With the Rev Dr Karen Smith.
Presented by Miriam O'Reilly.
With Sarah Montague and James Naughtie.
6.25, 7.25, 8.25 Sports News
6.45 Yesterday in Parliament
7.48 Thought for the Day With Indarjit it Singh.
8.50 Yesterday in Parliament
4: Trade Unions It's Christmas 1890 and thousands of Bradford mill workers are caught up in one of the most bitter pay disputes in British history, a strike that leads to violent confrontation and the creation of a new party to champion the labour cause. Jonathan Freedland and guests explore workers' rights. Producer Julia Adamson Repeated at 9.30pm
The penultimate part of the series in which Jeremy Clarke records a week in the life of five telly addicts to find out what happens when their set is removed. Producer Paul Dodgson
With Jenni Murray.
10.45 Flames Part 2 of this week's drama. Drama repeated at 7.45pm
The ban on the international ivory trade may be about to be scrapped. Is thatgood or bad for elephant conservation? Plus, new hope for the much loved "Ratty" -greater protection forwater voles and their homes.
Repeated from yesterday at 9pm
Professor Jeffrey Richards explores how some great fictional adventurers have enjoyed careers on radio.
The adventures of the English aristocrat raised by apes in the African jungle have been dramatised for radio, film and TV ever since they first appeared in print in 1914. How do the radio versions compare to his various screen incarnations?
With Peter White and John Waite.
Including at 12.30 Call You and Yours PHONE: [number removed] LINES OPEN from 10am
With James Cox.
John Suchet continues his exploration of Vienna, which was the cultural capital of Europe for 150 years and is still at the centre of classical musical life today. The second programme of this three-part series focuses on the 19th century, which produced Schubert, the Viennese waltz and the Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra.
Repeated from yesterday at 7pm
A short story by Leila Aboulela which won the Caine Prize for African Writing. A Scottish student develops a crush on a girl from Sudan - but she disapproves of his looks and his views on Africa.
Director Bruce Young
Sue Cook and the team examine more of your historical queries. If there is a local legend, quirk of history, family curiosity or architectural oddity that has you puzzled, or if you can help with another listener's query, please write to: [address removed], or email: email@example.com
Producers Ivan Howlett and Nick Patrick
2: The Good Hope. Written and performed by Maggie Gee. Joe and Amber take a late summer break in Ramsgate and learn more about themselves than they expected. For details see yesterday
The story of man's affair with that most baffling and magical of objects: the mirror. 2: The Making of the Mirror
Mirrors have a colourful and sometimes bloody history. From the earliest piece of polished copper to the precisely manufactured mirrors of today, the looking glass has long been an object of desire. For details see yesterday
Heather Payton with conversation about social and economic trends in business, money, technology and the workplace. Producer RozinaBreen
Libby Purves with the intelligent guide to the world of learning. EMAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org Phone [number removed] Producer Sukey Firth Repeated on Sunday at llpm
With Dan Damon and Eddie Mair.
A series of reminiscences by well-loved broadcasters. This week Melvyn Hayes talks about his career on stage, screen, TV and radio including stories of working on Summer Holiday, the Carry On films and, of course, It Ain't Half Hot Mum. Producer Claire Jones
There's an extra mouth to feed at the Dower House.
Repeated tomorrow at 2pm
Mark Lawson investigates one of British's greatest painters, Thomas Gainsborough , as a major exhibition of his work opens at Tate Britain in London. Producer Martin Smith
2: Monday Lunch in Fairyland by Angela Huth.
Anna, a model wife and mother, becomes a slave to passion.
For details see yesterday Repeatedfrom 10.45am
With the threat of war in the Gulf looming, Jordan now faces the Middle East's most difficult balancing act. Economically reliant on the United States, but even more so on trade with its neighbour Iraq, can this strategically and diplomatically important kingdom avoid taking sides? Julian O'Halloran reports. Producer Ian Muir-Cochrane Repeated on Sunday at 5pm
Peter White with news for visually impaired people. Producer Ian Macrae PHONE: [number removed] Email: email@example.com
Connie St Louis returns with her ongoing review of health and wellbeing through the seven ages of man. In this series she explores the early adult years. These should be the healthiest times of our lives, but they are also a period when decisions made about lifestyle and parenthood can have far-reaching consequences.
Is the fully-formed human body a masterpiece of engineering or an evolutionary botch job? EMAIL: [email address removed] Producer Jim Clarke
Repeated from 9am
With Robin Lustig.
ByMarghanitaLaski. Part 2. For details see yesterday
Geoffrey Wheeler presents an affectionate portrait of the Pavilion Theatre in Glasgow, one of the last variety venues in Scotland. Built in 1895 by the architect Bertie Crewe, the Pavilion boasts a magnificent ceiling which rolls back to reveal the stars, and is watched over - or so they say - by the ghost of one of its best-loved comedians, Tommy Morgan. Among those recalling their days at the Pavilion are Johnny Beattie, Mary Lee Milroy, and Rikki Fulton.
Repeated from 9.45am