cinema's fascination with the serial killer, including The Silence of the Lambs, Monster and Henry: Portrait ofa a Serial Killer. Jim White wonders whether it isn't time for film-makers to move on. Plus, silent-era blue movies from 1905 unearthed in a French attic. Producer Jerome Weatherald
Ned Sherrin presents another mix of music, comedy and conversation. Producer Mairi Russell
Tom Sutcliffe and his guests discuss the cultural highlights of the week. Producer Fiona McLean
1/3. "Landscape takes the place in my life that religion occupies in others." Jim Crumley visits the first of three landscapes that are part of his belief system.
The Balgay. Dundee's other hill and the place where
Crumley grew up. "From its modest summit there was a 40-miles-wide swathe of river and firth and open sea, all the way to the Bell Rock lighthouse." Repeated from Sunday
Matthew Parris dips into the archives in search of the golden days of family motoring and finds a long-gone world - despised by today's hi-spec four-wheel drive worshippers - of winding but empty roads, leather upholstery and saluting AA men; a time when ownership of an Austin Seven meant you were really someone. Producers Nick Patrick and Ivan Howlett
Alan Titchmarsh remembers the old jalopy: page 34
12/12. By Anthony Trollope , dramatised by Martyn Wade. At last there's a reconciliation within the Palliser family. Lady Glencora's independence of mind lives on through her children as they are forced to decide, as their mother did all those years ago, between love and duty.
Music by Elizabeth Parker Director Cherry Cookson Repeated from Sunday
2/5. Nobel Prize-winning poet and playwright
Wole Soyinka argues that we are living in a new
"climate of fear" and examines the challenge this presents to democracy.
Power and Freedom. What motivates those who seek to supplant ourfreedom with fear? From the School of Oriental and African Studies, London. Presented by Sue Lawley . Repeated from Wednesday
1/13. Ned Sherrin chairs the entertaining quiz about music in all its forms. Repeated from Monday
Ovid's poetry collection Amores was one of the scandalous literary successes of ancient Rome. But whywas the poet suddenly banished - and how did his banishment affect his writing? Introduced by Don Taylor and Jonathan Dryden Taylor. Readers Roger Allam and Mark Evans.
Repeated from Sunday
2/5. Stories that take a wry look at that timeless fashion classic, the little black dress.
The Difference by Sian Preece , read by Aled Pugh.
Mark's band are given a shot at fame, and his younger sister is on hand to create their look. Producer Lu Kemp