With the Rev Dr Allen Sleith.
Presented by Miriam O'Reilly.
With Sarah Montague and Carolyn Quinn.
6.25, 7.25, 8.25 Sports News
7.48 Thought for the Day With the Rev Dr Giles Fraser.
2/5. The Belfast Sewers Project. Adam Hart-Davis dons his hard hat and waders as he wanders through Belfast's sewer network to see how today's engineers are modernising the Victorian network with robots and ultra violet light. Producer Sarah Taylor Repeated at 9.30pm
2/4. A Kind of Loving. Stan Barstow's 1960 classic novel, set in West Yorkshire, tells the tale of Vic Brown , a bored draughtsman who gets his girlfriend pregnant and has to marry her. Stan Barstow goes back to Wakefield and Dewsbury to find out what today's Vic Browns are up to. Producer Clare Jenkins
England v Pakistan
The first day's play in the Second Test at Old Trafford. With commentary by Jonathan Agnew , Henry Blofeld ,
Christopher Martin-Jenkins and Arlo White , who are joined by experts Vic Marks and Mike Selvey. With News at 1.30pm and 3.40.
Producer Peter Baxter approximate time
4/9. Guatemala. During its 30-year civil war, 45,000 people have "disappeared" in Guatemala. The police have always denied that any records were kept but now there is new hope in the form of 75 million pages of recently found police archives. Nick Caistor has been there to find out what secrets the archive can unlock. Producer Tim Mansel Repeated on Monday at 8.30pm
"We came to Britain on vacation," said Stan, "but it turned out to be the hardest work we've ever had in our lives." Comedy historian Glenn Mitchell examines the impact made by the comedy duo Stan Laurel and Oliver Hardy during their various tours of Europe between 1932 and 1954. With contributions from show business publicist Laurie Bellew , comedian Harry Worth and members of the public who met them. Producer Stephen Garner Repeated on Sunday at 12.15am See Paul Merton 's Silent Clowns at 9.30pm on BBC4
Presented by Stuart Flinders and Sheila McClennon.
With Shaun Ley.
Repeated from Saturday 6.07am
Repeated from yesterday at 7pm
Steve hasn't so much as held hands with the beautiful, sparky Alicia when he starts writing to her but, over the course of a two-year correspondence ranging from Delhi and Buenos Aires to London, he comes to realise that she has become his Darling Alicia. Based on 160 unpublished letters from the 1960s. With the real voices of Alicia and Steve Merrett. Producers Vernee Samuel and David Hunter
6/6. Andrew Dilnot 's guide to numbers and statistics in the news, in politics and in life. Producer Michael Blastland
Repeated from Sunday at 7.55am
4/5. The Duke of Wellington Misplaces His Horse. In this magical story the Duke of Wellington looks back to 1819, when his prowess on Europe's battlefields made him a national hero. However, as his recollections unravel he reaches an unsettling conclusion. By Susanna Clarke. Read by Barbara Flynn. For further details see Monday
4/5. Huw Williams discovers how to find water the Glastonbury way as he heads towards the drover place-name of Ready Token. For further details see Monday
Repeated from Sunday at 4pm
Solar Power. Solar energy was once touted as the answer, but low efficiency and high costs prevented it from making the impact that scientists had hoped for. But this may be about to change as researchers now predict that solar energy will be "mainstream by 2025". Quentin Cooper is joined by Dr Darren Bagnall to discuss the future of solar power. Producer Colin Grant
News and analysis, with Eddie Mair.
New series 1/6. Take a guided tour of strange exhibits, even stranger exhibitors, obsessed visitors and disgruntled guides in the museum that contains absolutely everything. The hit sketch show, written and performed by Marcus Brigstocke , Danny Robins and Dan Tetsell , with Lucy Montgomery. Producer Alex Walsh-Taylor
Emma's left out in the cold.
For cast see page 31
Repeated tomorrow at 2pm FM only
Arts Show With Mark Lawson Producer Timothy Prosser
4/10. Peacocks from Nowhere. When Jugnu and Chanda are late returning from a trip to Pakistan, their house is taken over by wild peacocks. By Nadeem Aslam.
For cast and further details see Monday Repeated from 10.45am
As Britain's media focus on the country's oldest mother at the age of 62, this programme looks at the lives of three teenagers who gave birth while still at school, and had to cope with the demands of schoolwork and parenthood. What has happened to them and how have their lives worked Out? Producer Sue Mitchell
4/9. Searching Questions. Ever more sophisticated search engines and smarter websites promise endless new benefits. But will we really be better informed? Diane Coyle investigates the battle for our attention in the information society. Producer Chris Bowlby Repeated on Sunday at 9.30pm
9/9. The latest news from the world of science and technology with Geoff Watts. Producer Andrew Luck-Baker
Repeated from 9am
With Robin Lustig.
9/10. God Pity the Spanish People. As he waits to prepare, or not, for the attack, Robert Jordan is filled with anger and despair. He has a last conversation with Maria. By Ernest Hemingway. For further details see Monday
3/6. Overpowering Love. Laurence and Gus's series of amorous vignettes continues with the tale of Erechtheus, son of Zeus, a man whose relationships have been marred by jealousy and a tendency to transform his partners into shrubs. By Laurence Howarth and Gus Brown. Producer Colin Anderson
1/4. Herne Hill. A travel series that never leaves home. Julian Fox takes in the sights and sounds within walking distance of his two-bedroom flat in south London.
Producers Seb Barwell and Steve Doherty
2/2. Ned Sherrin concludes his examination of the origins of musical comedy with a look at the genre in America after World War One. Was the future of the musical comedy predominantly American? Producer Libby Cross
4/5. By Peter Pagnamenta and Momoko Williams. Repeated from 9.45am