Return to Rushock. Helen Mark joins historian Peter Edwards as he visits the village of Rushock in Worcestershire to chart the highs and lows of farming over the past 400 years. Producer Rachael Howorth Repeated on Thursday at 3pm
3/3. Comedian Stephen K Amos offers an antidote to the culture of grumpiness. He is cheerful that school pupils no longer have to wear tank tops, that classrooms are cheerier piaces and that racism is no longer so overt. He confronts grumpy comedian Felix Dexter who concedes that things have improved since the days of Love Thy Neighbour. He also talks to former MP Oona King. Producers Annie Caulfield and Kim Normanton
BBC foreign correspondents report on stories in their regions. With Kate Adie. Producer Tony Grant
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1/8. Guests Andy Hamilton , Fred MacAulay and Jeremy Hardy join host Sandi Toksvig on the topical comedy panel game, featuring cryptic questions, acerbic satire and humorous newspaper cuttings sent in by listeners. Repeated from yesterday
Jonathan Dimbleby is in the chair for the topical discussion from Surrey, where the panel includes neuroscientist Susan Greenfield and Helena Kennedy QC , advocate and social reformer. Repeated from yesterday
JM Barrie's classic satire on class snobbery. Liberal aristocrat Lord Loam favours a return to nature, with masters and servants living together as equals, but as the perfect butler and the perfect snob, Crichton adores the intricacies of the class system. He can't help but be horrified by his master's opinions. It's going to take a sea change to alter them. Starring Russell Tovey and David Bannerman. Abridged, produced and directed by Fiona Keicher.
3/6. BBC economics editor Stephanie Flanders , daughter of comic lyricist Michael Flanders , joins Phil Hammond to play the track of her choice, along with Dominic Sandbrook , author of White Heat: a History of Britain in the Swinging Sixties. Repeated from Tuesday
Jane Garvey presents highlights of the weekday Woman's Hour programmes.
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Pete Seeger is perhaps the most popular and prolific American folk-singer-cum-political-activist alive today. Drawing on the BBC's extensive archive and new interviews,
Vincent Dowd celebrates Seeger's life and explores the efficacy of his continuing bid to improve the world through the power of song. Robin Denselow provides the musical context and background, and the programme also features other musicians who have interpreted Seeger's songs, from Marlene Dietrich to Bruce Springsteen.
Producer Beaty Rubens Shortened rpt on Mon at 3pm
1/2. By Geoffrey Chaucer. Troy has been under siege for seven years. Criseyde, a young widow, is alone in the city when her "traitor" father changes sides to the Greeks. Her uncle Pandarus sees an opportunity to end her loneliness when Troilus returns home from battle. Dramatised by Lavinia Greenlaw.
Servant/Friend Kathryn Hunt Repeated from Sunday
4/4. Children who don't fit in often challenge both parents and teachers. Mariella Frostrup and her guests discuss whether, by trying to modify children's behaviour, there is a risk of homogenising them. Repeated from Wednesday
4/5. This Is How. When Patrick is sent down for murder, one of the first things he learns in prison is that you don't get to choose your cellmate. MJ Hyland 's story is read by Paul Brennen. Producer Rosalynd Ward
There are more than 5 million programme listings in Genome. This is a
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To read scans of the Radio Times magazines from the 1920s, 30s, 40s and
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