From All Saints Church, Daresbury in Cheshire.
The Present Moment. Mark Tul ly talks to Sarah Settelen about the death of herfour-year-old daughter Ellie, and about all she learned from her daughter of the vital importance of living in the present moment.
Producer Beverley McAinsh. Repeated at 11.30pm
The Ways of the Wasp. Lionel Kellewaydiscovers that far from being picnic spoilers, wasps are in reality fast and efficient garden predators with a complex social life. And their construction skills are second to none. Producer Brett Westwood
Roger Bolton presents the religious and ethical news of the week, moral arguments and perspectives on stories, familiar and unfamiliar.
E-Mail: [email address removed]
Sir Ranulph Fiennes speaks on behalf of a charity which offers courses of adventurous outdoor activities to people with disabilities.
Producer Anne Downing. DONATIONS: The Calvert Trust, [address removed]. CREDIT CARDS: [number removed] Repeated at 9.25pm and Thursday 3.27pm
As harvest festival takes place in churches throughout the land, John Bell of the Iona Community considers the goodness of God, the work of God's people and the responsibility of humanity. With music of the Iona Community, sung by the Reading Phoenix Choir under their musical director Norman Morris. Organist Christopher Enston.
Repeated from Friday
Eddie Mair presents a fresh approach to news, with conversation about the big stories of the week.
Professor Anthony Clare's first subject in a new eight-part series is Kamlesh Bahl, former vice president of the Law Society.
Nicholas Parsons is joined, at the Pleasance in Edinburgh, by Paul Merton, Graham Norton, Clement Freud and Greg Proops for the comedy panel game. Repeated from Monday
The programme investigates whetherthe food couples eat can help them conceive more easily. Producer Rebecca Moore. Extended repeat tomorrow 4pm
With James Cox.
Emily Buchanan invites some of Britain's most distinguished foreign correspondents to remember the music that evokes the unforgettable events which they found themselves reportingto the world. This week John Simpson , BBC World Affairs editor, recalls Louis Armstrong on a wind-up gramophone in Baghdad, South African apartheid victim Steve Biko commemorated in song-and the tuneful Marx Brothers. Producer Simon Elmes
Bob Flowerdew, Roy Lancaster and Anne Swithinbank are guests of the Central Council for British Naturism. Presented by Eric Robson. Producer Trevor Taylor. Repeated Wednesday 3pm
Lambton continues her tour of favourite buildings. This week she visits Mount Stuart on the Isle of Bute. A castle built by the richest man in Victorian Britain, it is a medieval-style fantasy palace which boasts a Gothic heated swimming pool.
By Doris Lessing , dramatised by Tina Pepler. By appointing Moses - the native Mary whipped - as their houseboy, Dick unknowingly seals herfate. Final part.
Director Manon Nancarrow. Repeated Saturday 9pm
Charlie Lee Potter talks to Muriel Spark about her latest novel, Aiding and Abetting, based on Lord
Lucan's story- and currently Radio 4's Book at Bedtime - and he meets Dick Francis whose new novel celebrates the Queen Mother's 100th birthday. Producer Fiona McLean. Repeated Friday 4pm
Frank Delaney presents poetry on a musical theme, from JS Bach to Elvis Presley. Readers Alice Arnold , Alan Howard , Tim Piggot-Smith and Maggie Steed. Producer Kate McAII. Repeated Saturday 11.30pm
The Arms Trade. Gun-running is big business. Many of the world's bloodiest conflicts have relied on illicit supplies of weapons, often arranged by British-based brokers. Richard Watson investigates. Repeated from Tuesday
A four-part series exploring the I ives of native North Americans today. Gail Robinson met
Charlie Crowfoot at Calgary's annual Stampede. He calmed an injured horse simply by pointing his finger at its nostrils. But Charlie, from the Blackfoottribe, has away with horses that few can match. He breaks them in, but hates the phrase - or the thought- of breaking the spirit of anything.
Producer Sharon Banoff. Repeated Saturday 7.45pm
Presented by Nick Clarke.
Producer Harry Parker. PHONE: [number removed] FAX: [number removed]. E-MAIL: email@example.com WEBSITE: www.bbc.co.uk/radio4/potw
Mixed reactions to the Grundy's new home. Repeated tomorrow 2pm
Soap and Flannel with Alison Graham : page 34
Chris Bigsby introduces a series of programmes of new writing and discussion, featuring a mix of fresh talent and established names.
7: Neighbourhoods and the Idea of CommunityWith Ike Eze-Anyika, Peter Reading and Tim Lott. Producer Miriam Newman
Acountrywide treasure hunt celebrating Britain's history, geography and literature. Presented by Pete McCarthy. Repeated from Friday
Michael Rosen presents the programme about words and the way we speak. 6: The Bottle of Britain, Repeated from Thursday
Repeated from yesterday 12 noon
Repeated from 7.55am
West Is Best?The developed western economies are the most successful civilisations ever- so they say. But are western self-appraisals supported by our present knowledge of the civilised standards attained in other cultures? Presented by Felipe Femandez-Armesto . Repeated from Thursday
Next week's political headlines, with Andrew Rawnsley. Including 10.45 On the Road
Editor John Evans. On the Roadrepeated Wednesday 8.45pm
Louise Doughty talks to Rabbi Saul Djanogly and Bishop James Jones about theirfavourite reads. Repeated from Tuesday
Repeated from 6.05am
Christopher Cook presents a series exploring the influence of war and conflict on music. 4:The Napoleonic Wars.
Beethoven dedicated his third symphony- Ero/ca-to his hero Napoleon, only to retract it in disgust when he crowned himself emperor. Producer Helen Garrison (R)