With the Rev Dr Mary Cotes.
With Anna Hill.
With John Humphrys and James Naughtie.
6.25, 7.25, 8.25 Sports News
6.45 Yesterday in Parliament
7.48 Thought for the Day With Cristina Odone.
8.32 Yesterday in Parliament
Melvyn Bragg and guests discuss ideas and events which have influenced ourtime. Producer Charlie Taylor. Shortened repeat 9.30pm
Jenni Murray hosts lively and topical interviews and discussion from a woman's point of view. Drama: The Furys by James Hanley. Part 4. Drama repeated at 7.45pm
After a series of grisly murders by teenagers,
Japan is cracking down on youth crime. New laws will make it more likely that youngsters will face long prison sentences. In the first of a new five-part series, Julian Pettifer investigates why Japan has become so scared of its youth, even though statistics suggest it is still one of the safest countries in the world.
ProducerHugh Levinson. Repeated Monday 8.30pm
A series charting the lives and influence of less well-known wives of composers.
Helene Nahowski. "I with you, you with me. Hand in hand, soul to soul. "Alban Berg and Helene Nahowski had 25 happy years together before he suddenly died at the age of 50. Did she feel responsible for his death, how did she react to the discoverythat he had had an illegitimate child and why did she ban the completion of his opera Lu/u?Experts Patricia Hall , Douglas Jarman and Anthony Pople chart Nahowski's life and reflect on the way in which she influenced the Austrian Composer and his music. Producer Rosie Boulton
With Liz Barclay and John Waite.
With Nick Clarke.
Shortened repeat from Saturday6.10am
Repeated from yesterday7pm
Dominique Sigaud's tale, adapted by Penny Leicester, is a poetic meditation on the meaning of life and death, love and hatred. Translated from the French by Frank Wynne.
An American woman sets out to discover what has happened to her husband, missing in action at the end of the Gulf War. The drama is interwoven with the real sounds of the war from the BBC sound archive.
With Peter White.
Editor Chris Burns. LINES OPEN from 12.30pm
Juliet Stevenson speaks on behalf of a charity which funds research into the root causes of world poverty.
DONATIONS: World Development Movement Trust, [address removed]CREDIT CARDS: Freephone [number removed] Repeated from Sunday 7.55am
4: Deconstructing Emilyby Frederic Lindsay , read by Hilary Neville. At a criminology conference in Edinburgh, an authority on detective fiction comes face to face with one of the genre's first heroes. For details see Monday
4: A Space Odyssey. Doug Millard , head of space technology at the Science Museum, explainsthe unexpected role of clay in claddingforthe space shuttle and the use of ceramics in space exploration. For details see Monday
Marcel Berlins presents the programme that tackles big legal issues and everyday ones, without long words, small print or expensive fees.
Producer Dinah Lammiman. Repeated Sunday 8.30pm
When the River Ouse burst its banks recently, York's riverside business community bore the brunt of the flooding- tens of thousands of business documents were soaked. Quentin Coopertalksto experts in medieval paper conservation Trevor Cooper and Chris Webb from the Borthwick Institute in York. Faced with soggy piles of photographs, architectural plans, bills and receipts, they had to work quickly. How useful were their skills as medieval conservators when dealing with modern paper?
Producer John Watkins. E-MAIL: email@example.com
With Clare English and Eddie Mair.
Boothby Graffoe concludes his series of surreal laughs. With BigAI, Stephen Frost , Rich Hall , Vivienne Soan, Jim Sweeney and Mariella Frostrup-who is not Magnus Magnusson. Or
James Mason. Half an hour of mistaken identity, stolen photographic negatives and songs about anglepoise lamps. Producer Lucy Armitage
Neil and Betty go house-hunting. Rptd tomorrow 2pm
With Mark Lawson. Producer Mohit Bakaya
By James Hanley. 4: Peter visits his brother
Desmond and immediately falls for his wife Sheila. Hussar Terence Mann
Further cast details across the week. For details see Monday Repeated from 10.45am
Andrew Sachs concludes his series examining England's extraordinary Jewish history.
The East End Years. With the mass migration of Jews from eastern Europe at the turn of the last century, the East End became a vibrant centre of Jewish cultural life. When the Blackshirt fascists, led by Sir Oswald Mosley, tried to march through the area in 1936, thousands of Jews joined forces with Catholic dockers in the battle of Cable Street and left the fascists in disarray. Producer Nichola West. Editor Martin Weitz
Websites to help you become a better complainer - Webwatch: page 42
Dot Com Survivors. Ayear afterthe great internet bubble burst, some new-economy businesses are still hanging on. Peter Day finds out how and Why. Producer Rosamund Jones. Repeated Sunday 9. 30pm
Geoff Watts presents the cutting-edge science programme. Scientists are now using Darwin's theory of evolution to get one step closer to the intelligent machine. Everything from super computers to robots are benefiting from genetic programming. Watts visits Stanford University in California and Sussex University to see what happens when nature and machine combine. Producer Alexandra Feachem. E-MAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org
With Robin Lustig.
By Elaine Dundy. 9: The Biarritz jaunt ends in tears and Sally Jay finds out a few things about her friends.
(For details see Monday)
A satirical look at the week's news and media events. Starring Simon Evans, Dave Lamb, Chris Pavlo and Laura Shavin. Producer Alex Walsh-Taylor
Alice Hoffman 's gripping tale of death in a divided town, read by Liza Ross. Part 9. For details see Monday