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Wednesday 24 Sep 2014

Programme Information

BBC ONE Thursday 1 July 2010


Thursday 1 July
7.30-8.00pm BBC ONE

Some big revelations shock Denise to the core in tonight's visit to Walford.

Elsewhere on the Square, Leon and Zsa Zsa get closer while a humiliated Peggy gets her own back on Glenda.

Ryan's shock turns to concern when he discovers Janine in a state.

Denise is played by Di Parish, Leon by Sam Attwater, Zsa Zsa by Emer Kenny, Peggy by Barbara Windsor, Glenda by Glynis Barber, Ryan by Neil McDermott and Janine by Charlie Brooks.


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Holby City

Thursday 1 July
Time to be confirmed BBC ONE

Mark receives a complaint about Sacha making inappropriate comments about a patient, as the medical drama continues. He checks up on Sacha's past and discovers he was accused of sexual harassment at his last hospital. Mark confronts Sacha, who complains to Michael that Mark has abused his power. The complaint against Sacha is dropped, as was the previous allegation, which was proved false. But Mark's suspicions have been aroused.

Penny is shown up by Frieda once again when Linden asks Frieda to teach the junior doctors a procedure. Penny asks Frieda to stop undermining her, but soon realises that she needs to play Frieda at her own game. Penny tells Frieda that she and Oliver will meet her in the bar after work but she stands Frieda up, leaving her to spend the evening with Dr Greene.

Elliot realises he has been scammed by Maggie when the laser doesn't arrive. Ben urgently needs his operation and Elliot performs a laser-less interim procedure. Elliot explains that laser will be delivered tomorrow.

Mark is played by Robert Powell, Sacha by Bob Barrett, Michael by Hari Dhillon, Penny by Emma Catherwood, Frieda by Olga Fedori, Linden by Duncan Pow, Oliver by James Anderson, Dr Greene by Alex MacQueen, Elliot by Paul Bradley and Ben by Thomas Milner.


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BBC TWO Thursday 1 July 2010

Wimbledon 2010

Live event/outside broadcastHigh Definition programme
Thursday 1 July
12.30-3.25pm BBC TWO and BBC HD
1.45-6.00pm BBC ONE and BBC HD
5.50-8.00pm BBC TWO and BBC HD

Sue Barker presents live coverage from the All England Club throughout the day on BBC One, BBC Two and BBC HD.

Weather permitting, the women's semi-finals should take place today. There were two contrasting matches last year – defending champion Venus Williams rolled over world No. 1 Dinara Safina for the loss of just one game but sister Serena had to fend off a match-point before getting past Elena Dementieva 8-6 in the final set.

The four players involved are now just two wins away from lifting the famous Venus Rosewater Dish so nerves could play a big part – which two women can hold theirs to book a place in Saturday's final?

At 8pm on BBC Two in Today At Wimbledon, John Inverdale and guests looks back at the day's action from the All England Club. John also gives viewers a chance to catch up on all the action from Wednesday's games in Yesterday At Wimbledon at 10.30am on BBC Two.

Wimbledon 2010 is simulcast on the BBC HD channel – the BBC's High Definition channel, available through Freesat 108, Freeview 50, Sky 143 and Virgin 108.


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BBC Samuel Johnson Prize For Non-Fiction 2010 –
A Culture Show Special

Thursday 1 July
11.20pm-12.20am BBC TWO

Andrew Graham Dixon presents a Culture Show special on the 2010 Samuel Johnson Prize for Non Fiction.

The programme comes exclusively from the evening's ceremony at the Royal Institute of British Architects as the judges make their final deliberations and reveal the winner of the £20,000 prize.

The Culture Show also looks at the shortlisted books in detail and each of the six nominated authors discusses their passion for their subject:

Alex Bellos describes how he attempts to make the world of maths a friendlier place in Alex's Adventures In Numberland, an entertaining look at the role everything from algebra to logarithms play in our everyday lives.

Barbara Demick speaks about her novel, Nothing To Envy: Real Lives In North Korea, which weaves together the stories of six residents of Chongin and touchingly reveals the culture and concerns of these North Korean citizens.

Luke Jennings discusses his memoir, Blood Knots, a tale of friendship, honour and coming of age with his childhood love of fishing as the backdrop.

Andrew Ross Sorkin talks about his book, Too Big To Fail, an enlightening account of how the actions of Wall Street over the last decade led to the greatest financial crisis since the Great Depression.

Jenny Uglow chats to the Culture Show about A Gambling Man, her vibrant portrait of Charles II and the experimental decade through which the Restoration emerged.

And finally Richard Wrangham discusses his book Catching Fire: How Cooking Made Us Human, which makes a captivating argument as to how cooking made us the social, sexual and intelligent species we are today.


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