With Mark Coffey.
Presented by Anna Hill.
With John Humphrys and Carolyn Quinn.
6.25, 7.25, 8.25 Sports News With Steve May.
6.45 Yesterday in Parliament With Susan Hulme and David Wilby.
7.48 Thought for the Day With the Chief Rabbi, Sir Jonathan Sacks.
5/6. Jonathan Freedland and guests go in search of the past behind the present, exploring a moment in history that illuminates a contemporary debate. Producer Julia Adamson Repeated at 9.30pm
2/3. Americans Fran and Jay Landesman came to live in London during the 1960s, where they've enjoyed an open marriage ever since. They talk to Melanie McFadyean about the possibilities of insecurity. Producer Bob Dickinson
Regional Variations (2)
2/5. Chamberlain has declared war and Edna embarks on her first teaching job. Memoirs of Edna Healey. For details see yesterday Repeated at 12.30am
Regional Variations (2)
Dawn French discusses dysfunctional families, life and careers. Plus, the fashion in fictional books; and why are some women attracted to men on Death Row?
2/3. When MG Rover closed last April, more than 6 000 workers at Longbridge were made redundant. For the past year, with the help of exclusive research from the Work Foundation, Adrian Chiles has been charting their progress as they go back into the labour market. The series concludes tomorrow. For further details see yesterday
Where do television Variety entertainers go when there are no longer any television Variety shows? Comedian Jimmy Cricket looks at how performers coped with changing tastes in entertainment by talking to Janet Brown , Bernie Clifton , Norman Collier and Graham Walker of the Grumbleweeds. Can they only look forward to being "big in Blackpool"? Producer Libby Cross
Topical consumer affairs reports, with Liz Barclay and Peter White. Including at 12.30 Call You and Yours. PHONE: [number removed] (calls from land lines cost no more than 8p per minute) Lines open from 10am
With Shaun Ley.
New series 1/4. Art Blakey. The former Chancellor and life-long jazz fan Ken Clarke is back for another of his entertaining series. Today, he talks to the tenor saxophonist Jean Toussaint about his former mentor, the drummer and band leader Art Blakey , whose band, the Jazz Messengers, was something of an academy for the finest young talent in jazz.
Producer Paul Evans Repeated on Saturday at 3.30pm
Repeated from yesterday at 7pm
Rash and Doxa can't get into the room. Inside, people are gathered; outside the two men struggle with the door and their own demons as they try to gain entry. What's happening in the room and what's preventing them from getting in? Written by Paul Brennan.
Music by Pippa Murphy ; Producer Marilyn Imrie ; Director Philip Howard
Richard Daniel presents the magazine that deals with listeners' environmental concerns. Producer Nick Patrick ADDRESS: [address removed]email: home.planet @bbc.co.uk Phone: [number removed] (calls from land lines cost no more than 8p per minute)
2/5. Golden Mean. A moving tale of first love, mathematics, irrational numbers and the idea of eternity. Written by Alan Garner and read by Robert Powell. For details see yesterday
2/5. Today, drilling for extinction - probing the crater left by the asteroid that killed off the dinosaurs. Presented by Gabrielle Walker. For details see yesterday
9/9. Barrister, lecturer and comedy writer Clive Coleman cuts through the legal jargon to explain what's happening in the world of law and how it affects everyday life.
Producer Jim Frank
7/7. The guide to the world of learning, with Libby Purves. Producer Sukey Firth Repeated on Sunday at 11pm
News and analysis, presented by Eddie Mair.
6/6. /// Winds. Roger tries a day at home to get used to the idea of being retired, and Charlotte's television programme is finally aired. So everything should be all right again - shouldn't it? By Simon Brett.
Producer Simon Brett
Ambridge goes down memory lane.
For cast see page 30 Repeated tomorrow at 2pm
Mark Lawson presents the arts magazine programme, with news, reviews and interviews. Producer Martin smith
7/10. Rachel becomes obsessed with the thought that Terence is interested in the beautiful and seductive Evelyn Murgatroyd. Written by Virginia Woolf . For cast and details see yesterday Repeated from 10.45am
9/9. As a new exodus of refugees from troubled Darfur threatens the stability of neighbouring Chad, reporter Liz Carney asks whether three years of international diplomacy has done anything to ease the plight of refugees or to halt the violence of marauding militias. Producer Andy Denwood Repeated on Sunday at 5pm
News of interest to blind and partially sighted people, presented by Peter White. Producer Cheryl Gabriel
12/12. Epilepsy. More than 40 million people worldwide have epilepsy. It can develop at any age but, with appropriate management, up to 70 per cent of cases can be seizure-free. Dr Mark Porter investigates the latest treatments and talks to patients living with epilepsy. Producer Erika Wright Repeated tomorrow at 4.30pm
Repeated from 9am
News and analysis, with Audrey Carville.
7/10. Paul and Helen's pursuit of Drakulya takes them to
Istanbul, until the discovery of a 15th-century manuscript points the way to Bulgaria. Written by Elizabeth Kostova. For details see yesterday
Edinburgh Festival Special. Another chance to hear this special, hosted by John Oliver and Andy Zaltzman , when a gathering of comedians from all parts of the spectrum performed exclusively political material in front of a live audience. Producer Richard Grocock
The day's events from Westminster. With Susan Hulme.
2/5. Memoirs of Edna Healey. Repeated from 9.45am