With James Naughtie and Sarah Montague.
6.25,7.25 and 8.25 Sports News With Steve May.
6.45 Yesterday in Parliament
With Susan Hulme and Simon Jones.
7.48 Thought for the Day With the Rev Dr Alan Billings.
8.31 Yesterday in Parliament
Presented by Judy Merry. The King of Love My Shepherd Is (Dominus Regit Me). John 10, w7-ll. Flocks in Pastures Green (Bach). Beauty for Brokenness
(Kendrick). Director of music Paul Leddington Wright.
4/4. A look at how unfinished historical business continues to shape the present. In the spring of 1948, 28 000 children walked across the mountains of northern Greece into Albania, Yugoslavia and Bulgaria. They expected to return to their villages within weeks or months, but many found themselves locked out of their homeland for decades. James Maw travels from Athens to Skopje, talking to those whose lives were changed forever by the bitter divisions of the Greek civil war.
4/4 Special Happy Places. Gerard declutters his home by presenting gifts to his friends, butTamsin is less than thrilled with hergift. Meanwhile, Dolores is teachinga "Freeing the Creative You" eveningclass. The conclusion of Gareth Edward 's comedy drama about Stlvesanditsclose-knitcommunityofartists.
Producer Katie Tyrrell
4/9. Dylan Thomas is the "Author of the Week as James Walton quizzes John Walsh , Sebastian Faulks , Professor John Sutherland and Sabrina Broadbenton all things literary. The reader is Beth Chalmers. Producer Katie Marsden
In the summer of 1933, Professor Albert Einstein - arguably the greatest scientist of the 20th century - stepped off the ferry at Dover carrying one bag and a battered violin case. He was to spend a month's "cheerful exile" in Cromer.
Professor Albert Einstein:
3/5. Favourite stories chosen by well-known writers. Faith, Hope and Charity. An accident on an English building site has repercussions back home in Ireland. Written by John McGahern. Chosen by novelist Joseph O'Connor and read by Adrian Dunbar. For details see Monday
6/9. Traditional blood transfusions can save lives, but they can also cause problems. Dr Mark Porter investigates two alternative approaches that involve giving the patient their own biood-eitherfrom donations made priorto planned surgery or via recycling during the operation. Repeated from yesterday at 9pm
2/4. Molly and Doug are determined to prove they can have a life without each other. And maybe they would if it wasn't for Doug's elderly mum misbehaving. Comedy written by Paul Mendelson.
Producer David Ian Neville
8/10. In contrast to the rooming house of the 1960s and 70s, the house was lived in by the same family from the early 1900s to the 1940s. By Julie Myerson.
For details and more cast see Monday Repeated from 10.45am
New series 1/3. Some of our best-known institutions are put to the test in a series of debates. The General Medical Council. The final report of the Harold Shipman inquiry, due in the summer, is expected to be critical of the GMC - the body responsible for regulating the medical profession. Diana Madill chairs a debate between the GMC's president, Sir Graeme Catto, leading health lawyer Ann Alexander and a forum of experts about how best to police the medical profession. Producer Jim Frank
(Repeated on Saturday at 10.15pm)
3/3. This month, Europe will change for ever with the entry often new countries into the European Union. It won't be easy, as these countries bring a lot of baggage with them. Historian Misha Glenny reflects on the conflicts and bitterness ended and looks forward to the opportunities and the pitfalls ahead.
Producer Maria Balinska Repeated from Sunday at 10.45pm
7/7. Cheating in Sport. From designer steroids to the possibility of genetic therapy to improve muscle mass, some athletes will go to terrifying lengths to win. But behind every sport-doping scandal lies a team of dedicated and determined scientists whose mission it is to catch the cheats. Peter Evans talks to the scientists on the front line, battling to stay one step ahead ofthe unscrupulous and keep sport clean. Producer Alexandra Feachem
6/6. Graeme Garden chairs the comedy panel game inspi red by the worst of Ask the Family and the best of Trisha as he poses dilemmas to four family members played by Barry Cryer (dad), Sheila Hancock (mum), Fred MacAulay (son) and Helen Atkinson Wood (daughter-in-law). Producer LucyArmitage
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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