2/4. Concrete chips, soggy semolina and lumpy custard - is that how you remember school dinners?
Roger Bolton visits his old primary school in Cumbria to see how the lunchtime menu has changed in the 40 years since he was there. He also investigates whether children's nutrition is any better now than when free school dinners were introduced nearly a century ago. ProducerVirginia Phillips Repeated at9.30pm
2/5. How the Camel Got Its Hump. AlistairMcGowan asks whetherthe camel really is as obstinate and moody as Kipling said. And how, actually, did it getthat thing on its back? Another of Rudyard Kipling 's fanciful explanations of how animals came by their peculiar features. Producer Jolyon Jenkins
1/5. The dramatic story of a notorious Victorian murder mystery. In February 1890 three young gentlemen set out from England forthe backwoods of Canada, each hoping to make his fortune. Within days, one of them was found murdered in a Canadian swamp. Written by Rebecca Gowers and abridged by Doreen Estall. Read by James D'Arey. Producer Emma Harding Repeated at 12.30am
Presented by Andrew Graystone. Reign in Me (Bowater). 1 Kings 17, w8-16. Help Me, Man of God! (Mendelssohn). Jesus Is Lord! (Mansell). With soprano Nicola Mills, bass Mark Rowlinson and organist Christopher Stokes.
In 1990 a Boston museum was the scene of the world's biggest art heist: 12 paintings, worth L200 million, were stolen. Despite an FBI operation that's lasted 14 years and a reward of$5m dollars, the mystery remains unsolved. Ed Butler explores some tantalising new leads in a storythat's been baffling the art world. Producer Adele Armstrong
3/4. Behind You 100 percent. Cabbie and trainee philosopher, Dave, gets stuck in an ethical quandary. Naz is protesting against a Russian food giant. Butguess who manufactured the corn snacks that Lisa is advertising. As usual, Dave can rely on the advice of his friends to make him even more confused. By Dave Lamb. and Producer Graham Frost
1/5. A series of stories that celebrate some die-hard pedestrians as they walk across the page.... - The Rigi Klum. Written by Mark Twain. The walker is duped - he thought it would be an easy journey to the top. Read by Stuart Milligan. Producer Duncan Minshull
I 1/5. Henry Rono. Athlete Diane Modahl examines how boycotts, politics and injuries have affected five athletes, all linked bythe Olympics. Kenya's boycotts of the 1976 and 1980 Games meant that Rono never had the chance to compete. The British 800m star, Modahl, travels to Albuquerque to meet Rono to hear how he turned to drink after politics destroyed his Olympic dreams. Producer Rebecca Sandies
6/10. Joining Nicholas Parsons in London tonight are panellists Paul Merton , Clement Freud , Linda Smith and Julian Clary. Producer Claire Jones Repeated on Sunday at 12.04pm BBC RADIO COLLECTION: Many selections of JustaMinute are available on audio cassette from good retail outlets or from www.bbcshop.com Call [number removed]
1/5. Catherine and Sophia Singh , the daughters of the last Maharajah of Lahore, Duleep Singh , were brought up in Suffolk and London as landed English gentry.
As the First World War approaches they reflect on their lives. An adaptation by Clive Bradley of his stage play.
Director Janice Thomas Repeated from 10.45am
A shirt is notjust something to coverthe back. It can also stand for extreme political views. Along with the black shirts, this programme looks at red, blue, green and White Ones. With Julian PutkOWSki. Producer Matt Thompson
Every night in a Shanghai bar, the Old Jazz Band plays Western tunes with an oriental twist. With an average age of 75, the musicians have lived through Shanghai's recent turbulent history. Kathy Flower orders a drink and listens as the music and the stories flow. This programme was first broadcast in July last year. Producer Neil Acheson
4/8. Series in which Aubrey Manning sets out to discover why the natural world sounds the way it does. Beyond Our Senses. Elephants, bats, nightingales and humpback whales -Aubrey Manning reveals secret sound worlds beyond our senses. Producer Grant Sonnex
1/5. Nina Berberova 's recently rediscovered novel, translated by Marian Schwartz , read by Martin Jarvis.
The flaw in a pair of earrings that Evgeny Petrovich must sell in order to fund a new life begins to take on a sinister meaning. Who holds the keyto his salvation? Producer Rosalind Ayres
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