3/5. Ballet Nganzo is a Rwandan group of youngsters for whom dance has meant an astonishing journey out of Africa and back again. With British aid worker Boris Hunka and music producer Chris Redmond. Producer Frances Byrnes
Presented by the Rev Brian Haymes. Through the Night of Doubt and Sorrow (Marching). John 21, vv4-13. Thy
Perfect Love (Rutter). We Shall See Him in the Morning (Dim ondJesu). Director of music Graham Eccles.
4/5. Negotiating the rules and the more subtle behaviour patterns of a foreign country are as challenging as creating a new garden. Finistere is not much like Sweden - but that's its essential charm. By Bodil Malmsten. For details see Monday Repeated at 12.30am
England v Australia
The Ashes series moves on to Edgbaston, Birmingham, for the Second Test. Commentary on the first day's play from Jonathan Agnew , Henry Blofeld and Jim Maxwell , with experts Mike Selvey and Geoff Lawson. including at
12.35pm News; County Talk.
Producer Peter Baxter 'approximate lime
2/5. Roy Hattersley entertains an audience at this summer's Buxton Festival with some of his favourite prose and poetry read for him by Barrie Rutter and David Fleeshman. Producer Viv Beeby Repeated on Sunday at 12.15am
One evening, Radio Moscow broadcast a Mozart concerto that Stalin demands to hear again. Too afraid to tell him no such recording exists, the orchestra have until dawn to recreate it. By Robin Glendinning. Producer/Director Gemma McMullan
2/7. Insomnia. If you suffer from chronic insomnia, call Barbara Myers , who will put your questions to a leading Sleep specialist. Producer Erika Wright PHONE: [number removed]from 1.30pm on day of broadcast
4/5. Loulou and Barbie and the Seven Deadly Sins. A late summer day. Soon Loulou will be 12 and it will be time to put away childish things. But what will poor Barbie do then? Written by Morven Crumlish. Read by Flora Montgomery and Tara Hugo. For details see Monday
4/5. Pachelbel's Canon. Tom Robinson discoves how a short canon by a 17th-century composer became a must for weddings and a part of "audio architecture" at a New York railway Station. For details see Monday
The annual Perseid meteor shower peaks next week, giving sky watchers an opportunity to see many meteors. Meanwhile, a new radar based in Antarctica will be monitoring the meteors we can't see with the naked eye. Professor Nick Mitchell talks to Ouentin Cooper about meteor-monitoring in the mesosphere. This area at the top of our atmosphere is incredibly sensitive to temperature change and could provide answers to many questions on climate change. Producer Michelle Martin
4/6. Mel decides to take up the life of the conceptual artist and Vicki proves to be the muse for a previously unknown Saatchi brother. Starring Mel Hudson and Vicki Pepperdine with Martin Hyder and Jim North. Written by by Paul Kerensa , Rhodri Crooks , Jim North , Mel Hudson and Vicki Pepperdine. Music by Richie Webb ; Producer Chris Neill
4/5. Marley. At nine months pregnant, Marley (Tracy-Ann Oberman) has become delusional and is smitten with her TV repair man. Her marriage to Ben just might survive, but only if that baby will hurry up and be born. For details see Monday Repeated from 10.45am
1/2. Nearly a third of the UK population are living with a chronic condition, and the Government has launched a new self-management course called The
Expert Patient. Many people who have completed the course claim it has changed their lives. Trisha MacNair investigates whether the programme puts people back in control by managing their condition better and enabling them to navigate the NHS. Producer Geraldine Fitzgerald
5/9. BA UK. Britain is second only to the United States in the number of overseas students we attract to our universities. But is there a danger of short-changing Britain's own home students in the race for the extra funding that overseas fees provide? Frances Cairncross assesses the pros and cons of being a leader in the global higher-education market. Producer Sheila Cook Rptd Sun 9.30pm
2/6. After the disappointment of the G8 summit's failure to tackle climate change, it seems technology will have to solve our environmental problems. Can it provide the answer and will it be in time? Producer Hugh O'Donnell
New series 1/4. Language and Communication
This exploration of the fascinating subject of human evolution begins by looking at languages, of which there are 5,000 or so now in use. Why is it fortunate that the original human language developed in Africa rather than England? The programme also hears from a man who thinks his bees are telling him about unsolved crimes, and Professor Austin Herring demonstrates his valve-based translation machine. By Chris Addison and Carl Cooper. Starring comedian Chris Addison , with Professor Austin Herring (aka Geoffrey McGivern ), Jo Enright and Dan Tetsell. Producer Simon Nicholls
Leslie Forbes 's mum had all her teeth taken out in her early 20s. But just as the teeth went, so did her broad smile. Leslie Forbes talks to denture makers past and present to find out what happened to the lost smile. Producer Sally Flatman
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