With the Rev Roger Hutchings.
To mark more than five decades of the world's longest-running speech radio programme, a chance to hear one of AlistairCooke's vintage broadcasts. Repeated from yesterday Repeated Sunday 8.45am
6.08 Sports Desk
Richard Uridge explores rural life across the UK. Producer Benjamin Chesterton
Extended at 1.30pm
With Miriam O'Reilly.
With John Humphrys and Edward Stourton.
7.20 Yesterday in Parliament With David Wilby.
7.25 and 8.25 Sports News
7.48 Thought forthe Day With Rhidian Brook.
8.51 Yesterday in Parliament
John Peel takes a wry look at the foibles of family life.
(Shortened repeat on Monday at 11pm)
Phone: [number removed] email: [email address removed]
Sandi Toksvig and her guests explore the adventures, frustrations and joys of travel. Producers Kevin Dawson and Torquil MacLeod
More than 30 years after its release in 1973, Matthew Parris sheds light on Pink Floyd's Dark
Side of the Moon, which remains the biggest-selling album by a British group. He tells the story of its creation and evaluates its influence on rock music and on a generation of young listeners. Producer Adam Fowler
Peter Oborne discusses the implications of the week's political events. Editor Peter Mulligan
Insight and colour from BBC correspondents around the world, With Kate Adie. Producer TonyGrant
Paul Lewis presents impartial advice and the latest news from the world of personal finance. Producer JenniferClarke Repeated tomorrow at 9pm
4/6. The sharp edge of satire from Steve Punt and Hugh Dennis , with Mitch Benn , Marcus Brigstocke , Jon Holmes and Laura Shavin. Repeated from Friday
Jonathan Dimbleby chairs the discussion at the Queen's School in Chester. Panellists are the former Labour minister Glenda Jackson ; the former Conservative chancellor of the Exchequer, Lord
Lamont; Sarah Teather , the new Liberal Democrat
MP for Brent East; and the former chief inspector of schools, Christopher Woodhead. Repeated from yesterday
Regional Variations (2)
Jonathan Dimbleby takes listeners' calls and emails in response to last night's Any Questions. PHONE: [number removed] email: email@example.com Producer Anne Peacock
of the Woodwork Susan and her second husband are about to make a fresh start in America, where he's got a new job. They've had some marital problems and are convinced this will help them rebuild things. But her visa is refused and when she finds out why, the past comes back to haunt her. Written by Melissa Murray. Director Cherry Cookson
In the early 1960s, a jigsaw puzzle caused a sensation in America. It was based on an Abstract Expressionist painting by the artist Jackson Pollock , whose explosive drip paintings had divided Americans into bemusement and outrage - he was a genius or a charlatan. But the jigsaw was even more challenging than the original: it was proclaimed "The World's Most Difficult Puzzle". Alan Dein pieces togetherthis bizarre story. Producer Matthew Dodd Jack the Dripper and the dissectologist: page 115
The best of the week on Woman's Hour, presented by Martha Kearney. Series editor Jill Burridge Producer Natasha Maw EMAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org
News and sports headlines, presented by Carolyn Quinn. Editor Peter Rippon
Jim White discusses The FogofWar, a documentary profiling former US defense secretary Robert McNamara 's notorious roles in the Second World War, Vietnam and the Cold War. Plus a visit to a celebrity whose DVD collection is an all-consuming passion. Producer Anne-Marie Cole
Ned Sherrin presents another mix of music, comedy and conversation. Producer Mairi Russell
Tom Sutcliffe and his guests Howard Schuman , Adam Mars-Jones and Esther Freud review the Cultural highlights of the week. Producer Fiona McLean
4/6. "My God, my God, why hast Thou forsaken me". In another talk for Lent, Rabbi Dan Cohn-Sherbok , professor of Judaism at the University of Wales,
Lampeter, reflects on this cry of abandonment in the light Of the Holocaust. Repeatedfrom Sunday
What did Edward VII get up to in Paris? Why was the Mademoiselle of Armentieres the heroine of the First World War trenches? And why do we Brits believe the French know everything there is to know about sex? To celebrate the centenary of the entente cordiale, Antoine De Caunes explores the ways in which the French and the British have seen each other through 100 years of film, drama, comedy and song. Producer Lucy Ash
9/12. By Anthony Trollope , dramatised by Martyn Wade. As Plantagenet Palliser wrestles with the difficulties of government and the problems created by his own wife, Emily Wharton and Ferdinand Lopez 's new marriage hits trouble from the start. Music by Elizabeth Parker Director Marc Beeby Repeated from Sunday
Michael Buerk chairs a debate in which
Melanie Phillips , Michael Gove , Ian Hargreaves and Professor Steven Rose cross-examine witnesses who hold Conflicting moral Views. Repeated from Wednesday
Scotland take on the South of England in the cryptic quiz. With Nick Clarke. Repeated from Monday
5/6. Jackie Kay visits St Andrews in Scotland to talk to poet Kathleen Jamie and professor of modern Scottish literature at University of St Andrews,
Robert Crawford , who have both made the city their home. Repeated from Sunday
4/5. In Deep by Philip Gross, read by Mark Meadows. Alec had always told stories, but this time there's something strangely compelling about his tale of the dolphinarium and the Official Secrets Act. Producer Sara Davies