With Bishop Donal McKeown.
Repeated from Sunday See repeat at 7.45pm for details
Exploring rural life across the UK, with Richard Uridge. Producer Hugh O'Donnell
Presented by Miriam O'Reilly. producer Chris Impey
With Edward Stourton and Carolyn Ouinn.
With Garry Richardson.
With the Rev Dr Johnston McMaster.
Paul Heiney takes a wry look at the foibles of family life. Producer Paula McGinley PHONE: [number removed]1234 email: home.truthsd'bbc.co.uk
The adventures, frustrations and joys of travel explored by Sandi Toksvig. Producer Kevin Dawson
2/3. Dolly Parton , Charley Pride and Loretta Lynn are among some of the stars of country music that Nick Barraclough talks to as he continues his journey into the heart of this most American of musical forms. This week he looks at the growth of country music in the 1960s and 70s, an era that produced feminism and the civil rights movement. Producer Sarah Cuddon
New series The week in politics, with Jackie Ashley. Editor Peter Mulligan
Insight, colour, wit and analysis as the BBC's foreign correspondents take a closer look at the stories in their regions. Presented by Kate Adie. 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
2/10. In the company of the panel, wade through the week's biggest (and smallest) news stories in the finest topical comedy panel game known to radio. With Simon Hoggart. Repeated from yesterday
On Jonathan Dimbleby 's panel this week are Robin Cook the former Foreign Secretary, John Bercow , former shadow Secretary of State for International Development. and the chief inspector of schools David Bell. The debate comes from Milton Keynes. 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
So successful were the forgeries by the antiquarian dealer Mark Hofmann that they undermined the faith of the Mormon Church and rewrote American history.
Dylan Ritson's probing new drama examines Hofmann's compulsion to defraud and his transformation from forger to murderer.
Special Investigator Keefe:
Special Investigator Jameson/Todd:
1/2. As the Year of the Sea begins, Britain has never been less aware of its island status and of the curious, dislocated lives of its seafarers. Libby Purves finds out how this challenging life has changed for those at sea today.
Running Away to Sea. On a vast, modern ship, life can be lonely and dull. But the sea still calls some young people, despite its risks and demands. Ashore and afloat, from the Solent to Sullom Voe, merchant navy cadets and officers accompany Libby Purves on her exploratory voyaqe down the years. Producer Vanessa Harrison
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 Nigel Wrench. Editor Peter Rippon
Crime writer Denise Mina talks to Chris Tookey about the politicisation of cartoons, with the release of Team
America: World Police, in which marionette superheroes fight to end terrorism. Producer Anne Marie Cole
Another mix of music, comedy and conversation with Ned Sherrin and his guests. Producer Cathie Mahoney
The cultural highlights of the week reviewed by Tom Sutcliffe and his guests. Producer Fiona McLean
2/3. In the past year, Japan has faced 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 this 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 simply to the realities of economic failure, but to the shock of both the Kobe earthquake and the Tokyo gas attacks. Repeated from Sunday
A personal exploration of the history and art of the memorial service by Alan Coren. No longer the preserve of the great and the good attended only by family and close personal friends, memorial services are now increasingly common. Could it be that this memento mori is becoming an alternative chronicle for our times? Coren hears the great, the good and the not so good. Producer Paul Kobrak
Alan Titchmarsh remembers: page 39
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 from Sunday
2/3. Advertising. Advertisers claim that their work is an essential part of the market economy, providing vital information to consumers. They say that, without the industry, Britain's thriving independent media wouldn't exist. But critics say advertising is a corrupting and manipulative influence on our lives. Its message is that we are inadequate without certain products and sell us lifestyles that most people can never have. Which view is right? Diana Madill chairs a debate between writer Judith Williamson and Hamish Pringle of the Institute of Advertising Practitioners. Repeated from Wednesday
9/13. Peter Snow hosts another round of the nationwide general knowledge quiz. Repeated from Monday
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 and Edgar Allan Poe. Repeated from Sunday
2/4. The Cock of Piccadilly. The memoirs of the great Georgian clown, Joseph Grimaldi , edited by Charles Dickens , and adapted and performed by Tony Lidington. Grimaldi reinvents the clown of the harlequinade for the new Regency age. Pianist Hugh Nankivell ; Director David Blount
Exclude Me by Judith Johnson. The tale of an irrational teacher who takes two pupils hostage on being sacked from his school.