With Canon Noel Vincent.
With Anna Hill.
With Sarah Montague and James Naughtie.
6.25,7.25 and 8.25 Sports News With Garry Richardson.
6.45 Yesterday in Parliament
With Susan Hulme and David Wilby.
7.48 Thought for the Day With Indarjit Singh.
8.31 Yesterday in Parliament
7/8 Clive Anderson is joined by four eminent members of the legal profession to discuss sport and the law.
(Repeated at 9.30pm)
2/5. The Roundabout. More British than the red phone box, the roundabout is the jewel in the crown of British traffic engineers. But, horror of horrors, it is a French invention that the British made their own. Joe Ken - visits
Letchworth, the site of the very first one opened in the UK in 1910 and hears of the difficulties the early motorists had in understanding how it worked. Producer Matthew Dodd
Regional Variations (2)
Presented byClairJaquiss. 'Tis Good, Lord to Be Here!
(Carlisle). Mark 9, w2-8. God, Your Glory We Have Seen
(Langlais). Shine, Jesus, Shine (Kendnck). Director of music Alan Wilson.
Presented by Jenni Murray.
10.45 After Happy Ever By Lynn Ferguson. 2/5. The Woman's Hour drama. For details see drama repeat at 7.45pm
1/8 Spring Surprises. Climate change caused by greenhouse gases and other emissions is now bringing spring much earlier to the British Isles. Jeremy Bnstow examines the impact this is having on some of our plants, birds and butterflies. Repeatedfromyesterdayat9pm
4/4. Paul Roseby concludes his trawl through musical theatre's glorious failures with the unbelievably bad taste of Out of the Blue, a musical about the bombing of Nagasaki; Fields of Ambrosia, the hilarious tale of a travelling executioner; and the sad story behind
Leonardo, a musical funded by the island of Nauru, the entire economy of which is based on the guano industry. The disastrous production nearly put the island into recession. Producer Elizabeth Freestone
Presented by Winifred Robinson and Peter White. Including at 12.30 Call You and Yours. PHONE: [number removed] Lines open from 10am
Presented by Nick Clarke.
Frances Fyfield concludes the series about musical manuscripts by turning the pages of Handel's last major choral work, Jephtha, and finds a composer tormented by failing sight.
Repeated from yesterday at 7pm
by Bert Coules, inspired by the stories of Arthur Conan Doyle.
Holmes and Watson have rarely been faced with such an uncooperative and unusual client. They have just 40 minutes to find out what problem has brought him to 221b Baker Street before the heavy boots of the official police force start clumping up the stairs.
BBC RADIO COLLECTION: A large selection of Sherlock Holmes adventures is available on audio cassette, with some also on CD. The Further Adventures of Sherlock Holmes , Volume 2, is available on cassette and CD from 7 June from good retail outlets or from [web address removed] Call [number removed]
Sue Cook investigates another batch of listeners' history queries.
ADDRESS: MakingHistory.PO BOX 3096, Brighton BN11PL firstname.lastname@example.org Producers Ivan Howlett and Nick Patrick
2/5 A Lesson in the Art of Snuff Taking.
Beau Brummell , haunted by debt, attempts to reacquaint himself with the recently crowned George IV. Written by John Peacock , read by Phillip Voss. For details see yesterday
2/5. Found in Translation. Robert Irwin discovers why the most famous translator of the Arabian Nights is buried in atent. Fordetailsseeyesterday
Whether you're afraid of terrorist attacks or ghosts, there's someone to help. From panic rooms to gated communities, Heather Payton looks at businesses built on fear. Producer Sam McAlister
New series 1/9. The guide to the wide world of learning with Libby Purves. Producer Sukey Firth Repeated Sunday 11pm
With Eddie Mair.
5/6. London. Jago has been kidnapped and taken to London, but Dewey is far more interested in seeing Bedlam, which is now in its sixth record-breaking year. Historical sitcom, written by Tom Jamieson and Nev Fountain. Guest starring Alison Steadman.
Other parts played by members of the cast Producer Jan Ravens
Lynda's bright idea.
For cast see Friday Repeated tomorrow at 2pm
Mark Lawson reports on the shortlist of contenders for this year's Turner Prize, which is announced today. Producer Nicola Holloway
2/5. Goldilocks still can't resist trying out other people's houses for size. Starring Leslie Ash as Goldilocks.
(For further details see yesterday) (Repeated from 10.45am)
According to one of our leading police officers, it is only a matter of time before Islamist militants carry out a major terrorist attack in Britain. The BBC's security correspondent, Frank Gardner , looks at how the terrorist networks operate and how the security services are dealing with the threat.
Producer Innes Bowen Editor Nicola Meyrick Repeated on Sunday at 5pm
Peter White with news of interest to blind and partially Sighted people. ProducerCheryl Gabriel
7/9. Oral Health. This week is National Smile Week, promoted by the British Dental Health Foundation.
Dr Mark Porter and the team look at the information about the body's overall health revealed by the state of one's gums and teeth. Producer Helen Sharp Repeated tomorrow at4.30pm
Repeated from 9am
News and analysis, presented by Claire Bolderson.
7/10. By Jean Rhys. Antoinette asks her old nurse, Christophine, to help restore her marriage. Readers Adam Godley and AdjoaAndoh. For details see yesterday
Another chance to hear a comedy-drama series by Ray Connolly , first broadcast last year.
1/4. Goodbye, Baby Boomer and Amen. Tim thinks he's in line for promotion, but his boss has other ideas. He is made redundant; the contents of his desk are presented to him in a black bag and his car is repossessed. Surely, that's all....
Producer Louis Armitage Director Dirk Maggs
Presented by Susan Hulme.
2/5. By Miranda Seymour. Repeated from 9.45am
3.00 Something to Think About (ages 5-7) 3.15 Let's Move
(ages 5-7) 3.35 Time to Move (ages 6-8) 3.55 Stories and Rhymes (ages 5-7) 4.10 Song Tree (ages 5-7)