With Edward Stourton and Carolyn Quinn.
6.25, 7.25, 8.25 Sports News
6.45 Yesterday in Parliament
With Rachel Hooper and David Wilby.
7.48 Thought for the Day
With Professor Mona Siddiqui.
8.31 L Wanly Yesterday In Parliament
Facial Surgeons. In the last programme in the series of debates, two of the world's most eminent maxillofacial surgeons discuss with Olivia O'Leary the finer points of operating on the human face.
Producer Karen Gregor Repeated at 9.30pm
An act of worship led by the Rev Sharon Grenham -Toze. The Eternal Gifts of Christ the King (Aeterna Christi Munera). Acts 1, W15-17; 20-26. Blessed Are All Those Who Fear Him (Mendelssohn). Disposer Supreme (Old 104th). For further details see yesterday
2/2. In his re-examination of one of the world's greatest archaeological discoveries, Roger Bolton finds that, 60 years on from their first unveiling, the 1st-century Jewish texts are still yielding fresh insights. Producer Norman Winter
Wikipedia is one of the fastest-growing sites on the internet. It's mission, according to its founder Jimmy Wales , is "to give free access to the sum total of human knowledge". Anyone can contribute, edit and correct. But it is controversial. Charges of inaccuracy and bias are countered with the claim that it is a forum for genuine intellectual democracy.
Clive Anderson talks to key players in the debate. Producer Simon Hollis
Pick of the week: page 128
Marking the 25th anniversary of the World of Music, Arts and Dance, or Womad festival as it is known, musician and producer Nitin Sawhney examines the festival's history. Contributors include Peter Gabriel , Thomas Brooman and Charlie Gillett.
Producer Julia Hayball Repeated on Saturday at 3.30pm
Carol Ann Duffy 's startling and passionate set of love poems, which won the TS Eliot Prize in 2005, adapted for radio by the author, and read by Fiona Shaw. The work tells the story of a tumultuous relationship, linking the main events and emotions with the changing seasons. Featuring original music composed by Eliana Tomkins. Producer Graham Frost
Richard Daniel chairs a debate on concerns over the environment. Producer Nick Patrick
ADDRESS: Home Planet, PO Box 3096, Brighton BNI 1PL email: email@example.com Phone: [number removed] (calls from landlines cost no more than 8p per minute)
2/5. Folk. In a genre where storytelling ability is paramount, is having a beautiful voice a blessing or a burden? Norma Waterson and music academic Vic Gammon discuss the artistry of the folk singer. For further details see yesterday
8/9. Comedian and Young Bond author Charlie Higson and The House of Tiny Tearaways' clinical psychologist Dr Tanya Byron join presenter Sue MacGregor to discuss their favourite paperbacks. Producer Beth O'Dea Repeated on Friday at 11pm
2/5. It's 1968 and Elizabeth is taking her
12-year-old daughter Bee to an interview for a scholarship, if she can only get her to get her nose out of Bunty. By Jane Purcell.
For more cast and further details see yesterday Repeated from 10.45am
Voice of Bunty:
9/10. Ministers believe investment, not aid, is the key to eradicating world poverty. Fran Abrams finds out if it's true that you help Kenya's economy ifyoubuyabunchof Kenyan roses.
Producer Samantha Fenwick Repeated on Sunday at 5pm
Podcast available at http://news.bbc.co.Uk/1/hi/ programmes/file_on_4/default.stm
5/5. David Owen joins Raj Persaud to discuss the effect of mental ill health on heads of government. Trained as a doctor, Lord Owen has had a keen interest in the intoxication of power and what he has dubbed the "hubris syndrome".
Producer Fiona Hill Repeated tomorrow at 4.30pm
7/10. What Had Happened to Youth? By Penelope Lively. As the "winter of discontent" turns into her daughter's A-level summer, Molly wonders if the most compelling life experience going has passed her by. For further details see yesterday
3/5. Pilates in the car park and a separate "fat" section in the restaurant mean the retail village is getting health-conscious. But that doesn't help one desperate man who just wants to return a sales item. Comedy by Paul Barnhill and Neil Warhurst.
Producer/Director Sally Avens
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.
To read scans of the Radio Times magazines from the 1920s, 30s, 40s and
50s, you can navigate by issue.
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.