V5. The new and beautifully observed biography of one the world's best-known ceramicists. Clarice Cliff 's extraordinary journey from the factory floor in the early Years of the 20th century to the height of artistic fame is narrated by Holly Aird. Written by Lynn Knight and abridged by Julian Wilkinson. Producer Elizabeth Allard Repeated at 12.30am RT DIRECT: Accompanying book available for E18.00 (RRP £20.00) including p&p. Call [number removed]042 (national rate) or visit www.rtdirect.sparkledirect.com
Fifty years ago, black Americans and white Americans led very separate lives, with separate restaurants, separate rest rooms and separate schools - even the cemeteries were segregated. "Separate but equal" was the law of the land. Tony Phillips travels to the Deep South, to Summerton in South Carolina, where in 1947 a preacher and a small group of African Americans initiated the most significant civil rights case in American history. Producer Tony Phillips
5/5. Hastings and DI Japp are bewildered by the antics of Hercule Poirot as he rushes back to Styles Court in a state of great excitement. Dramatised by Michael Bakewell.
Music by Tom Smail ; Producer/Director Enyd Williams
2/3. Can't See for Looking. A witness to an arson attack thinks she saw a rhinoceros throwing the petrol bomb. Dr Joe Aston , an expert in recovered memory, tries to discover what she really saw. Written by David Napthine.
Producer/Director Mary Peate
1/5. The Tale of 80,000 Horns. This short story by Ma Sanda is one of a selection from some of Burma's foremost female writers. Written in 1988, it's a satirical reworking of a well-loved folk tale. Translated by Vicky Bowman. Read by Stella Gonet. Producer Elizabeth Allard
6/90. John Hawkins and Humphrey Gilbert. Queen
Elizabeth I gave official backing to the first British slave traders, with consequences that would reverberate for hundreds of years. By Christopher Lee. Narrated by Juliet Stevenson. Readings by Rob Brydon , Mark Heap and Anna Massey. Producer Pete Atkin
Sheila Dillon introduces offal refusniks to offal evangelists, dissects global attitudes to eating innards, and discovers whether tongues, trotters and tripe are really reclaiming their place on the British menu. Repeated from yesterday at 12.30pm
4/9. Exchanging favourite quotations and anecdotes are broadcaster Kate Adie , writer Christopher Matthew , novelist Dr Rosalind Miles and actor Ben Moor. The reader is William Franklyn. From Speen Arts Festival, with host
Nigel Rees. Producer Tilusha Ghelani Repeated on Sunday at 12.04pm EMAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org;
Address: Quote.... Unquote, Broadcasting House, London W1A 1AA
Mark Lawson meets the writer Alan Bennett , who is about to publish a new volume of his prose. In an extended interview, Bennett reflects on his career as performer, playwright and diarist. Producer Stephen Hughes
6/10. Frances. William becomes intrigued by the shy and gentle Frances. There is a sadness about her that beguiles him. But someone is watching him from the shadows. By Charlotte Bronte, dramatised by Rachel Joyce.
Director Tracey Neale Repeated from 10.45am
1/9. Richard Miron lived for seven weeks in the Jewish settlements in Gaza, sharing in the lives of the people who lived there. He witnessed the final days of these settlements and the evacuation of the 8,000 Jewish people. The documentary follows people from three Jewish settler families, providing an insight into the crisis they faced, and asks what the future holds for their ideology, which has been at the forefront of Israeli politics for many years. Repeated from Thursday
3/9. A Blight on the Landscape. Phytophthoras, a group of microscopic fungal pathogens, are affecting a growing number of tree and shrub species on most continents. Paul Evans explores how scientists are trying to contain these easily spreadable diseases, which bring death to raspberries and oak trees alike.
Producer Sheena Duncan Repeated tomorrow at 11am
nt/5. Brown sits in the restaurant every day waiting for something to happen. Then something does. This rediscovered story by Graham Greene , abridged by Andrew Simpson , involves intrigue, love and microfilm in Cold War Germany. Read by Anton Lesser. Producer Duncan Minshull
RT DIRECT: Accompanying book available for £9.99 including p&p. Call [number removed]042 (national rate) or visit www.rtdirect.sparkledirect.com
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
given time. It should be viewed in this context and with the
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
50s, you can navigate by issue.
Genome is a digitised version of the Radio Times from 1923 to 2009 and
is made available for internal research purposes only. You will need to
obtain the relevant third party permissions for any use, including use in
programmes, online etc.
This internal version of Genome, which includes all the magazine covers,
images and articles as well as the programme listings from the Radio
Times, is different to the version of BBC Genome that is available
externally/to the public. It is only available inside the BBC network.