With the Rev Dr Leslie Griffiths.
Editor Chris Burns
Richard Uridge and Helen Mark explore Ireland's Ards Peninsula.
Producer AlasdairCross. Repeated Thursday 1.30pm
With John Humphrys and Sue MacGregor.
7.20 Yesterday in Parliament
7.25, 8.25 Sports News
7.45 Thought for the Day Huw Spanner.
8.45 Yesterday in Parliament
John Peel takes another wry look at the foibles of family life with the help of Radio 4 listeners. Producer Jacqueline Smith PHONE: [number removed]
Conversation with Ned Sherrin and guests.
Mary Ann Sieghart of The Times reviews and discusses the political week, with highlights from the Commons. Editor Vicky Taylor
Kate Adie presents insight and analysis from correspondents worldwide. Producer Tony Grant
Alison Mitchell with the latest news from the world of personal finance and impartial advice for those trying to make the most of their money. Producer Paul O'Keeffe
Know How: Alison Mitchell 's first monthly column: page 42
Simon Hoggart hosts the topical comedy panel game, with Alan Coren , Andy Hamilton , Linda Smith and Michael White. Repeated from Friday
Jonathan Dimbleby is joined from StSwithin's
Church Hall, Yateley, in Hampshire, by panellists including Sir Edward Heath MP and Inderjit Singh. Repeated from yesterday
Jonathan Dimbleby takes listeners' calls in response to last night's edition of Any Questions? from Yateley in Hampshire.
Producer Lisa Jenkinson. LINES OPEN from 12.30pm
Anna Ford presents a comic history of April Fool's Day in this country and abroad, starting with April Fool's scandals in Britain.
Henry James 's classic novella describes the confrontation between Daisy Miller - a newly independent American girl, enchanting in her spontaneity and alarming in her unpredictability - and the social codes of 19th-century European society.
Music John Tarns. Producer Nicholas Newton Adapted and directed by Bill Bryden
The best of the week on Woman's Hour, presented by Jenni Murray. Editor Ruth Gardiner
Full coverage and analysis of the day's news, plus the sports headlines. Presented by Dan Damon.
Andrew Collins with news of the best of this week's films, including the controversial Boys Don't Cry, and a report about why the big screen loves lawyers.
The American radio variety show hosted by Garrison Keillor comes to the Queen's Hall in Edinburgh forthe first of two evenings of music, comedy and storytelling. Special guests are the Battlefield Band and crime writer Ian Rankin.
Starring Tim Russell and Sue Scott.
Keillor is probably best known in Britain as the hugely successful author of books including Lake Wobegon Days, The Book of Guys and, most recently, Me: By Jimmy "Big Boy" Valente, As Told to Garrison Keillor. It was after he began work on an article for The New Yorkerthat he developed an idea for a radio show with musical guests, comedy sketches and commercials for imaginary products. Twenty-five years and over 800 live performances later, A Prairie Home Companion has become a national institution in the States.
With Andy Stein , Pat Donohue. Greg Hippen and Arnie Kinsella of the Guy's All-Star Band. Sound effects Tom Keith. Piano Richard Dworsky. Producers Christine Tschida and Patrick Rayner
Tom Sutcliffe and guests with the week's cultural highlights, including the latest film adaptation of Jane Austen 's Mansfield Park and the 900-page Journals of Sylvia Plath. Producer Jerome Weatherald
Six eminent speakers explore the direction of faith in the 21st century. They approach spirituality from contrasting perspectives, considering its impact on society and the individual. 4: Professor Mary Grey. A look at spirituality which speaks to all life forms. Producer Janet McLarty. Repeated tomorrow 12.15am
Graeme Garden presents an hour of utter nonsense - from French medieval poetry to Eddie Izzard - in an attempt to understand what is so funny about not making sense. He explores the influence of nonsense poetry, from Dada to the Beatles and Monty Python. With contributions from Jonathan James-Moore , nonsense expert Hugh Haughton and pop music historian Simon Warner. Featuring archive recordings of Robert Benchley , Spike Milligan , Ivor Cutler and Stanley Unwin. Producer Thomas Morris
Roland White 's radio review: page 51 Programme of the Week: page 119
By Virginia Woolf , dramatised in two parts by Eileen Atkins. The story of the Ramsay family holidaying in Scotland before the First World War is dominated by Woolf's portrait of the beautiful Mrs Ramsay. 1: The expedition to a nearby lighthouse is a symbolic and emotional journey.
Repeated from Sunday
Michael Buerk chairs a debate in which
Janet Daley , David Starkey , Ian Hargreaves and David Cook cross-examine guests. Repeated from Wednesday
Jane Hanson explores the concept that the motion of the planets produced sounds which had a direct relationshipto music-making on Earth. 2: The Renaissance and the Baroque Repeated from Sunday
Frank Delaney introduces requests for poems on the theme Of parting. Repeated from Sunday
By Antony Mann , read by Ian Porter. A young boy witnesses his father's brutal murder. Fascinated, he follows the metamorphosis of the murderer through prison and parole to celebrity status as a Chat Show host. Producer Rosemary Watts (R)