Repeats are not indicated.
6.10 Psychology Child's Play (S) 3346979 6.35 Welfare for All? (S)
31728267.05 The Chemistry of the Invisible (S) 1072449 7.30
Euripides's Medea (S)
Repeats are not indicated.
A roundup from News 24, plus weather at 8.25. (W)
Was champagne originally a British invention? (W)
Richard Wilson explores why we look the way we do, and Raj Persaud examines the psychology of the body image. FURTHER INFORMATION: call [number removed](calls charged at national rate)
Website: www.open2.net; Ceefax: p
A look at the bizarre world of quantum physics, whose laws seem to defy normal logic. (R) (S)
Psychologist Raj Persaud looks at how babies learn. (R)
How is personal identity treated when TV discusses fertility issues and motherhood? (R) (S)
The Deep End. Wine tasting in Paris. (R) (W)
Lara Crooks and Nan Dwek meet a Dunkirk veteran, debate the future of the monarchy, and look at the current situation in Zimbabwe. With sign language and in-vision subtitles. Repeated on Thursday at 2.15am on BBC1
Patrick Moore runs through his catalogue of star clusters and nebulae omitted by Messier.
Shown last Sunday on BBC1 (S)
Italian travel ideas, including
Tuscany and Postino.
Live coverage of the third-round matches in both the men's and ladies' singles from the All
England Club, introduced by Sue Barker. All eyes will be on Tim Henman and Greg Rusedski as they bid to become the first
British winner of the men's title since Fred Perry in 1936. Executive producer Martin Hopkins ; Executive editor Dave Gordon (S) WEBSITE: www.bbc.co.uk/wimbledon
Andrew Duncan meets Sue Barker p8
M First of a two-part drama based on the true story of the Dionne quintuplets, starring Beau Bridges and Celine Bonnier. Ontario, 1934: the wife of a poor French-Canadian farmer gives birth to a record five children - all girls - and the couple soon find their lives changed forever as the nation's media descend upon their small community. Worse is to come for the Dionnes, however, when the Canadian government, determined to keep such a money-making event from falling into the hands of its
American neighbours, threatens to take the quins away from their parents. Concludes tomorrow at 7.10pm. (R) (S)
One in 20 people over the age of 65 live with their children. The last in the series examing the choices available to elderly people when their independence is threatened follows two young families as they convert their homes to accommodate ageing relatives.
Andy and Janet Brockie are building a £75,000 extension to their home in Oxford so that Andy's parents, Ailsa and Allan, can move in with them and their four children. Allan was diagnosed with Alzheimer's seven years ago and Ailsa has been looking after him. But her own health is deteriorating and she needs the support of theirfamily.
Nicky Henderson has been worried about her
82-year-old mother, Eileen, living alone ever since her father died several years ago. Nicky and husband Steve have converted their loft into a flat, at a cost of £24,000, so that Eileen can live with them and their five children.
However, with three generations of the same family living under one roof, it is inevitable that some tensions arise.
Series producer Julian Mercer : Director Ann Lalic (S) (W)
FURTHER INFORMATION: see Ceefax page 617. call the BBC Action Line on [number removed], or visit the website at www.bbc. co.uk/health
Highlights of the sixth day's play from the championships at Wimbledon, introduced by John Inverdale , featuring the best of the action from the third round of the singles. Producer Jonny Bramley ; Editor Philip Bernie
Repeated tomorrow at 7.30am on BBC1 (S)
Drama starring Jack Nicholson and Anjelica Huston. When Freddy Gale learns that the man who killed his young daughter in a drink-drive accident has been released from prison, he vows to kill him. Widescreen.
Director Sean Penn (1995, 15) (S) (W) Film of the Week: page 51
Genocide, the Judgement. Jean Paul Akayesu , once the respected mayor of his village in Rwanda, is brought in front of the UN International Criminal Tribunal. He faces a charge of genocide, perpetrated against his neighbours, and is convicted. This film tells the painful story that leads to his conviction, the first in an international court for genocide and crimes against humanity. Contains video footage that viewers may find upsetting. Ends 2.15am.
Director Michael Christoffersen ; Series editor Nick Fraser (S)
Repeats are not indicated, www.bbc.co.uk/education
Summer Bites Sport and Fitness (part 2) Looking behind the scenes at jobs in the sports industry. Ends 5.00am.