From St Edward, Stow-on-the-Wold.
News round-up and analysis.
New Leaves The new year is under way and it time to take stock and re-evaluate the course of life. Fergal Keane explores the concept of turning over a new leaf. Producer Ronni Davis Repeated at 11.30pm
7/7. Meeting people who live the country life. Producer Benjamin Chesterton
Religious and ethical news, with Jane Little. Series producer Amanda Hancox
Arthur Smith appeals on behalf of Contact a Family.
Donations: [address removed], with Contact a Family marked on the back of the envelope Credit cards: Freephone [number removed]
Producer Sally Flatman Repeated at 9.26pm and on Thursday at 3.27pm
From Edinburgh, for the Sunday after Epiphany, led by Gordon Graham , regius professor of moral philosophy at
Aberdeen University. With the St Andrew Camerata, director of music Vincent Wallace. Producer Mo McCuiiough
Fi Glover with the week's news stories. Editor Peter Rippon
Andy McNab , the SAS soldier-turned-author, talks to Sue Lawley.
Producer Lisa Jenkinson Shortened at 9am
4/6. Barry Cryer , Graeme Garden and Tim Brooke-Taylor are joined by Andy Hamilton , with Humphrey Lyttelton in the chair and Colin Sell at the piano. Repeated from Monday BBC AUDIO: Selections from the award-winning quiz show, including the newly released I'm Sorry I Haven t a Christmas Clue, are now available on CD and audio cassette from www.bbcshop.com and good retail outlets, or by calling [number removed]
Why is there an increasing demand for pawpaw ana papaya? Sheila Dillon finds out.
Producer Dixi Stewart Extended repeat tomorrow 4pm
Presented by James Cox. Editor Colin Hancock
An ancient symbol discovered in the roof of a Dartmoor church turns out to link paganism, Islam, Christianity ana
Buddhism over almost 2,000 years. Writer and historian
James Crowden trawls through ancient Persia, China,
Ladakh and medieval Europe in this fascinating historical detective Story. Producer Grant Sonnex
Roy Lancaster, John Cushnie, Matthew Biggs, Pippa Greenwood, Bunny Guinness and Bob Flowerdew tackle questions such as controlling slugs and snails, and deterring rabbits and other furry pests. Plus tips on keeping your lawn in top condition.
And at 2.25 Gardening Weather Forecast.
Producer Trevor Taylor Shortened at 3pm
BBC AUDIO: A specially recorded edition of Gardeners' Question Time, featuring regular team members, is available on audio cassette and CD from retail outlets or from [web address removed]. Call [number removed]
2/5. DeHonestaVoluptate. An Italian cookbook that moved cooking out of the medieval era and into the modern world of the Renaissance. Ben Rogers continues to tell stories of cookbooks that shaped cultures and still remain influential today. With readings by Jean Trend. Producer Dave Battcock
2/3. Lucinda has made a society marriage and arrives in England to find that all is not as she first thought.
Dramatised by Elspeth Sandys from the novel by Martin Boyd.
Producer/Director Janet Whitaker Repeated on Saturday at 9pm
How do writers use fat characters and how has fat fiction changed as moral panic about obesity grows? A programme for that difficult post-Christmas period, with Erin Riley. Producer Elizabeth Burke Repeated on Thursday at 4pm
February's Bookclub: A Short History of Nearly Everything by Bill Bryson
5/9. Poetry shares much with music, such as metre and rhythm. Roger McGough presents requests for poems that celebrate the musicality of language, and the language of music - poems by Don Paterson ,
Anne Stevenson , Edgar Allan Poe , and the poet and fiddler Michael Donaghy , who died last September.
Producer Mark Smalley Repeated on Saturday at 11.30pm
BBC AUDIO: A newly released special edition celebrating the 25th anniversary of Poetry Please is available on CD from www.bbcshop.com and good retail outlets, or by calling [number removed]
Exploring public and political attitudes towards the idea of leaving the European Union. With Ruth Lea. Rptd from Tue
2/3. This year, Japan faces the memory of several anniversaries - 60 years since the atom bombs, ten years since the Tokyo gas attacks and the Kobe earthquake, and 15 years of economic downturn. In a series of letters from Japan, six leading writers reflect on these painful anniversaries and consider what role they play in the Japanese mindset of today. This programme reflects on the sense of vulnerability felt in 1995, as the people woke up not just to the realities of economic failure, but to the shock of both the Kobe earthquake and the Tokyo gas attacks. Producer Emma Wallace Repeated on Saturday at 5.45am
Charles Wheeler presents his selection of excerpts from BBC radio over the past week.
Producer Torquil MacLeod ; Editor Fiona Couper
PHONE: [number removed] Fax: [number removed] email: email@example.com
Kathy finds a shoulder to cry on. For cast see page 41 Repeated tomorrow at 2pm Soap & Flannel: page 40
From the history of toothpaste to Eminem and from
Charles Dickens to Jacqueline Wilson - Barney Harwood presents the children's magazine. Producer Jane Chambers
3/5. Gastronomicon. When your exotic mother-in-law has passed on to you a rather special recipe book, and you have been warned not to stray beyond the first ten pages, disobeying this command may have unexpected consequences. By Joanne Harris. Read by Lynda Baron. Producer Katherine Beacon
5/6. Lucy Ash finds out what cab drivers tune in to around the world. Repeated from Friday
5/7. Opening the door on words, language and the way we speak. Presented by Michael Rosen. Repeated from Friday
Repeated from yesterday at 12.04pm
1/8. Small Change. From orphanage to global social entrepreneur David Bussau thinks he has hit on an important way to tackle the intractable problem of world poverty. He tells his story to Peter Day. Rptd from Thursday
Andrew Rawnsley previews the week's political events.
10.45 In the Think Tanks
2/3. An exploration of the world of think tanks and faith-based policy groups. With Dennis Sewell.
Editor Terry Dignan In the Think Tanks repeated on Wed at 8.45pm
5/10. Novelists Ronan Bennett and Barbara Trapido discuss three books from fellow writers that they admire. With Sue MacGregor. Repeated from Tuesday
2/3. Out with the Old, in with ...the Old. An exploration of the changing sounds, styles and functions of music from the French Revolution to the fall of Napoleon. Presented by Alyn Shipton. Producer Alan Hall
The Third Man (1/10)
Graham Greene 's classic thriller opens on a freezing February day in postwar Vienna