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 Dom Antony Sutch.
8.31 Yesterday in Parliament
5/5. Lizzie's ill-fated love affair with Dante Rossetti and her poor health finally take their toll. Susannah Harker reads the last part of the story by Lucinda Hawksley. For details see Monday Repeated at 12.30am
Some of the survivors of the Rwandan genocide of 1994 have decided that, instead of burying their dead, they want memorials to the victims that incorporate human remains. The hope is that these centres will be places where the genocide will be discussed honestly and openly and where mourners can find the time and space to grieve and at the same time act as a terrible reminder and deterrent. Forensic archaeologist
Margaret Cox travels to Rwanda to advise on how best to preserve and display the bones, producer John Byrne
3/4. Michael Palin presents rare, insightful footage from the archive of a seriously funny man, focusing on the mid-1970s through to the late 1980s including
Derek and Clive, Revolver, The Secret Policeman
Ball, Private Eye, and Dudley Moore s departure to LA. Producer Lucy Armitage
8/11 Listeners' opinions and comments on BBC radio programmes and policy, with Roger Bolton.
Producer Penny Vine Repeated on Sunday at 8pm
ADDRESS: Feedback, PO Box 2100, London W1A 1QT Phone: [number removed] Fax: [number removed] email: email@example.com
4/6. The Moon Eats the Sun. Arthur is married to
Gwenfar and rules his kingdom from Camlot. But when Keir lead a raid into King Pellyn's land, Arthur is forced to make a dangerous journey. By Steve May.
Producers Gordon House and Jeremy Mortimer Director Jeremy Mortimer
3/11. It's food for free this week, as Gerard Baker gives Gregg Wallace and Charlie Hicks some tips on what to do with nettles, chestnuts and sloes.
PHONE: [number removed] Lines open from 1.30pm Producer Abi Awojobi
5/5 Mr Bermingham 's 's Journey. On a train journey to
Limerick in search of the "classic" Irish eejit,
Mr Bermingham makes a most unexpected and unnerving discovery. By Arthur Mathews , read by Niall Buggy. For details see Monday
5/5. Wales and the West Country. It wasn't just men who worked in the mining industry, women worked above ground - screening coal and hauling the tubs at the pit brow. The 1901 census classified miners separately, for the first time, as "hewers" and "workers above ground". With Nick Hancock. For details see Monday
New series 1/6. Sketches, songs and stand-up, and almost certainly a thing or two to say about the US presidential election result.
Producer Colin Anderson Repeated tomorrow at 12.30pm
BBC AUDIO: Highlights from the first series of The Now Show are available on audio cassette and CD from www.bbcshop.com and all good retail outlets, or by calling [number removed]
5/5. The End of the Affair. Fifteen years after their first meeting, following numerous separations, betrayals, reconciliations and tragedies, the passion between
Isadora and Craig is still tangible. Isadora, however, is becoming an increasingly tragic figure and Craig remains haunted by their past. By Derek Bowskill. For details and cast see Monday Repeated from 10.45am
New series A weekly international letter from a guest broadcaster, reflecting on the latest developments in the political, cultural and social worlds. This week's correspondent is Malaysian academic Farish Noor.
Producer Jennie Walmsley Repeated on Sunday at 8.50am
In a farmhouse kitchen, Rose is trying to adapt to a changing, uncertain world - coping with her father-in-law's Alzheimer's, the slaughter of her husband Vic's cattle, a box of unpaid bills and their son's new job at the local supermarket, which fuels his father's resentment. By Nell Leyshon.
Director Susan Roberts
15/15. Closing the Circle. The next generation piece together their parents' story while their parents try to look hopefully ahead. Emma Fielding and Alex Jennings read the final part of Jonathan Coe 's sequel to The Rotters' Club. For details see Monday
7/10. George Orwell. Civil-rights campaigner
Shami Chakrabarti has chosen to talk to Humphrey Carpenter about the man who invented "Big Brother" and wrote the anti-Stalinist fable Animal Farm. But George Orwell also defended the saturation bombing of German cities and contributed names to a government blacklist of suspected Communists. As his biographer DJ Taylor points out, Orwell was as complicated in his politics as he was in his love-life. Producer Peter Everett
There are more than 5 million programme listings in Genome. This is a
historical record of the planned output and the BBC services of any
given time. It should be viewed in this context and with the
understanding that it reflects the attitudes and standards of its time
- not those of today.
To read scans of the Radio Times magazines from the 1920s, 30s, 40s and
50s, you can navigate by issue.
Genome is a digitised version of the Radio Times from 1923 to 2009 and
is made available for internal research purposes only. You will need to
obtain the relevant third party permissions for any use, including use in
programmes, online etc.
This internal version of Genome, which includes all the magazine covers,
images and articles as well as the programme listings from the Radio
Times, is different to the version of BBC Genome that is available
externally/to the public. It is only available inside the BBC network.