Australia v England inclusion of the second day's play in the Fifth Ashes Test. for commentator details see yesterday at 11pm *approximate time
Highlights of the second day's play are on BBC2 at 11.20pm tonight
Led by Clair Jaguiss. At the Name of Jesus (Evelyns).
Philippians 2, vvl-11. What Cheer? (Walton). All Praise to Thee (Engleberg). With the John Powell singers. Organist Jeffrey Makinson. Director of music John Powell.
2/4. Kenya's farmers grow some of the world s best coffee, commanding top prices on the international
Markets. They should be rich, but instead they're poor - thanks largely to corruption and mismanagement by the country's political elite who have simply looted the money. Across Africa a continent where three-guarters of the people are still farmers, the same situation applies to whatever cash or food crop is being grown.
Aidan Hartley examines why Africa's rural population has been milked dry by its rulers. producer Jolyon Jenkins
New series 1/4. Ringing the Changes. The white van men return. University drop-out and would-be writer Johnny Street and his worker-of-the-world mate Arthur Lane are Yorkshire builders for whom no job is too small. Today they have to fix some church bells with the help of slightly suspect "bell expert" Stan French. By Ian McMillan and Dave Sheasby.
Producer David Hunter
2/6. Barbaraville. A 40-year-old settlement of Romany Gypsys at a village in Herfordshire is threatened by Proposals to build a huge composting plant next door.
The close-knit community looks to the ghost of its original benefactor, Barbara Cartland , for help. Producer Neil George
A romantic comedy about communication. Sign language interpreter Marie wants more deaf people to enjoy the theatre. So does director Tom - but not if it involves a bothersome spot-lit woman waving her arms about on his stage. By Alan Stafford.
Director Dirk Maqqs
Chris Beardshaw, Matthew Biggs , John Cushnie ,
Bob Flowerdew , Pippa Greenwood and Anne Swithinbank are joined by members of the Thursley Horticultural Society in Surrey for a discussion on gardeners' bugbears. Eric Robson is in the chair. Including at 3.25 Gardening
Weather Forecast. Shortened repeat from New Year's Eve at 2pm
4/6. In the USA a mass screening programme for mental illness is well under way using a controversial online test that takes barely 15 minutes to complete.
Claudia Hammond hears about one high-school student who's objecting, through the courts, to her instant diagnosis of obsessive-compulsive disorder and social anxiety disorder. Repeated from yesterday at 9pm
6/6. Talk-radio DJ Gary Bellamy (Rhys Thomas ) hosts another outrageous phone-in show. With Simon Day, Charlie Higson , Lucy Montgomery and Paul Whitehouse , and special guests Amelia Bullmore , Felix Dexter and Harry Enfield. Producers Paul Whitehouse , Charlie Higson and Lucy Armitage
2/4. Nick Robinson shines a light on the process by which controversial decisions are reached behind closed doors in Whitehall. With a panel of top politicians and advisers, he reveals what counts more - political advantage or the national interest. Producer Peter Mulligan
2/2. Becoming a Citizen. How hard was it to become and to remain a citizen in ancient Athens? What is expected of a citizen today and what is a citizen entitled to expect? Paul Cartledge reflects on democracy today and in ancient Greece. Producer Beaty Rubens
Has the drug ecstasy bred a generation of depressed, forgetful 40-somethings? Psychologist
John Marsden assesses the latest scientific evidence and hears from members of the first generation to ride the chemically fuelled clubbing explosion of the early 1990s. He also hears how ecstasy is being used as a treatment for post-traumatic stress disorder. Producer David Prosser
3/10. Blue Willow China. Frances clucks with excitement as their father crosses her threshold for the first time in 25 years. Cynnie, however, can only recall his dereliction. By Suzanne Berne. For details see New Year's Day
2/2. As the Test series reaches its climax, Dave Podmore (Christopher Douglas) finally gets that long-awaited broadcasting nod - as cricket correspondent for Al Jazeera. With Andrew Nickolds as Andy Hamer, and Nicola Sanderson, Lewis MacLeod and Mark d'lnverno. Producer Richard Wilson
Rummaging in a cupboard, Richard Rawles of the psychology department of University College London stumbled upon 6,000 dusty postcards, dating from 1953. Chris McManus describes how he and his colleagues tracked the postcards to an early BBC TV science programme and put them through computer analysis to find out what they could say now about the people and the time they lived in. Producer Richard Bannerman
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.
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.