With John Humphrys and James Naughtie.
6.25, 7.25 and 8.25Sports News With Steve May.
6.45 Yesterday in Parliament
With Susan Hulme and David Wilby.
7.48 Thought for the Day With IndarjitSingh.
8.31 Yesterday in Parliament
3/5. Berlin and Isherwood. Spender is now 21 and living in Berlin. Like his friends Auden and Isherwood, he went to Germany in search of intellectual, artistic and sexual freedom, rejecting England and all it stood for. But Berlin was enjoying its last days of freedom and their time there was haunted by the relentless rise of Nazism. For further details see Monday Repeated at 12.30am
Commentary on the remaining quarter-final ties:
Gloucestershire v Middlesex at Bristol; Lancashire v
Yorkshire at Old Trafford; and Warwickshire v
Northamptonshire at Edgbaston. lncluding at 220 New.
Producer Peter Baxter *Approximate time
On top of Mount Graham in the Arizona desert is a L3m telescope owned by the Vatican. Inside, three scientists, led by Vatican astronomer Brother Guy Consolmagno , are exploringthe outer reaches ofthe solar system in a bid to discover how our planetary system was made. But why is the Vatican dabbling in science and what can a cluster of ancient frozen rocks tell us about the origins of life on Earth? Producer John Byrne
An aristocrat and his servant struggle to find things to do in the mid-1830s. By Jim Poyser.
1/4 All at Sea. Belport and Ned are called up to serve in the navy aboard the HMS Fortunate. Fortunate by name, a magnet for French cannon by nature.
of the Week"
9/9. Samuel Pepys is this week's "Author of the Week" when James Walton quizzes team captains Sebastian Faulks and John Walsh , with guests Nicholas Lezard and novelist Nigel Williams. The reader is Beth Chalmers. Producer Katie Marsden
3/5 NolSaid. Todayisl6Junebutwhydoesthat cause one woman's eccentric mother to behave even more strangely than usual? Written by Keith Ridgway , read by Sorcha Cusack. Producer Heather Brennon Forfurther details see Monday
Human behaviour, institutions and conventions are put underthe microscope as Laurie Taylor leads the discussion on topical items and issues coming out of the academic and research world. Producer Rebecca Asher
2/4. You don't have to run marathons in your 80s to stay fit, but some people do. Connie St Louis meets the octogenarian athletes and takes a look at how modern technology is helping older people stay in their homes for longer. Repeated from yesterday at 9pm
3/6. Time. Comedy drama by Jim Eldridge about fictional inner-city school.
A defender of difficult causes -that is surely one of Miss Featherstone's roles in life. But it's not an easy one.
Producer John Fawcett Wilson
3/5. The Space Race. By Charlotte Cory. Parallels between her father's botched attempts to install central heating and the radio news reports about the Space Race fill Allaetitia's imagination with the notion that her missing cat may well have gone on a mission to the Moon. Starring Patricia Hodge.
For cast and further details see Monday Repeated from 10.45am
Michael Buerk chairs a live debate in which
Melanie Phillips , Claire Fox , Professor Steven Rose and Michael Gove cross-examine individuals who hold conflicting views on the moral complexities behind one of the week's news Stories. Producer David Coomes Rptd Sat 10.15pm
2/3. Nanotechnology-engineeringatthe atomic scale - is on its way. So say the experts but will it bring new dangers to the environment? Science writer Philip Ball talks to those warning of threats from nanotechnology and to the scientists trying to assess what really could go wrong. Producer Roland Pease
8/10. By DH Lawrence. Ursula's interest in her affair with Miss Inger is beginning to wane. She decides to take a career in teaching but is horrified to see her romantic illusions about the profession shattered. She finally subdues her class in a violent interchange with One Of her young pupils. For details see Monday
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.
To read scans of the Radio Times magazines from the 1920s, 30s, 40s and
50s, you can navigate by issue.
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.