With Judy Merry.
With Anna Hill.
With Edward Stourton and Sue MacGregor.
6.25,7.25,8.25 Sports News
6.45 Yesterday in Parliament
7.48 Thought for the Day
8.32 Yesterday in Parliament
Melvyn Bragg and his guests explore the history of ideas as they discuss the events and inspirations that have influenced our age. Shortened repeat at 9.30pm
Melvyn Bragg discusses the philosophy of Confucius, a body of ideas which, more than any other philosophy, has defined what it is to be Chinese. Show more
Author Martin Pugh talks to Jenni Murray about his controversial new book on the Pankhursts. Drama:
Mary Barton by Elizabeth Gaskell. Part 14. Drama repeated at 7.45pm
Second in a ten-part series of the international current affairs programme. Since 11 September, the FBI has recorded and is investigating over 100 attacks on Arab-Americans. In a portrait of this community George Arney visits Detroit, home to the largest number of residents of Middle-Eastern descent in the United States. He talks to a cross-section of people to find out how the terrorist attacks on America and the consequent military action have affected this community's fragile self-image. He also visits Washington where he shadows an Arab-American political lobbyist attempting to limit the fall-out for Middle Easterners living in the United States. Editor Maria Balinska
Wayne Sleep explores the liberating effects of dance and discovers how it affects the mind. Producer Martin Kurzik
With Liz Barclay and John Waite.
With Nick Clarke.
Extended repeat from Saturday 6.10am
Repeated from yesterday 7 pm
Peter Wolf 's drama is inspired by Owen's remarkable poem of the First World War and dramatises the events leading up to Owen's death on the eve of the Armistice.
With Giles Fagan. Ben Crowe , Harry Myers , Tilly Gaunt and Geoffrey Whitehead
Director Cherry Cookson. Music Norbert Zehm (R)
The health phone-in with Barbara Myers looks at ante-natal screening. Listeners are invited to call with questions about the tests and their accuracy, when they have to be carried out, and whether they should be offered to all pregnant women or only to those at risk of carrying a child with a disability. Producer Andrew Luck-Baker
Phone: [number removed]. E-MAIL: Checkup@bbc.co.uk
Debbie McAndrew appeals on behalf of a charity providing vital business development and marketing assistance forfood and handicraft producers in the developing world.
Producer Laurence Grissell.
DONATIONS: Traidcraft Exchange. [address removed]. CREDIT CARDS: Freephone [number removed]. Repeated from Sunday at 7.55
4: Manderley continues to give surprises, the happy valley and the hut on the beach. For details see Monday
The first of two programmes. Three of Britain's greatest rugby players, Gareth Edwards of Wales,
Brian Moore of England and Jon Jeffries of Scotland, give a unique insight into the mental battles they fought to win at the highest levels of international competition and reveal the steely determination and discipline that gave them the edge over their opposite numbers. The second programme is tomorrow at 3.45. Producer Tom Alban (R)
Repeated from Sunday 4pm
Science series. First proposed by a German engineer at the turn of the century, the first wheel-based boat lift, the Falkirk Wheel, is about to make its initial turn. Quentin Coopertalks to Jim Steele about this massive feat of engineering, designed to reconnect the canals between Glasgow and Edinburgh, and asks what role computertechnology has played in its design and construction.
Producer Fiona Roberts. E-MAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org
With Eddie Mair and Carolyn Quinn.
A six-part comedy-drama by Barry Grossman. 5: Brief Encounter. Su is dumbfounded when Abraham is invited to a royal garden party.
Producer John Fawcett Wilson (R)
Lilian gets Off SCOt-free. Repeated tomorrow 2pm
With Mark Lawson. Producer Erin Riley
14: Jem is arrested for murder. Mary is accused of bringing about his downfall.
For details see Monday. Repeated from 10.45am
A documentary marking the 25th anniversary of a dispute in which a group of mainly female Asian workers walked out of a north London photo-processing plant in protest at the working conditions. Melissa Benn assesses the legacy of the Grunwick dispute for Asian women workers. Producer Sally Flatman
The Sheriff and the Posse. Building coalitions became America's watchword in the wake of September's terrorist attacks. But Quentin Peel asks howfarthe horror has wrought lasting change in Washington's attitude to the world and what a newly engaged United States would mean forthe rest of us.
Producer Simon Coates. Editor Stephen Chilcott. Rptd Sunday 9.30pm
Topical science magazine. The human brain is such a complex organ that, despite the huge advances in scientific techniques over the last few years, we still know relatively little about how it works. Dr Arthur Toga at the University of California is hopingto change that with an ambitious new project that aims to produce the definitive atlas of the human brain. Geoff Watts visits him at his Laboratory of Neuro
Imaging and takes a look at the$10 million computer that will help him do it. Plus the latest topics from the world Of Science. Producer Alexandra Feachem
With Claire Bolderson.
Stella Gonet reads Edna O'Brien 's romantic novella about a woman coming to terms with her husband's affair. Abridged in two parts by Penny Leicester.
1: Mrs Reinhardt takes a holiday at a luxurious hotel in Brittany. On a walk by the seashore she meets a handsome American tourist. Producer: Tanya Nash
A four-part comedy series by Andrew McGibbon in which John Bird interviews remarkable, deceased people.2: Boudicca and Joan of Arc debate the Anglo-French divide. With Fiona Shaw and Jon Cuishaw. Producers Robert Chandler and Alison Vernon-Smith
in the World Repeated from 9.45am