With Canon Ralph Godsall.
Presented by Anna Hill.
With John Humphrys and Sarah Montague.
6.25, 7.25, 8.25 Sports News With Garry Richardson.
7.48 Thought for the DayWithDrMonaSiddiqui.
Andrew Marr and guests set the cultural agenda for the week. Producer Aiice Feinstein Shortened repeat at 9.30pm
Regional Variations (2)
From St German's Church, Cardiff, with the Rev Roy Jenkins and the Welsh Chamber Singers. Director of music Avril Harding. Organist John Cheer.
Regional Variations (2)
By George Eliot.
11/20. The Woman's Hour drama.
For details see drama repeat at 7.45pm relehration of BBC AUDIO: The recently released Woman's Hour: a Celebration
Mothers, featuring excerpts from the programme, is available on audio cassette and CD from www.bbcshop.com and from an goou retail outlets, or by calling [number removed]
2/2. In the bicentennial year of the battle of Trafalgar, how does the Royal Navy reconcile its traditions with the demands of modern warfare?
Libby Purves goes to sea on a frigate and explores the cross-currents of tradition, technology and modern management concepts.
2/6. While KC Basil Grant is travelling on a tramcar, accompanied by his brother Rupert and his colleague Charlie, he spies Mr Wimpole, whom he claims to be the wickedest man in England. When Charlie demands proof, Basil throws them into a frantic chase across London. G.K. Chesterton comedy crime stories, dramatised by Simon Littlefield.
Consumer issues, with Liz Barclay and John Waite.
News and analysis, presented by Nick Clarke.
9/12. A contest of cultural knowledge and lateral thinking between teams from the South of England and the Midlands. With Nick Clarke in the chair.
Repeated on Saturday at 11pm
Repeated from yesterday at 7pm
Army lives and loves in 1920s Brighton, dramatised by Roy Apps from the memoirs of Sargeant Bill Jupe
Nicola Barber Producer/Director Celia de Wolff
Listeners' personal finance questions, answered by Paul Lewis and his guests.
PHONE: [number removed] Lines open from 1.30pm
1/5. Angela puts all her efforts into her homework while her mother hosts a small drinks party for her intellectual friends. A week of short stories written by Margaret Bonham, first published in 1948, read by Emma Fielding.
1/5 How Big Is the Gap? The global demand for energy is growing, but the gap between consumption in the West and that in much of the rest of the world is stark Here, presenter Dan Damon challenges Sally and Paul Price and their twin teenage daughters to live on the same amount of energy used by the Trikhas, a typical Indian family who live near Delhi. Producer Doreen Walton
6/6 Oz Clarke and Andrew Jefford celebrate sauvignon blanc wines with ballerina Deborah Bull and invite listeners to join them for an interactive tasting. TEXT:[number removed] producer Paula McGinley Shortened
2/13. Issues that unite and divide us across the globe. With Anne Mackenzie.
Presented by Eddie Mair.
New series 1/7. Exchanging quotations and anecdotes with Nigel Rees this week are Rachel Billington ,
Stella Duffy , Daisy Goodwin and Emma Kennedy. The reader is
William Franklyn. Producer TilushaGhelani Rptd Sunday 12.04pm BBC AUDIO: Highlights from over 21 years of Quote.... Unquote, selected and introduced by Nigel Rees , are available on audio cassette from www.bbcshop.com and from all good retail outlets, or by calling [number removed]
Adam defends his strawberry fields.
For cast see page 44 Repeated tomorrow at 2pm
Mark Lawson presents the arts magazine. Producer Thomas Morris
11/20. Philanthropy. Dorothea draws the wrong conclusion following a visit to the Lydgates; meanwhile, she offers financial support to the work of the hospital. By George Eliot. Dramatised by Judith Adams.
Producer/Director Gaynor Macfarlane Repeated from 10.45am
In the week leading up to the London Marathon, Mark Whitaker tells the story of a man who was perhaps Britain's best distance runner. He was Peter Gavuzzi, the son of an immigrant Italian chef. In 1928 and 1929, he took part in two of the most extraordinary foot-races ever held - from one Side Of America to the other.
In the corner of a Parisian flat lies a silent Ondioline, one of the earliest electronic musical instruments, invented in a French morgue in the 1940s. Its owner, Christiane, was close to the inventor. Georges Jenny , and is convinced that the old stalwart of space-age pop can be resuscitated. producer Dinah Nuttall
Every 17 years parts of north-east America are taken over by billions of cicadas that emerge from the soil to reproduce. Howard Stableford visits Cincinnati to witness this natural phenomenon and hear the Cacophony of mating calls. Producer Joanne Stevens
Shortened repeat from 9am
With Claire Bolderson.
1/10. Sir Edward Feathers (known as Old Filth - Failed In London Try Hong Kong) has enjoyed a distinguished career at the Far East Bar. But who now remembers the dark secret that has haunted him his whole life?
Martin Jarvis reads Jane Gardam's compelling new novel, abridged by Neville Teller. Producer Rosalind Ayres
Shortened repeat from Saturday at 9am
Today in Parliament will not be broadcast if Parliament is not sitting this week. See www.radiotimes.com for revised programme information
1/5. By Amanda Hesser. Repeated from 9.45am
Maternal Health (2/2)
Ripley's Game (7/10) Continuing the crime drama by Patricia Highsmith