With Denis Rice.
5/5. On their last night in Guyana, Huw Cordey and friends spot an ocelot slinking along a branch, paddle beneath an Amazon tree boa, and discover a giant anaconda. Producer Sarah Blunt
Exploring rural life around the UK.
Producer Sandra Sykes Repeated on Thursday at 1.30pm
Agricultural reports, presented by Miriam O'Reilly. Producer Steve Peacock
With John Humphrys and Edward Stourton.
7.20 Yesterday in Parliament With Mark D'Arcy.
126.96.36.199 Sports News
7.48 Thought for the Day With the Rev Rob Marshall.
8.50 L W only Yesterday In Parliament
Broadcaster and Guardian columnist Michele Hanson joins Fi Glover on the weekend magazine show.
John McCarthy explores the adventures, frustrations and joys of travel. Producer Harry Parker
Felicity Finch enters the bright, clean and remarkably peaceful world of self-storage. With their windowless metal rooms and numbered, padlocked doors, they have become the 21st century's sterilised, standardised version of attics, potting sheds and garages and - just possibly - the solution to a problem that has stumped physicists: if the universe is expanding why is there never enough space to keep your stuff? Producer Paul Kobrak
Peter Oborne of The Spectator and the Daily Mail takes a look at the week's political events. Editor Marie Jessei
A lively collection of dispatches from the BBC's foreign correspondents, who report on stories in their regions. Presented by Kate Adie. Producer Tony Grant
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The latest from the world of personal finance, including impartial advice. Presented by Paul Lewis.
Producer Jessica Laugharne Repeated tomorrow at 9pm
3/8. Join Sandi Toksvig and Armando lannucci , Phill Jupitus , Andy Hamilton and Alan Coren as they trawl through the week's biggest (and smallest) news stories in the topical comedy panel game. Repeated from yesterday
Jonathan Dimbleby chairs the discussion from London, where an audience puts topical questions to panellists Tessa Jowell MP, Baroness Shirley Williams and Simon Heffer , associate editor of The Daily Telegraph. Repeated from yesterday
Listeners' calls and emails taken by Jonathan Dimbleby in response to Any Questions? Producer Lisa Jenkinson
PHONE: [number removed] (calls from land lines cost no more than 8p per minute) Lines open from 12.30pm; email: any.answers®bbc.co.uk
RT Leading off a week of dramas for The Memory
Experience, David Edgar 's new play for Radio 4 is a CHOICE love story told at the border between memory and fiction, trust and betrayal, East and West. Soho, 1958: an insistent American wants to commission a portrait of a woman he can't produce, in a dress he can only describe, at an event that never happened.
Other roles played by Kenneth Collard , Christine Kavanaqh , Joseph Kloska , Eva Magyar and Carolyn Pickles Producer/Director Jonquil Panting
Insight into the hidden world of the session musician, with contributions from bassist Herbie Flowers , drummer Ian Thomas and saxophonist Snake Davies , who describe the enormous pressure of their work. With George Webley.
Repeated from Tuesday
The best of the week on Woman's Hour, presented by Martha Kearney. Editor jiiiBurridge
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News and sporting headlines, presented by Nigel Wrench.
Lucy Ash tunes in to the best English-language radio from around the globe on boundaries and fences: from Israelis and Palestinians on both sides of the new wall, to Russian prison inmates. Producer Arlene Gregorious
Another eclectic mix of conversation, comedy and music, With Ned Sherrin and his guests. Producer Cathie Mahoney
Friends, family and colleagues provide an insight into the personality of one of the week's headline-makers.
Producer Emma Rippon Repeated tomorrow at 5.45am and 5.40pm
Tom Sutcliffe and his guests discuss the cultural highlights Of the week. Producer Nicky Barranger
In January 1927, the BBC covered its first football match. Veteran commentator Barry Davies looks at how commentary has evolved from that day to this.
As well as revisiting some of the great footballing moments of the last 80 years, Barry talks to the doyens of modern commentary, John Motson and Alan Green, alongside great voices from the past, Peter Jones, Raymond Glendenning and George Allison.
Playing by numbers: page 24
1/3. Emile Zola 's tale about conflict between the workers and owners of a mining company, set in France in the 1860s. Etienne Lantier is looking for work. He stops at Le Voreux, one of the 19 pits belonging to the Montsou company, and is given a job. He falls in love with the girl he works with and, at the same time, is appalled by the working conditions. When the company enforce yet more unjust conditions, Etienne, along with all the miners, believes the time has come to take action. Dramatised by Diana Griffiths.
Repeated from Sunday
4/4. The BBC's political editor Nick Robinson is joined by a panel of politicians and advisers to provide an insight into the political processes that take place in Whitehall. He reveals the arguments, the calculations and the challenges that confront government when decisions are Simply unavoidable. Repeated from Wednesday
2/6. Brett Westwood sets his two landscape detectives some fiendish puzzles in and around Bath. Rptd from Monday
4/9. Roger McGough presents verse with a political flavour by Maya Angelou , Derek Mahon , Nick Drake and Lawrence Ferlinghetti. Politicians select their favourites and the readers are Adjoa Andoh, Jonjo O'Neill , Jim Findley , Kerry Shale and Rupert Wickham. Repeated from Sunday Send your requests to Poetry Please, BBC. Bristol BS8 2LR
EMAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org phone: [number removed] (calls cost no more than 8p per minute from land lines)
5/5. Sagrada Familia. A young couple's relationship is at breaking point as they travel round Barcelona's famous landmark. Will another building in the city have the power to reunite them or are they destined to go their separate ways? Henry Shukman 's story, read by Christopher Kelham , is the last in the series inspired by the statement attributed to the actress and famous recluse Greta Garbo.
Producer Gemma Jenkins
The Concert by Ulises Rodriguez Febles:
Castro has just unveiled a statue of John Lennon in Havana, but Johnny can recall a time when the Beatles were not so celebrated in Cuba