From St Chad's Church, Farndon, Chester.
News round-up and analysis.
Remembrance of Love. Whether romantic or familial, remembered love can easily differ from what actually existed. With the help of music and literature,
Fergal Keane explores the memories of love we carry within us. Producer Eley McAinsh Repeated at 11.30pm
3/7. Meeting people who live the country life. Producer Benjamin Chesterton
Religious and ethical news, presented by Roger Bolton. Series producer Amanda Hancox
Edwina Currie appeals on behalf of the charity, Clubs for Young People.
Donations: Freepost Radio 4 Appeal-Clubs Credit cards: [number removed]
Producer Sally Fiatman Repeated at 9.26pm and on Thursday at 3.28pm
The Long Road to Heaven. In the baroque magnificence of Santiago's cathedral. At the end of a week-long journey to Santiago de Compostela the Rev Dr Ian Bradley, Clair Jaquiss and Manuel Mallo Dorado reflect on the spiritual dimension of pilgrimage and look at the motives and aspirations of pilgrims over the ages. Director of music Marcus Farnsworth.
Fi Glover with the week's news stories. Editor Peter Rippon
Wildlife campaigner and actress Virginia McKenna , best known for her role in Born Free, is Sue Lawley's s guest. Producer Usa Jenkinson Shortened at Mam
10/10. With Paul Merton , Clement Freud , Liza Tarbuck and Julian Clary. The show comes from London and Nicholas Parsons is in the chair. Repeated from Monday
BBC RADIO COLLECTION: Manyselections of Just a Minute are available on audio cassette from good retail outlets or from www.bbcshop.com Call [number removed]
Quinces. Sheila Dillon finds out why the quince has fallen from favour in the British kitchen.
Producer Sarah Tempest Extended repeat tomorrow at 4pm
Introduced by James Cox from the Labour Party conference in Brighton. Editor Peter Rippon
4/4. Paul Roseby concludes his trawl through musical theatre's glorious failures with the unbelievably bad taste of Out of the Blue, a musical about the bombing of Nagasaki; Fields of Ambrosia, the hilarious tale of a travelling executioner; and the sad story behind
Leonardo, a musical funded by the island of Nauru, the entire economy of which is based on the guano industry. Producer Elizabeth Freestone
John Cushnie , Bunny Guinness and Matthew Biggs are guests of Whalton in Bloom, Northumberland. In the GQT garden, Matthew sets up a trial to find the best method of storing tomatoes, Bunny is sowing winter salad crops and John reveals how to get free pelargoniums for next year. Eric Robson is in the chair.
Including at 2.25 Gardening Weather Forecast.
Producer Trevor Taylor 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 www.bbcshop.com Call [number removed]
4/5. Villa le Baize, Fiesole. Susan Marling discovers how, in the early 20th century, rich expatriates hired English garden designers to revive the Italianate tradition. Producer Kate Bland
1/2. William Golding 's novel portrays the struggle between one man and his ambition. Dean Jocelin has set himself an impossible task: to add a 400ft stone spire to his foundationless cathedral, regardless of the conseauences. Dramatised by Gary Brown.
Producer/Director Susan Roberts Repeated on Saturday at 9pm
AS Byatt talks to Maev Kennedy about the lure of fairytales. Producer Erin Riley Repeated on Thursday at 4pm October Bookclub: How the Dead Live by Will Self
New series 1/6. Roger McGough presents a selection of favourite poems inspired by the animal kingdom, including the winners of the BBC Wildlife
Magazine Poetry Competition 2004. The readers are Miriam Margolyes and David Collins.
Producer Kate McAII Repeated on Saturday at 11.30pm
The Government is promising a revolution in policing, with local communities being granted the powerto set priorities fortheir local bobbies. But can we really expect the police to hand over decision-making powers to lay people? Former BBC home affairs correspondent Jon Silverman asks who will end up giving the orders. Repeated from Tuesday
3/3. The World Is Our Lobster. Lynne Truss continues to vent her spleen on an aspect of modern life that has been dressed up as a freedom - the burden of choice. Producer Kate McAll Repeated on Saturday at 5.45am
Miriam O'Reilly presents her selection of excerpts from BBC radio Over the past seven days. Producer Nicola Barranger PHONE: [number removed] Fax: [number removed] email: email@example.com
Clarrie and Susan get a big surprise.
For cast see Friday Repeated tomorrow at 2pm Soap & Flannel: page 38
This week, a meeting with one of the rising stars of big-band swing- Neville Skelly - and the final episode of The Princess Diaries by Theresa Gallagher. Presented by Barney Harwood. Producer JaneChambers
2/5. Letters from the Rich Cradle. When Nancy moves to a village in Mongolia, it is the letters from her boyfriend in Africa that sustain her. Written by Louisa Waugh and read byTamara Kennedy. Producer Gaynor Macfarlane
Roger Bolton with listeners' opinions and comments on BBC radio programmes and policy. Repeated from Friday ADDRESS: Feedback. PO Box 2100. London W1A 1QT
Phone: [number removed] Fax: [number removed] email: firstname.lastname@example.org
8/8. Michael Rosen presents the programme that celebrates words, language and the way we speak. Repeated from Friday
Repeated from yesterday at 12.04pm
3/9. Inflation may be dead, but not in the world of job titles. Over the past 20 years job-title inflation has run rampant. Peter Day looks at how a new name on your business cards can change the way you work.
(Repeated from Thursday)
Andrew Rawnsley sets the scene at the Labour Party conference in Brighton.
10.45 The New Powers That Be
3/3. Dinah Lammiman meets the Nice (National
Institute for Clinical Excellence) guys, who make critical decisions on drugs and treatment prescribed by the NHS. Editor Terry Dignan The New Powers That Be repeated Wednesday 8.45pm
Actor Simon Callow and author Alexander McCall Smith talk to Sue MacGregor about their favourite books. Repeated from Tuesday
The Sultan of Oman has created a private symphony orchestra in a country that has transformed itself from a medieval backwater in just 30 years. It's the world's last surviving court orchestra. Bill Lloyd reports from Muscat on an epic musical experiment.