With Leslie Griffiths.
Presented by Mark Holdstock.
With John Humphrys and Alan Little.
6.25, 7.25,8.25 Sports News
7.48 Thought for the Day With Harvey Thomas.
An exploration of the lives of the ordinary working men and women of Britain at six critical moments across the last 1,000 years. 2. Who Was Then the Gentleman? Melvyn Bragg listens to accounts of some of those who marched with the Peasants' Revolt of 1381, which almost toppled the government. Producer Simon Elmes Repeated 9.30pm
2: Mumbai: City of Stars. David Aaronovitch visits the city where real estate is more expensive than in Silicon Valley and New York. Producer Sara Jane Hall
Regional Variations (2)
By Patricia Volk. Part 4.Fordetails see Monday Rptd 12.30am
Presented by Jenni Murray.
10.45 Drama Stage Mother, Sequinned Daughter. Part 4. Drama repeated at 7.45pm
Commentary on the second semi-final.
Producer Peter Baxter -Approximate time
Brazil. In Brazil's Amazon frontier, modern slaves are trapped in debt bondage and forced labour, cutting down the rainforest to make wayfor cattle ranches. The landowners enjoy impunity and are free to export their beeftothe UK. Olenka Frenkiel joins a federal squad on a raid of a ranch. But can Brazil keep its promise to get rid of slavery by the end of the year? Editor Maria Balinska Repeated Monday 8.30pm
Deborah Bull dances her way through fourcentunes, from the Renaissance to Romanticism.
4: The Forbidden Dance. When Lord Byron first witnessed a waltz in 1821 he was horrified: "Imagine my surprise to see poor dear Mrs Hornem with her arms half round the loins of a huge Hussar-looking gentleman, and his arms rather more than half round her waist, turning round and round to a damned see-saw up and down sort of tune." Producer Kate McAII
With Liz Barclay and Diana Madill.
With Nick Clarke.
Shortened rpt of Saturday 6.10am
Repeated from yesterday 7pm
By Jane Austen. Dramatised by Robin Brooks.
An unconstrained comedy of youthful rebellion, love at first sight, door-slamming, theft, elopement and death, written when the novelist was only 14. Two young heroines substitute the quivering emotions of sensibility for common sense in this exuberant parody of the sentimental and romantic novels of the day. It's truly Jane Austen as you've never heard her before.
Stewart Henderson helps to answer more of those irritatingquestions from everyday life. Producer David Prest LETTERS: [address removed] E-MAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org PHONE: [number removed]
Carol Vorderman appeals on behalf of a charity that helps women and children who are experiencing or excaping domestic violence.
DONATIONS: Refuge, [address removed] CREDIT CARDS: Freephone [number removed]
Beaumaris. By Pavel Nevulski. A university lecturer takes a young student on a historical research tripto Beaumaris castle. Will he use the opportunityto seduce her? Read by Robin Soans. Producer Joanne Reardon
4: The Nancy Blackett , the model for Goblin in Arthur Ransome 's gripping adventure story We Didn't 't Mean to Go to Sea. For details see Monday
Repeated from Sunday 4pm
One of the more imaginative explanations for Britain's recent foot-and-mouth epidemic is that disease-causing pathogens were carried in atmospheric dust clouds from North Africa. With Dr Jim Haywood from the Met Office and Dr Richard Washington from Oxford University, Quentin Cooper asks if global climate change is responsible. Producer John Watkins E-mail: [email address removed]
With Eddie Mair and Nigel Wrench.
Graeme Garden hosts another comedy debate, Gyles Brandreth , Harriet Hayridge , Sir Bernard Ingham ,
Steve Punt and Arthur Smith compete to prove their arguments for or against the motions before them. Producer Jane Berthoud
Conflict in the Carter household.
Repeated tomorrow 2pm
With Mark Lawson. Producer AasiyaLodhi
By Annie Caulfield. 4: Alma Cogan is befriended by John Lennon. She faces the pressures of being in the entertainment business in the maelstrom of the 1960s with courage and style.
Pianist Neil Brand Director Marilyn Imrie Repeated from 10.45am
During the heyday of the British Empire, the most prized manuscripts were the travel journals of Victorian explorers such as David Livingstone and John Hanning Speke. David Stenhouse explores the rivalry between two Edinburgh publishing families who fought tooth and nail over these authors, only to discover that explorers don't necessarily make the best writers. Producer Elizabeth Clark
The Expired Mandate. John Kampfner asks why European influence on Israel and the Palestinian
Authority is now virtually non-existent. Is American power primarily responsible, or is the problem Europe's dark history of anti-Semitism and the present-day resurgence of its far Right? Editor Nicola Mayrick Repeated Sunday 9 30pm
Do you desperately fancy someone in your office? Can you resist the bar of chocolate in the fridge? Once a desire takes hold it's hard to resist.
Peter Evans looks at the biology behind some of our most common desires and discovers how we cope with ancient urges in the modern world.
Producer Julia Durbin E-MAIL: email@example.com
Repeated from 9am
With Paul Moss.
By Hermann Hesse. Part 4. Fordetails see Monday.
The second series of Gerard Foster 's popular comedy drama starring Geoffrey Palmer and Angela Thorne as the parents of a stereotypical middle-class, middle-England family. Part 3.
Producer Jane Berthoud
Charismatic Welsh-Italian actor Victor Spinetti reminisces about his life and some of the stars he's worked with, including the Beatles, Peter Sellers , HuwWeldon, Marlene Dietrich and Warren Beatty. Producer Claire Jones
of the Week: Stuffed - Adventures
of a Restaurant Family Part 4. Repeated from 9.45am