With the Rev Nick Holtam , vicar of St Martin-in-the-Fields, London.
Repeated from Sunday See repeat at 7.45pm for details
Richard Uridge explores rural life across the UK.
Producer Hugh O'Donnell
Presented by Miriam O'Reilly. Producer Chris Impey
With John Humphrys and Sarah Montague.
7.20 Yesterday in Parliament
7.25 and 8.25 Sports News With Garry Richardson.
7.48 Thought for the Day With the Rev Dr Giles Fraser.
8.51 Yesterday in Parliament
Awry look at the foibles of family life.
Producer Paula McGinley PHONE: [number removed] email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Arctic explorer Pen Hadow and writer Brian Keenan join Sandi Toksvigto discuss the lure of wintry climes. Producers Kevin Dawson and Main Russell
1/3. Portugal. Three examples of how unfinished business continues to shape the present.
Thirty years ago, Portugal was freed from dictatorship in an apparently almost bloodless coup. But beneath the euphoria of the "Revolution of the Carnations lies the more troubled story of the wars in its former colonies - Angola, Mozambique and Guinea Bissau that prompted it. In Lisbon, James Maw tries to find out what happened and how Portugal and its former colonies have been transformed in the aftermath of the revolution. Producer Julia Adamson
Steve Richards of The Independent discusses the Week's political events. Editor Peter Mulligan
Insight and colour from BBC correspondents arouna the world, with Kate Adie. Producer Tony Grant
Impartial advice and the latest news from the world of personal finance, presented by Paul Lewis. Producer Jessica Dunbar Repeated tomorrow at 9pm
1/6. Sketches, songs and stand-up, and almost certainly a thing or two to say about the Ub presidential election result. Repeated from yesterday
Former cabinet minister Clare Short is a guest on the panel as Jonathan Dimbleby chairs a discussion at ChicheSter College. Repeated from yesterday
Listeners' calls and emails, taken by Jonathan Dimbleby , in response to Any Questions?
PHONE: [number removed] email: email@example.com Producer Lisa Jenkinson
Nick Wood 's play, set in the Second World War, about a handsome killer who targets a vulnerable woman, is inspired by the traditional but rather grisly English folk
Producer/director Pauline Harris
What is it about little girls and their ponies? As the Pony Club celebrates its 75th anniversary, writer and comedian Arabella Weir celebrates this enduring love affair and tests the Club's claim to be reaching beyond the Shires to pony-less children in the suburbs and the cities. Producer Isobel Eaton
The best of the week on Woman's Hour, presented by Martha Kearney. Producer June Christie EMAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org
News and sports headlines, presented by Carolyn Quinn. Editor Peter Rippon
Actress Neve Campbell talks to Francine Stock about her role in the new film Churchill: The Hollywood Years. Also a discussion about Jonathan Demme 's remake of The Manchurian Candidate. Producer Sally Spurring
Ned Sherrin presents another mix of music, comedy and conversation. Producer Cathie Mahoney
The opening of the West End production of The
Producers is reviewed by Tom Sutcliffe and his guests.
Producer Fiona McLean
3/3. While continuing his attempt to hitch-hike from Miami to New York, Kevin Connolly loses his passport and wallet and, with no money, is forced to live on the free crackers handed out in motel restaurants. Pockets duly replenished, he buys and sets off, with damaging consequences, a giant firework in the town known as "the recreational explosives capital of the US."
Repeated from Sunday
"Shoddy" is the product of ripping apart old clothes and respinning the fibres to create new yarn. This revolutionary idea was devised about 1813 in Batley, West Yorkshire, by Benjamin Law , but now almost all the mills have closed and shoddy is no longer produced. We've learnt to recycle in other ways. By delving into local oral history and walking around the town with local historian Malcolm Haigh , Rony Robinson recalls the time when shoddy played a major part in the industrial and social revolutions. It was made into affordable new suits for the working man; it clothed the armies of the world; and it even introduced a new word to the English language. Producer Andy Cartwright
3/3. By Emile Zola. A poignant and elegiac conclusion as Coupeau's drinking drives him into hospital and Gervaise falls further into poverty. Translated by Leonard Tancock and dramatised by Diana Griffiths.
Director Pauline Harris Repeated from Sunday
6/10. Michael Buerk chairs a debate in which Melanie Phillips , Ian Hargreaves , Professor Steven Rose and Michael Gove cross-examine witnesses who hold conflicting views on the moral complexities behind one Of the week's news Stories. Repeated from Wednesday
18/18. Brain of Brains. A special invitation challenge match. Chaired by Russell Davies. Repeated from Monday
6/6. Poetry to stimulate the senses, presented by Roger McGough , including poems by Jenny Joseph , DH Lawrence and John Agard. The readers are Alice Arnold , Sean Barrett and Bonnie Hurren.
Repeated from Sunday
BBC AUDIO: A newly released special edition CD celebrating the 25th anniversary of Poetry Please is available at www.bbcshop.com and all good retail outlets, or by calling [number removed]
3/5. Short stories by writers better known for their non-fictional observations of the political scene.
Death at Teatime by Julia Langdon. "It was easyto certify the time of death because Big Ben was striking just as the first ambulance emerged from New Palace Yard." Read by Vivienne Dixon. Producer David Jackson Young
Arts, culture and entertainment around the globe
Roman Fever by Edith Wharton ;
Something Unspoken by Tennessee Williams . Two very different American takes on female friendship. Starring Sheila Gish and Anna Massey