With John Humphrys and James Naughtie.
6.25,7.25,8.25 Sports News With Steve May.
6.45 Yesterday In Parliament
With Rachel Hooper and David Wilby.
7.48 Thought for the Day With Canon David Winter.
8.31 Yesterday In Parliament
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 ground-breaking discovery. Repeated from Sunday at 11.15am
5/5. The sad end of Willie Donaldson gives Terence Blacker the chance to salute a "great comic moralist". Stephen Boxer concludes reading Blacker's book that celebrates the colourful life of the creator of The Henry Root Letters. For further details see Monday Repeated at 12.30am
1/2. Hardeep Singh Kohli presents a history ortne corner shop. He discovers why so many Asians, like his mother, set up shop in the first place and why tney were so successful at it. He visits the old site of his mum s newsagent's and discovers that poverty, racism ana the need to support the family were some of the reasons that so many shopkeepers were prepared to work extremely long hours for seven days a week without a holiday or even a visit to the doctor. Producer Stephen Hughes
5/6. Falco and his fellow prisoners are marched through the forest and finally meet the legendary Celtic priestess Veleda. Justinus takes matters into his own hands wnen he volunteers to negotiate with her, but Falco is worried he doesn't fully understand the implications of the meeting.
By Lindsey Davis, dramatised by Mary Cutler.
Roy Apps 's drama chronicling the friendship between the playwright and actor Noël Coward and the children's authnrFNpshit
Songs sung by Thomas Spencer Wortley ; music played by Mike Sykes Producer/Director Celia de Wolff
2/6. Perth. It has been predicted by Australian environmentalist Tim Flannery that Perth, one of the most isolated cities in the world, will soon become a ghost metropolis. The city has a unique ecology in the form of its vast groundwater supply. But it's an extremely fragile one, and although Perth is ahead of the game in planning for lasting drought, it's ironic that the city is noted for its European style gardens of lush green grass that use up nearly three quarters of the water supply. Repeated from yesterday at 9pm
5/10. Educated in Britain. Today there are more than
50,000 Chinese students in Britain, but they are part of a long and honourable tradition. A young man from Canton called Wong Fun became the first recorded Chinese student here when he received his MD at Edinburgh in 1855. Anna Chen finds out why so many Chinese sought an education at British universities, particularly those in Scotland. For further details see Monday
2/8. Topical comedy panel game, featuring cryptic questions, acerbic satire and humorous newspaper cuttings sent in by listeners. Presented by Sandi Toksvig. The panellists this week are Francis Wheen , Andy Hamilton , Fred MacAulay and Alan Coren. Producer Ed Morrish Repeated tomorrow at 12.30pm
5/10. Un Po di Musica. Lucia, so happily settled in Tilling, decides to take on Mallards for a further month.
Miss Mapp does not yet despair of dealing Lucia some nasty blow. By EF Benson.
For cast and further details see Monday Repeated from 10.45am
Jonathan Dimbleby chairs the discussion in London as an audience puts questions about topical issues to a panel that includes the chairman of the Conservative Party, Francis Maude : and Liberal Democrat Home Affairs spokesman Nick Clegg.
Producer Anne Peacock Repeated tomorrow at 1.10pm
Who was Mark Higson ? A civil servant who blew the whistle on selling arms to Iraq? A man who couldn't help but speak the truth? Against the backdrop of news extracts from the period, lifelong friend Steve Jacobi tells the story of this brilliant and troubled man who lost everything the moment he acted on his conscience.
Producer Susan Roberts : Director Melanie Harris
Man from FO/Journalist:
Lord Justice Scott:
5/15. The Friday evening following the May 1997 election Anthea is at home alone, anxious about her decision to send her stories to her former tutor Nat Raven. Meanwhile, Nat's uncle, Jack, is lost in the Suffolk countryside, but in no hurry to get home. By Blake Morrison. For further details see Monday
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