With John Humphrys and James Naughtie.
6.25, 7.25 and 8.25 Sports News With Steve May.
6.45 Yesterday in Parliament
With Rachel Hooper and Robert Orchard.
7.48 Thought for the Day
8.31 Yesterday in Parliament
Newseries 1/5. When great scientific minds collide, the fallout is both personal and vicious. William Hartston rakes through the muck kicked up by these clashes of the science titans. In the 17th century, Isaac Newton in London and Gottfried Leibniz in what is now Germany argued fiercely over who developed the mathematical technique of calculus. Producer Deborah Cohen
Adam Hart-Davis reveals Newton's dark side: page 31
Presented by the Rt Rev Nigel McCulloch. Christ Is Our Cornerstone (Harewood). 1 Peter 2, w4-9. Out of Darkness (Walker). Christ Is Made the Sure Foundation ( Westminster Abbey). Director of music Alan Wi Ison.
3/8. Paul Henley travels to the Azores and to Norway and asks why the European Union has singularly tailed to protect the fish that future generations hope to catch. Producer John Murphy Repeated on Monday at 8.30pm
To commemorate the centenary of the death of the great Russian dramatist, Richard Eyre traces the origins of the Moscow Art Theatre, with which Anton Chekhovwas closely associated. Producer David Perry
See also Marriage According to Chekhov at 2.15pm and How to Leave Badenweiter tomorrow at 2.15pm
Two one-act plays and a short story to mark the centenary of the death of Anton Chekhov. Celebrating the comic side of his work, The Proposal, Foiled and The Wedding take a look atthe preparations for three different marriages. With Richard Elfyn , Nicholas Farrell , Clare Holman , Simon Ludders. John McAndrew , Christine Pritchard , Richard Tate and Stephen Thorne. Director Alison Hindell See also HowtoLeave Badenweiler tomorrow at 2.15pm
England v West Indies
In another game in the triangular one-day series, the two sides meet again, this time underthe lights at Headingley. Commentary by Jonathan Agnew , Henry Blofeld ,
Tony Cozier and Mark Saggers. Expert comments from Angus Fraser , Mike Gatting and Viv Richards. At 6.00 News.
Producer Peter Baxter *Approximate time
4/5. Chopping and Changing. At Yarnton in Oxfordshire archaeologists have found what's thought to be the earliest loaf of bread in Britain. What does this tell us about how the landscape changed from forest to farmland? Mike Pitts learns how to make an axe and compares notes with anthropologist Paul Sillitoe from Durham University. Fordetails see Monday
One of the defining moments of the 20th century was when Neil Armstrong set foot on the Moon. Since then, sending humans into space has been blighted by disasters and fraught with problems and expense. With technology now available to send unmanned craft into deep space, should we be sending human beings to explore our solar system or leave it to remote-controlled craft? Quentin Coopergoes to the British National Space Centre to head the debate on the future of space travel. Producer Pamela Rutherford
6/6. Sitcom set before the American War of Independence, written by and starring Andy Hamilton andJayTarses. "Secrets and Lies ". War is now only two days away. Or three if wet. Producer Paul Mayhew Archer
4/10. "Women are too kind, too willing, not knowing when to ask for what we don't know we want. " Carol Shields's compassionate and angry last novel continues. For cast list and further details see Monday Repeated from 10.45am
For nearly 50 years, Daphne Watts was a virtual slave, working as a farm labourer for her parents. With the death of her father, Daphne has now achieved independence. How will she manage? This documentary follows Daphne's progress against the background of a declining Somerset family farming tradition. Producer TonyStaveacre
Grape Expectations. How did upstart newcomers wrench the mystique away from the hallowed French wine trade? Peter Day tells the story of a vintage revolution. Producer Sandra Kanthal Repeated on Sunday at 9.30pm
As the Antarctic celebrates a centenary of science, the programme asks what polar science taught us about the Earth's environment. Also, Geoff Watts talks to scientists at the International Space Station who are conducting experiments on how the brain judges which way is up. Producer Michelle Martin
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