With John Humphrys and Sarah Montague.
6.25, 7.25, 8.25 Sports News With Garry Richardson.
6.45 Yesterday in Parliament
With Sean Curran and David Wilby.
7.48 Thought for the Day With John Bell.
8.31 Yesterday in Parliament
Presented by Mark Coffey. Give to Me, Lord, a Thankful Heart (Gatescarth). 2 Corinthians 12, wl-10. Jesus, Fount of Consolation (Freylinghausen, arr Sampson). From Glory to Glory (Sheen). Director of music Barry Rose.
4/5. British success on Lake Tanganyika, and the Holo Holo make a god of Commander Spicer-Simpson. By Giles Foden, abridged by Andrew Simpson. Read by Jeff Rawle. For details see Monday Repeated at 12.30am
3/8. New Zealand's image of political and social harmony disintegrated in 2004 when 40,000 Maori marched on Wellington, accusing the government of a colonial-style land-grab. The Labour government has lost ground not only to a nascent Maori party, but to an increasingly popular conservative opposition who feel the Maori have ridden the compensation gravy train too long. Rosie Goldsmith travels to New Zealand to report on the social changes that have led to this political upheaval. Producer Richard Fenton-Smith
Matisse, the master of colour and pattern, died 50 years ago, but rather than chronicling his life, this programme assesses his legacy in Britain.
Travelling across London from the Victoria and Albert museum to advertising land in Soho, a primary school in Borough, Bart's Hospital and Tate Modern,
Professor Christopher Frayling meets exponents of the visual world who celebrate the huge and powerful influence of Matisse on so much of what we see.
With Will Alsop and Zandra Rhodes. Producer Kate Bland
2/2. Weary of travelling, David is close to despair when a meeting with the remarkable Signora Bang in Switzerland changes everything. By Anne Holm.
Producer/Director Celia de Wolff
7/10. Stewart Henderson presents the problem-solving programme that helps to provide some answers to those intriguing conundrums and puzzles from everyday life.
PHONE: [number removed] email firstname.lastname@example.org Producer Eve Streeter
4/5. Miss Froom, Vampire. A young passer-by stops to help an attractive, middle-aged spinster in her garden. Over tea, he recognises that there is something peculiar and irresistible about his hostess. Read by Jacqueline Pearce. For details see Monday
What is hypnosis? How does it work and what happens to the brains of people who are hypnotised? Professor John Gruzelierfrom Imperial College, London, explains what's happening in the brains of the hypnotised.
Dr Peter Naish from the Open University has shown that hypnotised people behave as if an inner clock is running slow. Quentin Cooper finds out why this happens and how recent results from brain scans show that the answers touch on theories of consciousness. Producer Pamela Rutherford
4/4. Comedian Jo Caulfield turns her acerbic wit on the things in life that really get under her skin with a mix of stand-up and sketches. This week, Jo's parents decide to go on holiday- a coach trip around Europe that's sure to bolster her father's xenophobia. With
Dave Mounfield , Vicki Pepperdine and Simon Greenall. Written by Jo Caulfield and Kevin Anderson. Producer Helen Williams
Mark Lawson presents the arts show and meets the artist Sam Taylor-Wood , whose recent work has included a 67-minute film of David Beckham sleeping, shown at the National Portrait Gallery in London. Producer Nicki Paxman
2/2. Liz Carney reveals how British businesses are using soccer to create opportunities in the burgeoning Chinese economy as she follows Stockport County on a Whirlwind tour across China. Producer Liz Carney
8/9. Smoke Gets in Your Eyes. Europe's companies face big fines from the EU over excess emissions from the start of next year, but few British businesses seem prepared. It will only work if emissions are traded, but how does that work? Peter Day discovers a new industry and new type of salesman - the carbon trader. Producer Harshad Mistry Repeated on Sunday at 9.30pm
9/10. Researchers have come up with a novel device that can detect cracks in the 21,000 miles of track that makes up the British rail network at high speeds. Attached to normal passenger trains these probes could survey the national network, providing a more thorough, round-the-clock information on the state of our railways. With Geoff Watts.
Producers Beth Eastwood and Anna Buckley
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