Presented by Andrew Graystone. Lead Us, Heavenly
Father, Lead Us (Mannheim). Matthew 3, wl3-17.
Litany to the Holy Spirit (Hurford). I, the Lord of Sea and Sky (Schutte). With the Chester Cathedral Choristers. Director of music David Poulter.
of the Week: The Bugatti Queen
1/5. Helene Delangle , better known as Helle Nice, was the nude dancer-turned-racing driver who took to the race tracks of 1930s France with audacity and ambition. Harriet Walter reads this account of her fascinating life, written by Miranda Seymour and abridged by Kati NiCholl. ProducerAmberBarnfather Repeated at 12.30am
Presented by Jenni Murray.
10.45 After Happy Ever
Modern-day versions of fairy tales in which we discover what happened to the heroines long after they went off to live happily ever after. By Lynn Ferguson. 1/5. Rapunzel. The Woman's Hour drama. For details see drama repeat at 7.45pm
New series 1/3. A year afterthe Government aunch of a new system aimed at improving public health,
Winifred Robinson investigates how the changes are working in practice and whetherthey are leaving us better protected against infectious diseases and the threat of chemical attack, producer sue Mitchell
4/4 TheWall Postwar redevelopment comes to Mondo Piccolo at last but the building of the new shopping centre stops in its tracks when a religious relic is discovered on the site. Written by Giovanni Guareschi and dramatised by Peter Kerry.
Producer/Director Chris Wallis
The remarkable and poignant story of an Ethiopian prince who died of pneumonia in Leeds in November 1879. Prince Alamayou of Abyssinia had apparently fallen asleep in an outside WC in the middle of a cold night. His body was transported to St George's Chapel, Windsor, in a glass-faced coffin. A plaque, erected by Queen Victoria reads "I was a stranger and ye took me in."
1/5. A series of stories about famous people with strong links to Brighton, recorded in conjunction with the Brighton Festival.
Fanny Burney. Novelist Fanny Burney comments on Brighton society while staying with the recently widowed Mrs Thrale. Written by Frances Childs. Read by Poppy Miller. ProducerCeliadeWolff
1/5. Scheherazade. Ajourneythrough TheArabian
Nights, also known as The Thousand and One Nights.
From Aladdin's lamp togenies, this medieval collection ofstories-within-stories has become part of the English language. Novelist and Arabist Robert Irwin explores Scheherazade, the woman who escaped death by turning survival into an artform. Producer Jo Glanville
Restaurants. Could we have the bill, please?
Sheila Dillon investigates the pricing policies of our restaurants and finds out if British diners are being ripped off. Extended repeat from yesterday at 12.30pm
Exchanging favourite quotations with Nigel Rees are
Jeremy Beadle , Daisy Goodwin and John Sessions. The reader is Peter Jefferson.
Producer Carol Smith Repeated on Sunday at 12.04pm
BBC RADIO COLLECTION: Highlights from over 21 years of Quote....
Unquote are available on audio cassette from good retail outlets or from www.bbcshop.com Call [number removed]
1/5. Rapunzel. Rapunzel has let her hair down once too often. Written by Lynn Ferguson. Starring
Geraldine James as Rapunzel. With Lynn Ferguson ,
Carl Prekopp , Philip Fox , Jon Glover and John Rowe. Director Mary Peate Repeated from 10.45am
New series 1/3. No one knows exactly how many people were slaughtered in Indonesia in 1965 - estimates range from hundreds of thousands to more than a million. The attempted coup that sparked this maelstrom of violence laid the foundations of the Suharto dictatorship. Christopher Gunness travels to Jakarta where he meets former political prisoners, soldiers and children of the dead as he uncovers a chilling untold tale of mass murder. Producer UndaPressly
Look up, look up! When was the last time you wondered at the clouds above you? Scudding cumulus, churning valleys of nimbus, great plains of stratus. Two hundred years ago Luke Howard named them and changed our understanding of them forever. Biographer Richard Hamblyn ascends into the unfurling mysteries, myths and substance of the white stuff. Producer Mark Burman
New series 1/8. Spring Surprises. Climate change caused by greenhouse gases and other emissions is now bringing spring much earlier to the British Isles.
Jeremy Bristow examines the impact this is having on some of our most familiar native plants, birds and butterflies. Greattits, red admiral butterflies and chiffchaffs are all affected in different ways and, as Bristow discovers, we can play a part in recording their responses to a warming climate.
Producer Brett Westwood Repeated tomorrow at 11am
6/10. Marking 25 years since the death of Jean Rhys , Adam Godley reads her most famous novel. Antoinette and Rochester's intense love affair in Dominica is threatened by rumour and betrayal. Abridged by Margaret Busby. Producer Claire Grove
There are more than 5 million programme listings in Genome. This is a
historical record of the planned output and the BBC services of any
given time. It should be viewed in this context and with the
understanding that it reflects the attitudes and standards of its time
- not those of today.
Genome is a digitised version of the Radio Times from 1923 to 2009 and
is made available for internal research purposes only. You will need to
obtain the relevant third party permissions for any use, including use in
programmes, online etc.
This internal version of Genome, which includes all the magazine covers,
images and articles as well as the programme listings from the Radio
Times, is different to the version of BBC Genome that is available
externally/to the public. It is only available inside the BBC network.