With the Rev Dr John Holdsworth.
Repeated from Sunday See repeat at 7.45pm for details
Rural life across the UK explored by Richard Uridge. Producer Gabi Fisher Extended at 1.30pm
Presented by Miriam O'Reilly. Producer Sarah Falkingham
With John Humphrys and Edward Stourton.
7.25 and 8.25 Sports News With Garry Richardson.
7.48 Thought for the Day With the Rev Rob Marshall.
Awry look at the foibles of family life. Producer Paula McGinley
Shortened at llpm
PHONE: [number removed] email: email@example.com
The adventures, frustrations and joys of travel are explored by Sandi Toksvig. Producer Kevin Dawson
In 1905 a young Englishwoman, Millie Downs , travelled to Johannesburg to marry Henry Polak , who had become active in Gandhi's campaign for the rights of South Africa's Indians. Millie Polak challenged the young Gandhi about his views on sex, faith and food, and on his treatment of women - and she wrote down their conversations. These revealing talks are recreated here and placed in the context of Gandhi's early experiments in how best to live. Producer Mark Whitaker
Peter Oborne of The Spectator discusses the week s political events. Editor Marie Jessel
Insight and colour from BBC correspondents around the world, with KateAdie. Producer Tony Grant
Impartial advice and the latest news from the world of personal finance, presented by Paul Lewis. Producer Jennifer Clarke Repeated tomorrow at 9pm
4/6. The funny side of the week's news, through stand-up, sketches and song. This week's show comes from the City Varieties Music Hall, Leeds, so expect a generous helping of flat caps, whippets and northern regeneration! Repeated from yesterday
Included on Jonathan Dimbleby 's panel for a discussion at Manchester High School for Girls are the Government's special envoy on human rights in Iraq, Ann Clwyd , and the writer Bea Campbell. Repeated from yesterday
Listeners' calls and emails, taken by Jonathan Dimbleby , in response to Any Questions?
PHONE: [number removed] email: firstname.lastname@example.org Producer Dianne McGregor
Written by Stephen Wakelam and starring Kenneth Cranham
A detective story based on the true events that followed the publication of Mrs Gaskell's "The Life of Charlotte Bronte", when its author was threatened with libel.
In September 2002, archaeologists stumbled across an incredibly important and equally controversial biblical find. A limestone coffin with the words "James, son of Joseph, brother of Jesus" was found in Jerusalem. But is this an elaborate fake or the oldest archaeological link to Jesus? Biblical archaeologist Jerome Murphy -O'Connor picks through the evidence in a journey that takes him from the Wailing Wall to the bowels of the Sorbonne and asks whether we really are one step closer to proving that Jesus of Nazareth existed. Producer Adele Armstrong
The best of the week on Woman's Hour, presented by Martha Kearney. Producer June Christie EMAIL: email@example.com
News and sports headlines, presented by Carolyn Quinn. Editor Peter Rippon
Francine Stock discusses the new film version of Shakespeare's play The Merchant of Venice, Starring Al Pacino. Producer Sally Spurring
Ned Sherrin presents another mix of music, comedy and conversation. Producer Cathie Mahoney
The cultural highlights of the week are reviewed by Tom Sutcliffe and his guests. Producer Fiona McLean
3/3. A Good Deed and a Hot Bath
With the help of philosopher AC Grayling and listeners' own accounts of selfishness, Michael Rosen ponders whether the truly selfish person is really a self-regarding loner or the individual best equipped to Survive in modern society. Repeated from Sunday
The Clyde dockyards produced not only world-class ships, but first-rate comics as well. Nicholas Parsons , a former Clydeside apprentice, reveals how the humour, developed in the shipyards, launched the careers of some of Scotland's most enduring comic talent, including ex-welder Billy Connolly , apprentice electrician Johnny Beattie and engineering apprentice Chic Murray. The story is told through the comic talents of former workers who used their quick wit to survive life in the Clydeside shipyards. Producer Louise Daiziei
Anna Sewell 's 1877 classic, which attempted to change careless attitudes towards horses in 19th-century England. A well-bred horse starts out in a good stable, with friends Ginger and Merrylegs, but gradually comes down in the world, his health failing from overwork and his spirit almost broken. Dramatised by Katie Hims.
Director Liz Webb Repeated from Sunday
Beauty's mother Ndldi:
9/10. A debate, chaired by Michael Buerk , in which Melanie Phillips , Ian Hargreaves , Claire Fox 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
3/13. Cardiff take on Derbyshire in another contest of general knowledge and tactical risk-taking between crack teams of quiz enthusiasts from around Britain. Hosted by Peter Snow. Repeated from Monday
How did we get from the finger-wagging moral poetry of the 18th and 19th centuries, which warned girls and boys against being naughty, to the zany nonsense of the last century? And has the moral message wrapped in verse really changed all that much? Poet and presenter Nigel Forde takes a look at a huge range of writers, including sisters Anne and Jane Taylor , whose anthology of 1804 gave this programme its title. Repeated from Sunday
1/5. In the Avu Observatory. By HG Wells. When you are star-gazing, you don't hear the noise outside. The first in a series of stories that might raise an eyebrow or two is read by Dermot Crowley. Abridged by Duncan Minshull. Producer Duncan Minshull
Arts, culture and entertainment around the globe, with a news update at 3.29
Lair of the White Worm, Bram Stoker 's novel tells the story of Adam Salton who travels to a tiny Derbyshire village and quickly realises that the disappearance of several local men is not accidental