With the Rev Elfed ap Nefydd Roberts.
Presented by Anna Hill.
With James Naughtie and Edward Stourton.
6.25, 7.25, 8.25 Sports News With Garry Richardson.
6.45 Yesterday in Parliament
With Sean Curran and David Wilby.
7.48 Thought for the Day With the Rt Rev Tom Butler.
8.31 Yesterday in Parliament
2/6. A special edition broadcast from Cape Town, where Jonathan Freedland and his guests consider today's HIV infection crisis and look back to the Spanish flu pandemic of 1918. Why was South Africa hit so severely in both cases and what are the long-term consequences for a nation dealing with disease on a massive scale?
Producer Matthew Dodd Repeated at 9.30pm
2/5. Professor Keith Dumbell has been researching the smallpox virus since 1947 and was part of the successful campaign in the 1960s and 70s to eliminate smallpox from the globe. In the process he built up the world's largest private collection of smallpox strains. He tells Jolyon Jenkins about the sadness he felt when, in the interests of safety, he had to relinquish his collection. Producer Jolyon Jenkins
Regional Variations (2)
Presented by Canon Noel Vincent , The God of Abraham
Praise (Leoni). Leviticus 4 vv13-21. Blest Are the Heart (Walford Davies). 0 Lord, the Clouds Are
(Kendrick). Director of music Nigel Swinford.
Regional Variations (2)
Could a new approach help end violence against women? KT Tunstall performs; Fatin Bundagji on being barred from Saudi elections. Plus, the changing role of women in sci-fi.
By Alan Plater.
2/5. The Woman's Hour drama. For details see drama repeat at 7.45pm
9/9. Dancing Bears. Sloth bears still "dance", earning money for their keepers, the Kalander gypsies. bears. traditional practice causes great distress to the bears.
Tessa McGregor visits a bear sanctuary in north India, and committed to removing the animals from the streets and providing the Kalander people with alternative sources of income. Repeated from yesterday at 9pm
2/2. The story of Associated London Scripts, a writers' co-operative that led to such classic shows as Steptoe and Son, Hancock's Half-Hour and Till Death Us Do Part.
Featuring Eric sykes , Spike Milligan , Ray Galton ,
Alan Simpson , Denis Norden and Beryl Vertue.
Producers Mario Stylianides and Ed Mornsh
Consumer issues, presented by Winifred Robinson and Peter White. Including at
PHONE:[number removed] Lines open from 10am
News and analysis, presented by Nick Clarke.
Who is the person who comes on stage just before the conductor at a concert? Tommy Pearson investigates the role of the orchestral leader. He traces the history, looks at what makes a good leader, and examines the relationship between the leader, conductor and orchestra.
Repeated from yesterday at 7pm
A dead sheep on a sheep farm may be something of an everyday occurrence, but when young Dan finds the body he sets out on a road that leads to family tragedy.
By Simon Bovey. _.. John Rowe
Producer/Director Marc Beeby
3/13 Listeners' qeuestions about the environment discussed by Richard Daniel and a panel of specialists.
ADDRESS: [address removed] email: email@example.com Phone: [number removed] Producer Nick Patrick
2/5 Deceiving Mr Pemberley. Julie doesn't expect much of her course placement with blind Mr Pemberley every Wednesday afternoon, but her creative solution to boredom causes her a major dilemma. By
Crysse Morrison , read by Devon Black. For details see yesterday
2/5 The animals that appear in Aesop fables often get into scrapes through flattery, pride or sheer idiocy, as in The Young Man and the Lady of the Night. Norman was fleeced by a woman he loved. But he has no regrets. Is he a fool? For details see yesterday
New series 1/5. In this guide to the world of work,
Philippa Lamb asks what is being done to encourage the long-term unemployed back into the labour market? Producers Lesley McAlpine and Julie Ball
3/7. The guide to the wide world of learning, with LibbyPurveS. Producer Sukey Firth Repeated on Sunday at 11pm
News and analysis, presented by Eddie Mair.
6/6. The globetrotting hero goes to Ireland to look up an old flame, stuff a big fish, and tussle with a ghillie. Written by Marcus Brigstocke and Jeremy Salsby , with additional material by Graeme Garden.
Producer David Tyler
BBC AUDIO: Highlights from various episodes of Giles Wemmbley Hogg Goes Off are available on CD from www.bbcshop.com and good retail outlets, or by calling [number removed]19
Brian has a blast from the past.
For cast see page 48 Repeated tomorrow at 2pm
A report on the new exhibition at the Royal Academy, London, which brings together textiles collected by Matisse, along with a selection of his paintings and drawings. With John Wilson. Producer Nicki Paxman
2/5. Alternative Comedy. Playwright Alan Plater reveals why he never became Spike Milligan or Django Reinhardt.
For details see Monday Repeated from 10.45am
5/9. What happens when members of the armed forces stand accused of crimes? Fran Abrams investigates military justice and asks why some victims have no confidence in Britain's 300-year-old court martial system. Producer Ian Muir-Cochrane Repeated on Sunday at 5pm
News of interest to blind and partially sighted people, presented by Peter White. Producer Cheryl Gabriel
2/10. The programme dedicated to the mysterious workings of the brain. With Dr Raj Persaud.
Executive producer Rebecca Asher Repeated tomorrow at 4.30pm
See choice p132. Repeated from 9am
With Robin Lustig.
7/10. Charlie's mother is planning his wedding in Cornwall. By Justin Cartwright. Forfurther details see yesterday
2/8. Set in 1991, Jonathan Coe 's cult novel is a black comedy, inspired by the immorality, greed and ambition of 1980s Britain. Adapted by David Nobbs.
Producer Lucy Armitage
With Sean Curran.
2/5. By Sarah Gristwood. Repeated from 9.45am
The Art of Conversation
Faithfully Single (2/3)
Television and Me (3/5) For details see yesterday