With John Humphrys and Sarah Montague.
6.25 ,7.25,8.25 Sports News With Steve May.
6.45 Yesterday in Parliament
With Sean Curran and David Wilby.
7.48 Thought for the Day With Dr Mona Siddiqui.
8.31 Yesterday in Parliament
2/6. David Trimble. In his first major interview since losing his job in the May general election, the former Ulster Unionist leader, David Trimble , talks to
John Humphrys about his journey from hero of the peace process to rejection by the voters.
Producer Steve Peacock Repeated at 9.30pm
4/5. The Writers. Stories from Saudi Arabian society. Bill Law hears from a professor who was sentenced to 200 lashes for criticising religious zealots, and a young journalist who is testing the limits of what she is allowed to write. Producer Mark Savage
2/5. After the revolution of 1905, life in Olga's town in Siberia continues as peacefully as before. it's not long, though, before the townspeople become aware of unrest elsewhere in Russia. By Stephanie Williams. For details see yesterday Repeated at 12.30am
Tony Blair came to power in 1997 promising to put the environment at the heart of government. But today, many in the environmental movement feel marginalised and betrayed by New Labour. Are the politicians to blame or is it time for green groups themselves to examine their tactics and their relationship with the Government? David Lomax reports. Producer Isobel Eaton
Just over 20 years after the wily Edmund Blackadder first appeared on our screens, producer John Lloyd tells the inside story of one of television's classic comedies. Rowan Atkinson , Tony Robinson , Richard Curtis and Stephen Fry are among those recalling the Blackadder years. Producer Libby Cross
New series 1 /3. Damon Albarn , Peter Gabriel , Ali Farka Toure , Baaba Maal and Taj Mahal are some of - the stars contributing to this introduction to world music, presented by Mark Coles , who asks where the term comes from and why the genre has proved to be SO popular. Producer Rebecca Stratford Repeated Saturday 3.30pm
A scientist believes he has proved that there is no such thing as the soul. Meanwhile, an anatomist sets out to prove that the soul is a physical presence within the brain. But both are being watched by a shadowy figure. A poetic and haunting play by Lucy Gough. Director Peter Leslie Wild
2/5. Commission. In a remote and desolate corner of Australia, Vic finds his father, the man who disappeared from his life 27 years earlier. By Tim Winton , abridged by Doreen Estall and read by Michael Siberry. For details see yesterday
2/4. How the Camel Got Its Hump. Alistair McGowan revisits Rudyard Kipling 's classic children's story and asks if the camel is really as obstinate and moody as Kipling said. And how, actually, did it come by that thing on its back? For details see yesterday
3/6. Boothby Graffoe presents his own view of the world. Antonio Forcione accompanies on guitar and Stephen Frost joins the show's not-to-be-missed version of Round Britain Quiz. Producer Jane Berthoud
7/11. How safe is it to blow the whistle on alleged wrongdoing in one of the country's most closed public services - the prison system? Jenny Cuffe investigates claims that staff and inmates are being victimised for making complaints. Producer Sally Chesworth Repeated on Sunday at 5pm
7/8. Hearing and Balance. Ears control balance as well as hearing, as Dr Mark Porter discovers when he looks at the latest ideas on treatments for ear disorders such as vertigo and tinnitus. producer Beth Eastwood Repeated tomorrow at 4.30pm
2/10. Privileged and pretty, only Nawja's love for an unsuitably left-wing fellow student threatens to upset her happiness, until outside events overtake her. By Leila Aboulela. For details see yesterday
New series 1/6. Crime and Punishment. The secret organisation with the power to influence every aspect of daily life tackle crime and punishment while trying to fend off the spectre of their annual appraisal. Comedy written and performed by Chris Addison , John Oliver and Andy Zaltzman , with Peter Dickson , Matthew Holness and Lucy Montgomery. Producers Richard Grocock and Jon Naismith
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
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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
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Genome is a digitised version of the Radio Times from 1923 to 2009 and
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programmes, online etc.
This internal version of Genome, which includes all the magazine covers,
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