LESLIE COTTINGTON and KEN POLLOCK
A note from Gerald Priest-land, Religious Affairs Correspondent
8.55 Weather: programme news:
Producer ANTHONY PARKIN BBC Birmingham
7.40 Today's Papers
with Norman Tozer
7.55 Weather: programme news:
direct from Cardiff
Tony Lewis samples the atmosphere and talks to some of the personalities in Cardiff for today's unofficial championship of the rugby world - Wales v New Zealand. There's also news of the England cricket team in Australia and JULIAN WILSON 'S preview of the last day of the flat racing season. A Radio Sport and on production
A Radio News production
Parliamentarians discuss the week's business with Hugo Young
Producer ANNE SLOMAN
Anthony Howard reviews the weekly magazines.
Producer WALTER WALLICU
NEM, page 106: The Lord's my Shepherd BBC HB 480): Psalm 121: Ecclesiasticus (Sirach) 10. vv 12-15 and 19-22 (RSV): And did those feet (BBC HB 387)
Margaret Howard presents her selection.
Producer NICK HUGHES
Kingsley Amis introduces poems from The New Oxford Book of Light Verse.
(Details: Monday 10.5 am)
with Fritz Spiegl BBC Manchester
Johnny Morris recalls. with records and mixed memories, the days when he had drifted away from the musical world. but wherever he went there was always more than a whiff of musical nostalgia. Producer
David Jason steps boldly into Lord Clark's Shoes Assisted by - Stephen Moore
Sheila Steafel. David Tate and John Owen Edwards and his Musicians Script by COLIN BOSTOCK-SMITH ANDY HAMILTON
ALISTAIR BEATON and ROGER WODDIS
Producer GEOFFREY PERKINS (Repeated: Tues 10.30 pm) (Stephen Moore is a National Theatre player) Woddis on ... page 7
12.55 Weather; programme news:
Professor John Erickson lain Sproat. mp Jimmy Reid
Frank Delaney introduces the magazine programme about books.
Producer HELEN FRY
Faith Brook and Jane Wenham in The Man at the Bus Stop by KATE INGELLS
Binnie and Eleanor are widowed sisters who have recently moved from their family home to a small flat. Binnie has tried to adapt to their new way of life, but Eleanor still lives in the past. When Binnie starts going out with someone, Eleanor tries to intervene, but is it because she thinks the man isn't from the right social background or because she is frightened of being left alone?
Directed by CHERRY COOKSON
Presenter Marilyn Alan
With the participation of the disabled themselves, Does He Take Sugart seeks to give practical advice to disabled listeners. There's a chance after the programme for listeners to put forward their views by phoning [number removed]from 4.0 to 5.0.
Producer sue LITTLEDALE Editor MARLENE PEASE
who gave us the greatest theatrical heritage in the world. In a series of four programmes Bryan Forbes tells the story of the British theatrical tradition from the time of David Garrick until the present. 3: A Waking Dream
Producer JOHN KNIGHT
We all have niggling little questions in the corners of our minds that we mean to follow up some day ... when we have the time. Now you can unload vour query on to Neil Landor and let the BBC Reference Library and other experts find the answer for you.
Producer DENYS GUEROULT
Presented by Tony Palmer Editor ROSEMARY BART
(Broadcast Friday 10.30)
5.55 Weather: programme news:
Regional Variations (2)
and his guests
Musical punctuations by Peter Skellern
Records introduced by Christopher Grier
(Rev rpt: Thurs 9.5 am)
A Pretty Little Gift Horse by T.D. Webster with John Hollis as Eddie Jackson
'It stinks. Frank. Henderson has enemies. right. But why does he get done just alter I get out? And why does this bird just happen to turn up and keep me busy until this morning? And why does she just happen to drop me off near where Henderson lives?
Directed by Roger Pink BBC Birmingham
(Repeated: Monday 3.5)
To mark the 60th Anniversary of the Armistice of 11 November 1918.
'There was a fellow came galloping across the meadow on a grey horse, and he stopped when he saw me and he said, "It's finished... you know." I said. "What's finished?" And he said, "The War". Well, I was simply struck dumb because we'd got to the stage where we didn't think it could ever finish, we'd been there so long some of us.'
It was a Monday. There was no radio and no television and the news of the Armistice took many people by surprise. At 11.00am it was true. The War would finally be over. This is a portrait of that momentous day. Compiled from interviews recorded 60 years later with some of the men and women who remember it.
Introduced by Leslie Sands
Preview: page 17
An evening meditation led by ROGER HUTCHINGS BBC Manchester
Weather report: forecast followed by an interlude
12.20-12.23* am Inshore forecast