With Father Oliver Crilly.
With Miriam O'Reilly. Producer Julie Owen
With John Humphrys and James Naughtie.
6.25, 7.25 and 8.25 Sports News
7.48 Thought for the Day With John Bell.
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 modern times.
Shortened repeat at 9.30pm
Regional Variations (2)
Presented by the Rev Ernest Rea. Light's Glittering Morn (Easter Song). Luke 24, w36-46. King of Glory, King of Peace (Walford Davies ). The Servant King(Kendrick). Director of music Richard Tanner.
Presented from Manchester by Jenni Murray.
10.45 Five Ways to Meet Your Lover Part 4. Drama repeated at 7.45pm
Libya. For many years Libya has been shunned for supporting terrorist groups. Inside the country, ordinary Libyans have been left to the whims of Colonel Gadaffi's personal brand of revolutionary socialism. However, there are signs that this closely controlled society is opening up. But can we really believe that Gadaffi is about to change? Rosie Goldsmith finds out what life is like in this North
African pariah state.
Producer Annette MacKenzie Editor Hugh Levinson RptdMon 8.30pm
A new series that looks at the passion and history of dance. 1: Jive. In the 1920s the lindy hop, as it was first known, exploded on to the Harlem scene. Dancer Frankie Manning and historian Terry Monaghan tell the foot-tapping story of jive. Producer Sara Conkey
With Liz Barclay and Winfred Robinson.
With Nick Clarke.
Helen Mark goes tree-felling in Sherwood Forest.
Repeated from yesterday at 7pm
Based on a short story by Charles Dickens, adapted for radio by Michael Eaton and starring Paul Scofield , David Warner and Gemma Jones.
This is a story of a man writing about his unfulfilled life and getting it all wrong in the telling; of a boy who tries to become an irreproachable young man but who somehow fails to escape his past.
Stewart Henderson presents the problem-solving show that helps provide answers to those irritating questions from everyday life. PHONE: [number removed] firstname.lastname@example.org. Producer Joanne Coombs
Repeat of Sunday 7.55am
4: Swallows. By Catherine Mant. A maid sets her cap at a dashing stable lad but her attempts at assignations are interrupted. Read by Emily Chennery. Producer Sara Benaim
4: Father Nzamujo is redefining Africa's view of itself. At his Songhai Centre in Benin, he is using solar-powered internet to spread knowledge. This leap in development and technology will, Father Nzamujo believes, free up Africa to become a player in the modern world. For details see Monday
Mariella Frostrup talks to the writer Mark Haddon about his fictional creation, a 15-year-old detective with Asperger's syndrome. Plus, the Open Book's guide to the fiction and poetry of Margaret Atwood. Repeated from Sunday at 4pm
May Day is associated with maypoles and folk rituals, but is there any science to be found in folklore? Quentin Cooper looks at archaeoastronomy, the study of the astronomical practices, celestial lore, mythologies and religions of all ancient cultures Producer Sarah Empey EMAIL: email@example.com
With Eddie Mair and Ritula Shah.
As an introduction to a new series, another chance to hearthe second episode from the previous run of Vicki Pepperdine and Mel Hudson 's variety-meets-sitcom sketch show formula. Including such characters as elderly standup comedienne Edie Trinder and the Goatee Beard Men. Written and performed by Mel Hudson and Vicki Pepperdine , with Martin Hyder and Jim North.
Producers Helen Williams and Claire Jones
Alistair's reasons to be cheerful. Repeated tomorrow at 2pm
Mark Lawson presents the arts magazine programme with news, reviews and interviews. Producer Eliane Glaser
By Gemma McMullan. 4: Would Like to Meet....
Brian and Jenny turn to the Lonely Hearts section in the newspapers to look for potential partners Fordetails see Monday Repeated from 10.45am
As the Bradford Bulls return to their newly refurbished stadium, this programme examines the club's plans for the future, including hopes that more Asians can be encouraged to take up the game of rugby. Producer Sue Mitchell
European hopes for a common foreign and security policy have suffered their worst blow as a result of the Anglo-American war against Iraq and Franco-German opposition to it. Is it time for Europe's pro- and anti-Atlanticists to go their separate ways? Bruce Clark weighs the costs of a split and asks if a reconciliation based on long-term common interests is still achievable.
(Repeated on Sunday at 9.30pm)
What Lies Beneath? We're no better at predicting earthquakes and volcanic eruptions than the ancient Greeks. Tom Feilden meets the scientists who plan to change that. Producer Martin Poyntz-Roberts
Regional Variations (2)
With Claire Bolderson.
By Douglas Kennedy. Produced and abridged by Lisa Osborne and read by Barbara Barnes.
4: Sara is about to get married. But is she marrying George Grey or his family? For details see Monday
A series of three Scottish 19th-century tales of terror and mystery, dramatised by Marty Ross.
2: Olalla. By Robert Louis Stevenson.
During the Peninsular War in Spain a wounded Scottish soldier is sent to stay in a remote house in the hills. The soldier falls in love with the daughter of the house, but the family harbours a terrible secret.
Director Bruce Young
A roundup of today's events in session and behind the scenes in committee.
of the Week: Time out of Mind
Repeated from 9.45am