Friends, family and colleagues provide an insight into the personality of one of the week's headline-makers. Repeated from yesterday at 7pm
Enduring Love. Fergal Keane uses poetry, prose and music to reflect on how love between two people can endure the disappointments, betraya and banalities
Of everyday life. Producer Philippa Goodrich Repeated at 11.30pm
3/9. Elinor Goodman visits Britain's largest commercial goatherd. Producer Sarah Swadling
A round-up of the week's religious and ethical headlines, introduced by Roger Bolton. Producer Amanda Hancox
Timothy Bentinck appeals on behalf of Emmaus.
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
Fr Donal Godfrey SJ, leads a service from the Catholic parish of Most Holy Redeemer, San Francisco, exploring how gay people can find a place in the Christian narrative.
The preacher is the writer and theologian, Fr James Alison. Producer Mark O'Brien
Historian and broadcaster Lisa Jardine reflects on topical issue. Repeated from Friday
Paddy O'Connell discusses the week s news. Editor Peter Rippon
4/5. in 1985 the British Antarctic Survey scientists discovered a hole in the ozone layer. Little did they know that their work was to have worldwide impact.
Sue MacGregor brings together the key people who were part of this groundbreaking discovei y. Producer Patricia Lalla Repeated on Friday at 9am
1/6. David Mitchell hosts this brand-new game in which panellists are encouraged to tell lies ana compete against one another to see how many items of truth they are able to smuggle past their opponents. With Tony Hawks,
Frankie Boyle , Neil Mullarkey and Marcus Brigstocke. Repeated from Monday
An exploration of he premium brands marketed jy leading food retailers asking what lies behind the labels of such ranges as Tesco Finest, launched almost ten years ago. Repeated tomorrow at 4pm
Worldwide news and analysis, presented by Shaun Ley.
Editor Colin Hancock
3/4. Magna Carta. Nearly 800 years after it was signed,
Magna Carta is still venerated as he bedrock of English justice and liberty. Yet in truth its impact was a good deal less far-reaching than is popularly believed. Another document, signed two years after Magna Carta, was the true charter for the common man; Michael Portillo goes in search of this forgotten manifesto for English rural life. Producer Marya Burgess
John Cushnie , Bob Flowerdew and Anne Swithinbank answer questions sent in by post and email.Eric Robson is in the chair. Including at 2.25pm Gardening Weather Forecast.Producer Trevor Taylor
Alan Titchmarsh solves your gardening problems: p28
3/5. Continuing the series of snapshots of the everyday rituals and routines of the nation, where people of all ages from around the country describe the idiosyncratic obsessions. Today the focus is on fanatical behaviour connected to the world of music. Producer Sam Bryant
212. A vivid adaptation of the autobiographical account of George Orwell 's struggles with poverty and homelessness, adapted by Peter G Morgan. Orwell returns to London, whpre he hopes that a new job will improve his fortunes. producer Steven Canny Repeated or I Saturday at 9pm
Pawn shop owner/Roger:
Russian cook/Heckler 2:
Mariella Frostrup talks to Sebastian Faulks about his new novel Engleby. producer Nicola Holloway Repeated on Thursday at 4pm
Roger McGough presents an anthology of poems requested by listeners. Brian Pettifer , Richard McCabe and Eleanor Tremain read poems by Edwin Morgan ,
Philip Larkin and Emily Bronte, and Andrew McNeillie reads his own work. Producer Tim Dee Repeated on Saturday at 11.30pm
For nearly two million Muslims living in Britain the legacy of the 9/11 and 7/7 attacks has been one of continuing public suspicion and distrust. The intense media spotlight has led many to question whether their future here is secure. Navid Akhtar meets Muslim families who are contemplating leaving the UK and visits others who have already left for greener Islamic pastures abroad. Repeated from Tuesday
Repeated from yesterday at 7pm
Quentin Cooper 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
Brian sorts out his priorities.
For cast see page 31 Repeated tomorrow at 2pm Soap & Flannel: page 30
Are there books that are just for girls? Do boys really hate reading? Kirsten O'Brien talks to authors Anthony Horowitz and Kelly McKain. Producer Vibeke Venema
4/5. Three Fevers. One man's connection to a novel he's never read takes him back to a lost love affair by the sea and forward to his current relationship. Sean O'Brien reads his own Story. Producer Pauline Harris
Steve Hewlett and his guests discuss current media trends. Repeated from Friday
Obituary series. Repeated from Friday
Repeated from yesterday at 12.04pm
9/9. I'm So Sorry. Tony Blair has apologised for the Irish
Famine, but has stopped short of saying "sorry" about the slave trade. Why have apologies for past misdeeds become politically fashionable? Kenan Malik considers whether people really bear responsibility for the crimes of their forebears. Repeated from Thursday
Carolyn Quinn looks ahead to the week's political events.
10.45 Getting What We Deserve 1/2. Anne McElvoy , executive editor of the London Evening Standard, discusses the idea of meritocracy and its pertinence in today's politics.
Editor of The Westminster Hour Terry Dignan
Getting What We Deserve is repeated on Wednesday at 8.45pm
2/3. Kasbahs and Corsairs. In this journey along the north coast of Africa, author and former drummer with Genesis Chris Stewart takes a taxi along the Moroccan coast towards Algeria. He also visits the vast Algerian Roman city of Tipaza, with its neglected monuments gradually slipping under the waves, before moving on to Algiers. Producer Sara Jane Hall
Thought-provoking issues. Repeated from Wednesday