1/5. All Madly Educative. Dominic West reads David Kynaston 's intimate story of the country in the 1950s, drawing on letters, diaries and memories of well-known and ordinary people. The Festival of Britain heralds the beginning of the end of austerity. Abridged and produced by Jane Greenwood. Repeated at 12.30am
David Miliband, William Hague and Nick Clegg are among the British politicians interviewed by Anne McElvoy to find out what impact the revolutions of 1989 had on them and their political perspective. Producer Phil Tinline
2/4. The 9.27 London-to-Exeter emotional rollercoaster continues as the train start personal relationships get ever more entangled. Now one of the wedding party is joining in the melee. And why are there finger holes in the muffins? By Mark Maier.
Other roles played by Joseph Cohen-Cole . Philip Fox and Piers Wehner Producer/Director Peter Kavanagh
Five years ago Amy disappeared. She simply walked out of her house and into the records of the "missing". Lucy Caldwell 's drama explores one family's attempt to come to terms with the loss of a daughter and sister.
Producer/Director Heather Larmour
Eleanor (aged 15):
Eleanor (aged 5):
Amy (Aged 10):
Jake (aged 5):
Jake (aged 15):
1/5 Whisky. To celebrate Scotland's year of Homecoming, five themes have been chosen to represent the country's contribution to the world. Aasmah Mir begins with whisky, finding out if it is still as popular a drink among Scots as it is vital to the economy. Producer Peter McManus
2/6. Jack Dee is in the chair with Rob Brydon and Barry Cryer , Graeme Garden and Tim Brooke-Taylor on the panel. Colin Sell provides the musical accompaniment. producer Jon Naismith Rptd on Sunday at 12.04pm
11/20. Mike Walker 's adaptation of Charles Dickens 's last completed novel. Bella visits her parents and tries her hand at cooking.
Music by Roger Goula ; Directors Jessica Dromgoole and Jeremy Mortimer Repeated from 10.45am
2/3. Mike Thomson investigates Britain's role in the 1970 coup in Oman, examining formerly secret documents that suggest British officials plotted a regime change.
Officially, the architect of the coup was the Sultan's son, but it seems that Westminster was calling the Shots. Producer Paula McGinley
1/9. The Conqo Connection. Peter Greste investigates intelligence suggesting that feared Rwandan rebels are taking orders from political leaders living openly in France and Germany. Repeated from Thursday
2/6. British physicists are about to start the next phase of their search for dark matter. Sue Nelson joins them down the UK's deepest mine and asks why they need to set up their experiment underground. Producer Deborah Cohen
1/5. Mrs Griffiths and the Carol Singers Hugh Bonneville reads Louis de Bernieres 's new book of linked stories that cast an affectionate but acute eye on the vanishing charms and eccentric characters of the fictional Surrey village of Notwithstanding. Producer/Abridger Sara Davies
1/9. David Edgar and Michael Rosen explore the language of communism and how the countries of the Eastern Bloc shed years of ideological euphemism after the fall of the Berlin Wall. Anne McElvoy shares her experiences with language in East Germany. Repeated from Tuesday
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