With the Rev Jenny Wigley.
With AliStairCooke. Repeated from Friday
6.08 Sports Desk
Helen Mark unravels the ancient structure through which the people of the New Forest rule themselves. Producer Benjamin Chesterton Extended
Presented by Miriam O'Reilly. Producer Hugh O'Donnell
With John Humphrys and Edward Stourton.
7.20 Yesterday in Parliament
7.25 Sports News
7.48 Thought for the Day
With the Rev Dr Leslie Griffiths.
8.25 Sports News
8.45 Yesterday In Parliament
India v Pakistan
Commentary from Centurion Park by Henry Blofeld , Simon Mann and Johnny Saunders , with expert comments from Vic Marks and Jeff Thomson.
Producer Peter Baxter Approximate time
John Peel takes a look at the foibles of family life. Producer Rebecca Armstrong Shortened PHONE: [number removed] Email: email@example.com
Sandi Toksvig presents a selection of the best international travellers' tales. PHONE: [number removed] Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Tough bough, cough and dough: Dr Johnson devised these spellings in 1755, butwith the increase in text messaging and email shorthand, Martin Wainwright asks whether it is time to relax our attitude to spelling. Contributors include self-confessed bad speller, the author Beryl Bainbridge. Producers Erika Wright and Anna Buckley
Robin Oakley takes a look behind the scenes at Westminster. producer Marie Jessel
The stories and colour behind the world headlines, with Kate Adie. Producer Tony Grant
Paul Lewis with impartial money advice. Producer Chris A'Court Repeated tomorrow 9pm
A tongue-in-cheek review of the week news, with Simon Hoggart , Alan Coren , Jeremy Hardy , Francis Wheen and Fred MacAulay. Repeated from Friday
Jonathan Dimbleby chairs the debate from the Royal National College forthe Blind, Hereford, with a panel including the Home Secretary David Blunkett , the shadow Home Secretary Oliver Letwin , AN Wilson , columnist for the London Evening Standard and the film and theatre director Jude Kelly. Repeated from Friday
Jonathan Dimbleby takes listeners calls and emails in response to last night's Any Questions. PHONE: [number removed] or email: email@example.com Producer Anne Peacock
Margaret Tyzack stars as Freddie Wentworth, the eccentric head of the Temple Stage School, training children for everything from Shakespeare to panto. Penelope Fitzgerald's comic novel, set in the 1960s, is a love story for anyone who has ever acted a little or pretended to be what they are not. Dramatised by Michael Butt.
Valentine Cunningham concludes his journey in search of the legacy of Nonconformist Britain.
A look at the influence of Nonconformism on civic improvement, including the work of penal reformers - Elizabeth Fry and John Howard and the philanthropy of John Passmore Edwards.
The best of the week on Woman's Hour, presented by Martha Kearney.
Email: [web address removed]
News and sport with Dan Damon.
Joe Cornish talks to director Todd Haynes about his film Far from Heaven, a pastiche of the Douglas Sirk weepies of the 1950s. Plus there's a quick word from Robert De Niro and Billy Crystal, stars of Analyse That.
Join Ned Sherrin for a mix of celebrities, comedy, music and conversation. ProducerTorquil Macleod
Michael Richards created one of television's zaniest comic characters, Cosmo Kramer, the eccentric, wire-haired neighbour in Seinfeld. But how well suited is he for the role of the psychotic mass murderer, Jonathan Brewster, in a new production of the classic black farce Arsenic and Old Lace? Tom Sutcliffe and guests give their verdict on that as well as the new Spike Jonze film, Adaptation.
3: Remarkable Individuals
Pete Greaves and Jane Morris recount their rewarding teaching experiences. Repeated from Sunday
Like his predecessor Ivan the Terrible, Stalin held on to power with a reign of terror. As with many tyrants, he also projected an image of the "great teacher" so that when he died on 5 March 1953 the nation went into genuine shock and mourning. Searching the BBC and the former Communist archives, Jim Riordan uncovers the witnesses who experienced Stalin's rule first-hand and examines how Stalin kept his powerful hold on the USSR for 25 years.
The first of a two-part drama about the destiny of two sisters, separated by class and colour in a small Southern community in 1890s America. Set against a background of racial tension, this epic novel by Charles W Chesnutt is adapted in two parts by Cheryl Martin. The drama concludes tomorrow at 3pm (). Director Pam Fraser Solomon Repeated from Sunday 3pm
Michael Buerk chairs a debate on the moral questions behind one of the week's news stories. Michael Gove , Claire Fox , Steven Rose and Melanie Phillips cross-examine witnesses who hold passionate but conflicting views. Repeated from Wednesday
Scotland takes on the North of England. Nick Clarke is in the Chair. Repeated from Monday
PoetJackie Kay presents the first in a series on poetry and place from Dove Cottage in Grasmere, with Robert Woof , director of the Wordsworth Trust, poet-in-residence Paul Farley and readings of Wordsworth. Repeated from Sunday
A Shocking Accident. Deborah Findlay reads this quirky meditation on the crosses that some children have to bear as a result of their parents' behaviour. Producer Jill Waters