Presented by the Rev Stephen Shipley.
Presented by Anna Hill.
With James Naughtie and Carolyn Quinn.
6.25,7.25,8.25 Sports News With Garry Richardson.
6.45 Yesterday in Parliament
With Susan Hulme and David Wilby.
7.48 Thought for the Day With John Bell.
8.31 L W only Yesterday in Parliament
Diverse and lively conversation with Libby Purves and her guests. Producer Chris Paling Shortened repeat at 9.30pm
Regional Variations (2)
3/5. A certain fame comes the actress's way with a role in the notorious film Peeping Tom. Anna Massey continues to read from her memoirs of a lifetime in the acting trade. For details see Monday Repeated at 12.30am
Regional Variations (2)
Labour's in-house feminist Harriet Harman discusses women's issues in politics. Plus, Patricia Dunker on her writing career; and how can Malawi address the shortages of nurses?
Born on 20 May 1806, John Stuart Mill could read Greek at the age of three, Latin at eight and, unsurprisingly, had a nervous breakdown at 20.
He wrote influential works on liberty, utilitarianism and sexual equality, became an MP and was a major political reformer. Peter Cave , himself a follower of Mill's
Utilitarianism (acting for the greatest happiness of the greatest number of people), considers how this Victorian thinker has influenced the world 200 years after his birth.
Producer Julian Mayers
4/6. As Emily's wedding approaches, its time once again for Roger and Victoria to meet her fiance s parents. Written by Simon Brett.
Topical consumer affairs, presented by Sheila McClennon and Winifred Robinson.
National and international news, with Shaun Ley.
6/6. Another chance to enjoy highlights from past series of the popular literary quiz show. James Walton presides over team captains Sebastian Faulks and John Walsh with guests Sue Limb and Joanne Harris. The author of the week is Jane Austen , and the reader is Beth Chalmers. Producers Dawn Ellis and Katie Marsden
Repeated from yesterday at 7pm
Francis Spufford recalls his voracious childhood reading habit and the poignant family drama that lay behind it.
In this adaptation of his acclaimed memoir, he hears again the stories that once filled his head.
Producer/Director Beaty Rubens
More horticultural hints from Chris Beardshaw,
Bob Flowerdew and Carol Klein , who are at Whitminster, near Stroud. Chaired by Eric Robson. Including at 3.25
Gardening Weather Forecast. Shortened 2pm
3/5. By L Frank Baum, read by Lorelei King.
A cyclone sets Dorothy and Toto gently down in the land of the Munchkins, an awfully long way, as the girl said, from Kansas.
(For further details see Monday)
68/90. Omdurman and Churchill. In 1898 the death of General Gordon in Khartoum was finally avenged, but at enormous cost. Young Winston was in the thick of it, and left a startling first-hand account of the battle.
By Christopher Lee. Readings by Jack Davenport and JPSsAckland. For further details see Monday
Human behaviour, institutions and conventions come under the microscope as Laurie Taylor leads the discussion on topical items and issues arising from the academic and research world. Editor Sharon Banoff
2/9. Keyhole Surgery. Dr Mark Porter discovers how keyhole - or minimally invasive - surgery is being used to treat all kinds of conditions, including colorectal cancer, gynaecological problems and knee replacements. Repeated from yesterday at 9pm
News and analysis, presented by Eddie Mair.
2/6. David Baddiel chairs a third series of the comic discussion programme that strives to tear apart our most deep-seated assumptions, such as "All politicians are liars" and "There is no such thing as bad publicity". Producer Alison Vernon-Smith
David gets a taste of his own medicine. For cast see page 37 Repeated tomorrow at 2pm
Mark Lawson introduces the arts magazine, with news, reviews and interviews. Producer Martin Smith
3/5. Mrs Doings. By Oily Smith. Charlie's pensioner dad has been thrown out of home and has moved into
Mrs Doings 's beach hut. But was it really just because he broke Charlie's mother's computer?
For further details see Monday Repeated from 10.45am
2/2. What Is Right? A debate exploring the apparently relentless trend of politics towards the centre asks whether right-wing ideologies still have any role in mainstream British political life. Recorded before an audience at the Centre for Policy Studies, The Spectator editor Matthew D'Ancona asks a panel of self-proclaimed right-wing ideologues and Conservative Party modernisers, including, respectively, Lord Tebbit and Theresa May , if anything remains of the right. Producer Brian King Repeated on Saturday at 10.15pm
2/3. Dennis Sewell looks at the work of think tanks concerned with the environment.
Producer Sheila Cook Repeated from Sunday at 10.45pm Repeated on Sunday 21 May at 5.45am
Regional Variations (2)
By paying more attention to our watches, rather than our internal clocks, could we be losing touch with time as it should be perceived? Show more
Diverse and lively conversation with Libby Purves and her guests. Shortened repeat from 9am
National and international news and analysis, presented by Julian Worricker.
3/5. With Martin and Claire's marriage already under strain, Claire leaves with their daughter Lucy to join the protestors on Greenham Common. By James Runcie. For cast and further details see Monday
New series 1/6. James Walton returns with a second series of the show that tests and tickles the knowledge of industry pundits and people who are passionate about pop. Regulars Tracey MacLeod and Andrew Collins are joined by this week's guests: Radio 1 DJ Mary Anne Hobbs and comedian Dave Gorman who, as well as being quizzed, reveal their favourite most bizarre musical moments. The reader is Beth Chalmers.
Producer Dawn Ellis
Highlighting Prime Minister's Questions, presented by Robert Orchard.
3/5. Anna Massey 's memoirs. Repeated from 9.45am