With John Humphrys and Sarah Montague. 6-25, 7.25, 8.25 Sports News
6.45 Yesterday in Parliament
With Sean Curran and David Wilby. 7-48 Thouqht for the Day With Akhandadhi Das.
8.31 Yesterday in Parliament
In his series marking the flashpoints of 1968, John Tusa is in Paris to tell the story of the student protests there - among the "lost iconic events of 1968. He also examines the long-term impact of those weeks of turmoil for France today.
Producer Louise Adamson Shortened repeat at 9.30pm
2/5. Although the couple cope with their captivity, a shocking event reveals the violence their kidnappers are capable of. By Camilla Carr and Jonathan James. For details see yesterday Repeated at 12.30am
11/40. Wildlife experts, zoologists and conservationists report on the progress of animal journeys across the world. Presented by Philippa Forrester and Brett Westwood.
Series editor Julian Hector Repeated tomorrow at 9pm
2/2. George Formby was the highest-paid entertainer of his day - not bad for a lad who had struggled to read and write.
Allan Beswick concludes this profile with a look at Formby's war effort and his relationship with his wife, Beryl, and their unlikely role in anti-apartheid politics. Producer Libby Cross
3/4. Finzi's Clarinet Concerto. Frances Fyf ield and the clarinettist and former winner of the BBC Young Musician of the Year competition Emma Johnson unpick the compositional story of Gerald Finzi 's Clarinet Concerto. Producer Tom Alban
One morning in September 1957, Philip Larkin receives a very official-looking letter that sends him into a spin.
Chris Harrald 's light-hearted look at a chaotic day in the life of an emerging poet.
Producer Steven Canny
History up close and personal.
Vanessa Collingridge presents the programme driven by listeners' questions about our rich and intriguing past. Producer Nick Patrick
ADDRESS: Making History, [address removed] email: [address removed] Phone: [number removed] (calls from landlines cost no more than 8p per minute) Vanessa Collingridge writes about Making History in the May issue of BBC History Magazine on sale 29 April, £3.60
2/5. Joe Oueenan continues his search through the nooks and crannies of capitalism in search of ingenious ways to separate us from our cash. Today he meets a pet psychic and a dog counsellor who'll sleep with your pet overnight. For details see yesterday
5/9. Paul Robeson. Anna Ford nominates the black singer, actor and civil rights activist Paul Robeson for great-life status. From
Shakespeare to Showboat, his success as a stage actor was matched by his popularity as a singer, until he fell foul of the House of Un-American Activities Committee. Presented by Matthew Parris. producer John Byrne Repeated on Friday at 11pm
6/6. Trimarans That Pass in the Night. Love is in the air for Ed, but it's far from plain sailing. Splenetic comedy by Chris Douglas and Andrew Nickolds.
Producer Dawn Ellis
7/10. Hedley asks his friend Rafe Swinburne for an alibi for the time of Elspeth's murder.
Penrose still believes that Josephine was the intended target. Written by Nicola Upson. For cast and details see yesterday Rptd from 10.45am
Following the recent chaos at Heathrow's Terminal 5, Julian O'Halloran investigates what went wrong and examines the record of BAA, the company that runs some of our biggest airports.
Producer David Lewis Repeated on Sunday at 5pm
As the Government announces health checks for the over-40s, including heart disease, diabetes and stroke, Dr Mark Porter and guests discuss the pros and cons of of such preventative action and the lessons learnt from 20 years of breast-cancer screening. Producer Erika Wright Repeated tomorrow at 4.30pm
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