1/5. Arthur Smith reads his memoir reflecting on the nature of comedy and his days as a scruffy kid on the bombsites of Bermondsey, a wild-haired undergraduate, a road sweeper, an English teacher, a failed rock star, a boozed-up sexual adventurer and an intensive-care patient who has been told never to drink again. Producer David Roper Repeated at 12.30am RT DIRECT: My Name Is Daphne Fairfax is available for £17.09 (RRP £18.99) inc pSp. Call [number removed] (national rate) quoting RT, or visit rtdirect.sparkledirect.com
In March 2008, 57-year-old Sue Tollefsen had her first baby. Dinah Lammiman follows the new mother for the year after the birth and discovers that, despite having a supportive group of friends and family around her. not everyone is comfortable with Sue's situation. Producer Dinah Lammiman
3/4. Get Up, Stand Up. Three generations of men collide over Bach, beer and gourmet burgers in Danny Robins and Dan Tetsell 's comedy set in a Birmingham record shop.
Producer Lucy Armitage
Dexter the landlord:
1/5. Richard Herring explores bad habits that affect our working lives. Far from being a bystander, Herring claims varying levels of expertise in these habits. Today he looks at workaholism and talks to a city lawyer who works 20 hours a day. Jon Ronson also confesses to being a confirmed workaholic. Producer Lucy Greenwell
4/6. The Niche Holiday. Katie Derham explores the increasing popularity of breaks that cater for unusual hobbies and interests, and the range of opportunities that are provided by specialist tour operators. Patricia Lalla travels to Portugal on a wolf-watching holiday and Dan Cruikshank talks about his experience of following in Captain Cook's footsteps to New Zealand. Producer David Prest
2/6. John Lloyd and Sean Lock dust off their empty plinths for three new exhibits in the world's most inclusive museum. Tim FitzHigham , Simon Singh and Gavin Pretor-Pinney donate Don Quixote , a pigeon-spattered telescope and an extremely rare cloud. Producers Dan Schreiber and Richard Turner Repeated on Sunday at 12.04pm RT Dl RECT- The Museum of Curiosity Series one is available on CD for £11.69 (RRP £15.99) inc p&p by calling [number removed] (iandlines cost 5p per min; mobiles vary) or visit bbcshop.com and enter RTD330
1/5. Sebastian Faulks 's bittersweet love story, the second in his France trilogy, set in the years between the two world wars. Faulks explores the world where war is on the horizon through the hopes, fears and passions of a few individuals. Dramatised by Rachel Wagstaff.
Producer/Director Frank Stirling Repeated from 10.45am
The Government believes that targeting children close to the age of criminality could set them on a better path in life. Winifred Robinson follows the intensive work in Coventry with a group of nine-to-13 year olds already in trouble with the police or in danger of being excluded from school. The youngsters are on the Youth Justice Board's "inclusion support programme", with activities from fishing to family therapy aimed at addressing their behaviour. She also follows a scheme piloted in London that addresses wider groups of youngsters before they start secondary school. Producer Sue Mitchell
One of Britain's leading playwrights provides a personal view of the physical, political and psychological impact of the combination of trenches, ditches, watchtowers, checkpoints, concrete and razor coil that may one day form a border between Israel and Palestine. Producer Philip Sellars
1/10. An Unlooked-for Offer
Niamh Cusack reads Colm Toibfn 's novel about an Irish girl who leaves her Enniscorthy home behind in the early 1950s to pursue a new life in New York. When a priest comes home from America for a holiday he sees both Eilis's plight and her potential.
Abridged by Sally Marmion. Producer Di speirs RT DIRECT: Brooklyn is available for E1619 (RRP £17.99) inc p&p. Call [number removed] (national rate) quoting RT, or visit rtdirect.sparkledirect.com
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.