From Selby Abbey, North Yorkshire.
News round up and analysis from BBC World Service.
Music for Pain. Composer Nigel Osborne has witnessed the power of music to transform lives in his work with children caught up in wars.
Producer Matt Thompson Repeated at 11.30pm
3/7. Country life and the people who live it. Producer Claire Phillips
Religious and ethical news, with Roger Bolton. Series producer Amanda Hancox
Lord Carrington appeals on behalf of Core, formerly known as the Digestive Disorders Foundation. Donations: [address removed] Credit cards: [number removed] Producer Sally Flatman Repeated at 9.26pm and on Thursday at 3.28pm
Presented by Canon Noel Battye from St Finnian's Church, Belfast. ProducerBertTosh
R Glover presents a fresh approach to the week's news. Editor Richard Clark
South African trumpeter and jazz musician Hugh Masekela talks to Sue Lawley.
Producer Lisa Jenkinson Shortened at 9am
6/6. Regulars Barry Cryer , Graeme Garden and Tim Brooke-Taylor are joined by Jeremy Hardy , with Humphrey Lyttelton in the chair and Colin Sell at the piano. Repeated from Monday
BBC RADIO COLLECTION: Eight series and several collections of I'm Sorry I Haven't a Clue are available on audio cassette and CD from good retail Outlets or from www.bbcshop.com Call [number removed]
Tuna. The British love tinned tuna, but should we think twice about the product we purchase? Sheila Dillon reviews the ethical issues.
Producer Sue Todd Extended repeat tomorrow at 4pm
With James COX. Editor Richard Clark
3/3. Nightingales. In the final part of a series exploring the effect that birds have had on different people's lives, astrophysicist Hubert Reeves describes how a nightingale singing outside his window when he was very ill gave him the strength to carry on. Producer Rosie Boulton
John Cushnie , Bob Flowerdew and Bunny Guinness are guests of Woolton in Bloom, near Liverpool. With Gardening Weather Forecast. Eric Robson is in the chair.
(Shortened at 3pm)
BBC Radio Collection: A specially recorded edition of Gardeners' Question Time, featuring regular team members, is available on audio cassette and CD from retail outlets or from [web address removed] Call [number removed]
3/5. Man's Best Friend. The majority of dogs awarded PDSA Dickin medals for bravery and devotion to duty won them between 1943 and 1949 as a result of the Second World War and its aftermath. Dylan Winter hears the stories of Rob, Beauty, Judy and Gander-just a few of the many courageous canines who proved they were truly "man's best friend". Producer Sheena Duncan
3/4. Tethered Love. By Anthony Burgess. Continuing his stumble through the 20th century, popular novelist Kenneth Toomey finds that British Intelligence have turned his book-signing tour of wartime Berlin into a highly dangerous mission. It is temptingjust to spend his time drinking champagne with Goebbels and Himmler. Adapted by Michael Hastings.
Director Peter Kavanagh Repeated on Saturday at 9pm
Major de la Warre:
Bestselling novelist Barbara Taylor Bradford talks to
Mariella Frostrup about her new book. Plus a discussion about a posthumously published collection of Carol Shields's short stories.
Producer Karen Holden Repeated on Thursday at 4pm
New series 1/5. Casabianca by Felicia Hemans. Best known for its first line - "The boy stood on the burning deck...."-this poem was written aboutatrue episode that happened during the Battle of the Nile in the Napoleonic wars by a poet who in her time rivalled
Wordsworth, Coleridge and Byron in popularity. Peggy Reynolds talks to critics, a world-famous yachtsman, a naval historian and trainee officers about its impact. producer Sara Davies Repeated on Saturday at 11.30pm
As taxpayers spend billions underthe Private Finance Initiative, the Government says we get good value for money. So how can private companies make multimillion-pound windfalls simply byjuggling their PFI contracts? Gerry Northam reports. Repeated from Tuesday
2/3. Clement Freud presents reflections on contemporary life through undimmed yet increasingly rheumy eyes: from the slow progress round the obstacle course that, with age, ordinary life increasingly becomes, to the orchestral joys of polyphonic ringtones. Producer Simon Elmes Repeated on Saturday at 5.45am and 7.45pm
Peter Day presents his selection of excerpts from BBC radio over the past seven days. Producer Nicola Barranger
PHONE: [number removed] Fax: [number removed] email: email@example.com
Emotions run high. For cast see Friday Repeated tomorrow at 2pm
Alison Graham's final Soap & Flannel: page 34
Barney Harwood visits the Royal Show in Warwickshire. Plus the fourth part of The Girl from the Sea by James Aldridge , read by Paul Ready. Producer Jane Chambers
1/5. A New Life. While Nick is attheoffice, his young wife spends long hours alone, obsessively cleaning their new house in the country and dreaming of taking vengeance on the bosses who keep him away from home for so long. By Alison Clink , read by Clare Corbett. producer Kate McAll
Roger Bolton with listeners' opinions and comments on BBC radio programmes and policy.
ADDRESS: Feedback, PO Box 2100, London W1A 1QT
Phone: [number removed] email: firstname.lastname@example.org Repeated from Friday
Thirty years after his death, Jimmy Clitheroe is best remembered for his long-running radio series The Clitheroe Kid. But less well known is Clitheroe's long apprenticeship in variety theatre. Clitheroe's former co-star Brian Trueman talks to the diminutive comedian's cousin, Irene Oxford, who owns unique recordings of the comic on stage.
Repeated from yesterday at 12.04pm
1/9. Making Our Minds Up. Britain has long excelled at failing to decide about Europe, but the political and popular debate may be opening up. Bob Tyrrell explores the instincts and influences that will shape the choice we make. Repeated from Thursday
Andrew Rawnsley previews the week's political events.
10.45 They Fought and Lost
4/4. Steve Richards talks to Neil Kinnock about losing the 1992 general election.
Editor Terry Dignan They Fought and Lost repeated Wednesday 8.45pm
The intelligent guide to the wide world of learning, With Libby Purves. Repeated from Tuesday
3/3. Jephtha. Frances Fyfield examines the autographed pages of Handel's last major choral work and discovers a composer tormented by failing sight. Producer Tom Alban