With the Rev Angela Tilby.
Presented by Anna Hill.
With John Humphrys and Edward Stourton.
6.25,7.25,8.25 Sports News With Garry Richardson.
7.48 Thought for the Day With Dom Antony Sutch.
5/6. Mariella Frostrup finds out why some forms of memory are more fragile than others. She talks to the actor Harriet Walter , whose parents both had dementia, and to leading scientists about what's happening in the brain when not remembering becomes more than simple forgetfulness. Producer KatyHickman Repeated at9.30pm
5/5. Roy is 70 and for the past year he's noticed his memory getting significantly worse. He might ask his wife
Dorothy what's for lunch for her to tell him they've just eaten. Professor Roy Jones from the Research Institute for the Care of the Elderly explains what Mild Cognitive Impairment (MCI) is and what the difference is between normal memory changes in ageing and something mat might need treatment. Producer Pamela Rutherford
Led by Mgr Tony Rogers. Disposer Supreme (Old 104m).
Luke 10, vv17-22. How Beauteous Are Their Feet
(Stanford). Soldiers of Christ. Arise (From Strength to
Strength). With Manchester Chamber Choir. Director of music Stephen Jackson. Organist Darius Battiwalla.
3/5. Kathleen and Charlie marry in great happiness in 1921, but a series of tragedies and hardships during the first years of their marriage forces Kathleen to make a heartbreaking decision. By Kathleen Dayus , read by Diana Bishop. For further details see Monday Repeated at 12.30am
Presented by Jenni Murray.
10.45 In a German Pension 3/5. By Katherine Mansfield. The Woman's Hour drama. For details see drama repeat at 7.45pm
3/4. Clapham Mothers. Original stories about real lives in Britain today. Frances, Arlene and Melissa live at the heart of Abbevillage. It's what the locals call Abbeville Road, an ordinary south London street near Clapham Common. In between herpre-dawn power exercise, piano lessons,
Italian classes, book groups and dog walking, Frances is up to her ears organising the Abbeville fete. With the great day approaching, Frances, Arlene and Melissa seem to
"have it all" - big houses, big cars, gardeners and au pairs. But is it enough? Producer Sara Jane Hall
6/6. The Key of the Nick. What should have been a surprise party for George's 21 years at Dock Green turns into a night in cold storage as Dixon and Crawford are held hostage.
Written by Ted Willis. Dramatised for radio by Sue Rodwell.
Producer Viv Beeby
PC George Dixon:
PC Andy Crawford:
Consumer affairs, with Liz Barclay and Peter White.
News, with Shaun Ley.
1/7. Brighton. Archaeologist Julian Richards explores the hidden history of our towns. This week he discovers how a Sussex sea view was scorned until people started bathing for their health, why cocktails of salt water mixed with rum or milk went down well with Londoners, and how
Brighton's two piers, stretching out beyond the confines of land, society and morality, became the vast sexual battleship of the seafront. Producer John Byrne
Repeated from yesterday at 7pm
Written by Edson Burton , one of the winners of the Arts Council/BBC Stages of Sound competition.
Winnie's son Immanuel was murdered six months ago in a road-rage incident. Today her grandson is coming to visit for the first time since the funeral. Immanuel was a good son but he had secrets, just like his mother. And today Winnie is going to find out the truth about his life - and his death.
Producer/Director Mary Ward-Lowery
Chris Beardshaw, Bob Flowerdew and Anne Swithinbank answer questions posed by gardeners from Gosport
Allotment Holders and Gardeners' Association in Hampshire. Eric Robson is in the chair. Including at 3.25 Gardening Weather Forecast. Shortened at 2pm
8/10. Relationships between Theseus, his wife and his two sons are reaching breaking point. For details see Monday
3/5. Julius Ruben always danced his way out of trouble; but when he was homeless, suddenly he had no room of his Own in which to move. For further details see Monday
2/4. Laurie Taylor visits Denmark, a country that boasts the highest rates of under-age binge drinkers in Europe.
He investigates the reasons behind these figures and asks whether there is a growing ambivalence in Denmark towards their famed liberality. Producer Natasha Maw
1/4. Vivienne Parry explores how the doctors decide what a normal body weight is. Repeated from yesterday at 9pm
Stand-up comedian Arnold Brown looks back at Stanley Baxter's illustrious career. Producer Mark Rickards
Ed finds a shoulder to cry on. For cast see page 28 Repeated tomorrow at 2pm
With John Wilson , including an interview with the Irish writer Colm Toibin , who discusses his new collection of stories, Mothers and Sons. Producer Timothy Prosser
3/5. The Modern Soul. The young Englishwoman observes the antics of an artistic and supposedly Modern Soul. By Katherine Mansfield.
For details see Monday Repeated from 10.45am
2/3. Islamic extremism is being fuelled rather than countered by the Government's anti-terrorism strategy, says Gita Saghal of Women against Fundamentalisms.
She argues that the groups identified by the Government as moderate are nothing of the kind. Challem ers include Islamic thinker Tariq Ramadan , former Guan anamo Bay inmate Moazzam Begg and Daud Abdullah 0; the Muslim Council of Britain. BBC home affairs editor Mark Easton is the referee. Producer Innes Bowen Repeated on Saturday at 10.15pm
3/3. Robert Denselow looks at Merle Haggard's 1969 US country number one hit Okie from Muskogee. Producer Chris Bond Repeated from Sunday at 10 45pm See Sunday listing for further details
3/3. From searching for new comets to monitoring variations among the stars, amateur astronomers make a vital contribution and, just occasionally, a famous discovery. Sue Nelson reports. Producer Martin Redfern
Presented by Robin Lustig.
3/10. Jack's life takes an unexpected turn as he prepares to leave France and settle down with Anna in Edinburgh. For further details see Monday
4/6. Immigration. As the Department tests its employees' readiness for environmental catastrophes, Oscar. Victor and Lazlo tackle the thorny issue of immigration.
Written and performed by John Oliver and Andy Zaltzman , featuring Chris Addison , Peter Dickson , Matthew Holness and Lucy Montgomery. Producer Richard Grocock
2/3. 1901. Tarmac, the electrocardiogram, and the Texas oil industry all made a splash in 1901, as did the first Royal Navy submarine, built with great secrecy at Barrow and launched "as an experiment" without ceremony on 2 October.
Series concludes tomorrow. For further details see yesterday
3/5. By Kathleen Dayus. Repeated from 9.45am