6.30 Dome is What You Make It
6.55 Argument on Television: 1
6.30 Dome is What You Make It
6.55 Argument on Television: 1
9.38 Science Workshop: Basic Patterns 'A'
Basic patterns can be found in nature and everyday life if you know what to look for.
10.0 You and Me
A series for 4- and 5-year-olds
Dibs seeks a quiet time away from Cosmo. Then together with Gary Wilmot they examine the water in a fish tank.
Book: Where's Spot? by Eric Hill
10.15 Maths File 8: Enlargement
A new television commercial for the Number Squad is being made, using giant-sized scenery: Inspector Newton gets things in proportion.
10.38 Maths Topics: Geometry: 5: Locus (Sequence 4) - Area
Resource CSE O-level material in the form of animated sequences for classroom use.
11.0 Words and Pictures: Mrs Lather's Laundry
(Shown on Monday at 2.0 pm)
11.17 The Music Arcade: 5: The Clarinet
(Shown on Monday at 2.40 pm)
11.39 General Studies: Alternative Ways of Healing: 2
(Shown on Monday at 11.42 am)
12.5 pm Russian Language and People: 15: A Visit to Leningrad
12.30 Mathematical Thinking: 5: Problems
Five programmes which examine how the ideas of the Cockcroft Report on mathematical education can be brought into the classroom.
12.55 Switch On to English
(Shown on Sunday on BBC1)
1.21 Encounter: Spain: 5: Spare Time
1.38 Let's See: Pictures and Patterns 3: Weavers
(Shown yesterday at 1.38 pm)
2.0 Watch: Egypt: Escape!
The Israelites leave Egypt at last and the Pharaoh comes to a watery end.
(Shown yesterday at 11.0 am)
2.18 One World: People on the Move
A Jamaican family's search for better opportunities takes them to the island's capital and beyond to Britain. Are their hopes fulfilled?
2.40 Zig Zag: Women and Children
Eskimo women had a vital role and the children's games were an education for survival.
(Shown on Monday at 11.0 am)
3.0-5.30 Pages from Ceefax
with subtitles, followed by Weather
Tea at Wilton
In this, the second of 15 Programmes, Arthur Negus enjoys the company of Michael Smith , the television cook. They discuss tea, from the time of its introduction to England from China in the 17th century, through to the Victorian high tea with fancy cakes and cucumber sandwiches. As tea became increasingly fashionable so English craftsmen turned to making more and more tea ware, at first copying
Chinese styles, but going on to develop their own strong tradition.
Director DAVID MITCHELL Producer ROBIN DRAKE BBC Bristol
When Ned Bannon , ex-officer of the Union Army, is wounded on his way to Bishop's
Valley he is only saved from death by members of a wagon train heading for
California. Later the settlers find that they have to cross land owned by Ned's tyrannical half-brother,
Hardy Bishop , and trouble ensues....
Screenplay by CHRISTOPHER KNOPF from a story by LOUIS L'AMOUR Produced by WALTER MIRISCH Directed by THOMAS CARR
• FILMS: page 23
Johnny Prescott v Billy Walker
The first of two heavyweight bouts in 1963 between
Messrs Prescott and Walker. This one was in September.
(The 're-match' tomorrow at 6.40 pm)
where the public sets the agenda
New Year, New Hopes
The lives of Britain's 17,000
Vietnamese-bom refugees no longer attract intense media interest. The familiar image of war-weary and storm-tossed 'Boat People' has faded, but the problems facing these same people today are even more complex than when they first arrived five years ago.
'I don't know what to do. On the one hand I think we have to preserve our culture, on the other hand we must try to catch up with the kind of culture around us in order to normalise our lives.'
(PHONG QUOC LUONG,
Senior House Parent, Save the Children Fund Home)
'The English way of life has destroyed all family feelings - the warmth is lost. I regret the loss of love. Life is plentiful but there is something missing.'
(MRS HOA, grandmother)
'I can't say that I'm English or Vietnamese. I don't think it matters. Each way of life has many good things and many bad things. We must make the choice individually.'
(LE HANH PHOUC MINH, medical student)
Made by members of the British
Vietnamese community with the help of the Community Programme Unit Film editor GRAHAM WALKER Director JANE MARRIOTT
Producer MICHAEL MACCORMACK
Presented by Ian Hamilton Rosamond Lehmann is 84 this month. A few years ago her books were largely forgotten. Now they are all published in paperback. In her first television interview, she talks about her literary 'resurrection'. The Rubaiyat of Omar Khayyam remains one of the best loved works of Victorian literature.
Victoria Glendinning goes in search of its strange translator,
Edward FitzGerald , friend of Tennyson and Thackeray. who lived in rural seclusion in East Anglia.
John Cheever , the American short story writer who won the Pulitzer prize, died in 1982. Susan Cheever has written her father's biography, which uncovers his tortured private life. Producer JENNY COWAN Executive producer TIMOTHY GARDAM
Dundridge awakens after a night at the golf club to find himself in a car, in a lonely country road, clad only in his underwear.
As usual some knotty problems for Desmond Olivier Dingle (Patrick Barlow) as the lease to the late-night club comes to an end. No problems, however, for Robyn Archer or Bertice Reading, who inspire with their songs and satire, and join forces for a spectacular au revoir.
On stage: radical gay comic Simon Fanshawe and the return of impressionist Rory Bremner and Robyn Archer's guests, A Little Westbrook Music, with Kate Westbrook, Mike Westbrook and Chris Biscoe, plus Phil Todd. The alley lies silent, eagerly awaiting the new leaseholder.
Musical director ROGER WEBB Sound KEITH GUNN
Lighting DUNCAN BROWN Designer PHIL ROBERSON
Produced and directed by PHILIP CHILVERS
11.25 Weather View
11.30 Biology: Insect Diversity
Caterpillars become butterflies, and they are just a few species among millions of others that we call insects.
11.55 Motion and Newton's Laws
Can we apply Newton's Laws of Motion to movement in the real world? This programme analyses the movements of athletes, and shows how complicated motion can be resolved into separate components.
BBC Two is a lively channel of depth and substance, carrying a range of knowledge-building programming complemented by great drama, comedy and arts.
This data is drawn from the Radio Times magazine between 1923 and 2009. It shows what was scheduled to be broadcast, meaning it was subject to change and may not be accurate. More