From Rochester Cathedral.
Repeated from yesterday at 7pm
Losf and Found. Mark Tully considers the experience of losing and finding. Why do we mind losing things - and being lost - SO much? Producer Eley McAinsh Rptd at 11.30pm
2/9. Adam Henson follows the fortunes of Worcestershire farmer Julia Evans as her cattle undergo tests for tuberculosis. Producer Sarah Swadling
Religious and ethical headlines, with Roger Bolton. Producer Amanda Hancox
Jeremy Vine appeals on behalf of WellChild.
Producer Sally Flatman Repeated at 9.26pm and on Thursday at 3.27pm
Donations:[address removed]: Credit cards: Freephone [number removed]; online via the Radio 4 website.
Strengthen for Service. On the eve of St George 's Day, service from St George's Chapel, Windsor Castle, marking the centenary of the Scout movement. Preacher the Rt
Rev David Conner. Dean of Windsor. Director of music Timothy Byram-Wigfield . producer Simon Vivian
Paddy O'Connell discusses the week's news. Editor Peter Rippon
3/5. This year marks the 40th anniversary of the founding of Britain's last and largest new town,
Milton Keynes became known for its concrete cows and endless roundabouts, but its founders were fired by anidealistic enthusiasm to create new homes for thousands of people who had been living in sub-standard accommodation un the inner cities. Sue MacGregor brings together some of the architects, planners, community workers anu residents who created the town.
Producer Louise Adamson Repeated on Friday at 9am
6/6. James Walton presides over the literary quiz with guests Peter Kemp and Sue Limb. The author of the week is John Keats. Read by Beth Chalmers. Repeated from Monday
Non-violence is the foundation of Jainism and determines its followers' strict vegetarian way of eating and living. Simon Parkes meets Jains in India and in Britain and finds out how difficult it is to adhere to the principles. Repeated tomorrow at 4pm
Brian Hanrahan presents global news and analysis. Editor Colin Hancock
2/4. World War One. The First World War most commonly remembered as a story of mud and misery, with vast numbers of soldiers killed following the orders of incompetent generals. But there were other memories too. Michael Portillo examines the last 100 days of the war and the forgotten victories of 1918. Producer Jul,a Adamson
Chris Beardshaw, John Cushnie and Bob Flowerdew are back at the White Rose Shopping Centre in Leeds.
And at GQT's new northern garden at RHS Harlow Carr in Harrogate, Bunny Guinness and Chris Beardshaw make a start on the greenfield site. With Eric Robson in the chair.
Including at 2.25pm Gardeninq Weather Forecast.
Producer Trevor Taylor Shortened at 3pm
RT DIRECT: Gardeners' Question Time: The Four Season is available for
Â£5.99 (RRP Â£15.99) on two CDs, including p&p. To order, send a cheque payable to BBC shop to: [address removed], visit [web address removed], or call [number removed], quoting [number removed]
Alan Titchmarsh answers your gardening questions: page 28; Large trailing fuchsias offer: page 58
2/5. People of all ages from around the country describe their obsessive routines in their own voices. Today s programme looks at fans and athletes' obsessions in the world Of sport. Producer Samuel Bryant
1/2. A vivid adaptation of the autobiographical account of George Orwell 's struggles with poverty and homelessness. The very young Orwell finds himself deeper and deeper in trouble on the colourful streets of Paris. Adapted by Peter G Morgan. Producer Steven Canny Repeated on Saturday at 9pm
Woman lodger/Russian cook:
Pawn shop clerk/Furex:
Anne Enright talks to Mariella Frostrup about her new novel The Gathering, and examines how unusual narrators in novels create different perspectives on story and character. Producer Hilary Dunn Repeated on Thursday at 4pm
4/9 Roger McGough introduces poems requested by listeners. Brian Pettifer , Richard McCabe and Eleanor Tremain read poems by Edward Thomas , John Clare and Christina Rossetti. Kathleen Jamie reads her own work. Producer Tim Dee Repeated on Saturday at 11.30pm
As London plans for the 2012 Olympics, this programme examines what the capital can learn from the legacy of the Manchester Commonwealth games, where the games were sold as the catalyst that would transform deprivation and halt decline in post-industrial East
Manchester. Can such high-profile initiatives really be expected to change the entire future of local communities? Repeated from Tuesday
Repeated from yesterday at 7pm
Laurie Taylor makes his selection from the last seven days Of BBC radio. Producer Jacqueline Smith
PHONE: [number removed] (calls from landlines cost no more than 8p per minute) email: firstname.lastname@example.org or www.bbc.co.uk/radio4/potw
Jennifer starts clutching at straws.
For cast see page 31 Repeated tomorrow at 2pm Soap & Flannel: page 30
Children's magazine presented by Barney Harwood. Producers Vibeke Venema and Justine Willett
3/5. The Street. A comic and poignant tale by Julia Darling about Amy Steel , a tough, elderly woman from the North East, who doesn't suffer fools gladly and has lived in the same street all her life. Read by Madaleine Moffatt. Producer Pauline Harris
Obituary series. Repeated from Friday
Repeated from yesterday at 12.04pm
8/9. Secrets and Mysteries. In a rare, extended interview Peter Hennessy talks to David Omand , until recently the Government's top security and intelligence coordinator, about what we know of the terrorist threat and whether
Britain is capable of overcoming it. Repeated from Thursday
Carolyn Quinn looks ahead to the week's political events.
10.45 Foreign Studies
2/2. Ann Treneman finds out what election campaign techniques political parties in Britain have adopted from abroad.
Repeated on Wednesday at 8.45pm
Presenter (Foreign Studies):
Editor of The Westminster Hour:
1/3. Sand Stealers and Story Tellers. Chris Stewart , former drummer in Genesis, now a sheep farmer and a bestselling author, travels from his home near Granada in Spain along the coast of North Africa - the forgotten Shoreline Of Maghreb. Producer Sara Jane Hall
Human behaviour, institutions and conventions come under the microscope as Laurie Taylor leads a discussion on topical items and issues arising from the academic and research world. Repeated from Wednesday
contemporary and classic music