|BBC ONE Friday 13 June 2008|
Melody is late for her meeting with Nick because she goes to get JJ from the police station, as the drama set in a Midlands health centre continues. When she finally gets to work, Nick tells her he is recommending a further six months training for her.
Archie goes to see her to try to talk things through but she makes it perfectly clear that she wants nothing more to do with him.
Daniel goes for dinner at George and Ronnie's, and Ronnie begins a macho interrogation of Daniel. At the end of the night, Daniel feels even more isolated.
Melody is played by Elizabeth Bower, JJ by George Rainsford, Nick by Michael McKell, Archie by Matt Kennard, Daniel by Matthew Chambers, George by Stirling Gallacher and Ronnie by Sean Gleeson.
Gary Lineker introduces live coverage of the Group C encounter between Holland and France in Berne.
It's been 28 years since the Dutch failed to advance from the group stage of a major tournament but, having been drawn with World Cup finalists Italy and France, they face an uphill task to progress from Group C. Holland are coached by Marco van Basten, who memorably volleyed the winner in the 1988 final. He will step down after Euro 2008 and, along with retiring keeper Edwin van der Sar, will want to leave on a high.
Since winning the 1998 World Cup and Euro 2000, the French have been somewhat inconsistent, yet they usually raise their game against quality opposition. Raymond Domenech's side laboured through in the group stages of the 2006 World Cup but turned on the style against Spain, Brazil and Portugal, and were perhaps unfortunate to lose to Italy in the final. There are plenty of familiar names in Les Bleus' squad including Thierry Henry, Nicolas Anelka and William Gallas. Commentary comes from John Motson.
For viewers with access to the Red button there is live match coverage with alternative commentary and rolling highlights, as well as extensive highlights of every game, all the goals from the tournament and highlights of classic matches from previous years.
There will also be a replay of today's match starting at 10pm.
Coverage of the match is also available on the BBC HD Channel.
|BBC TWO Friday 13 June 2008|
Paul (Nathaniel Buzolic) begs
Gabby for a chance to talk
about their split
Paul continuously begs Gabby to meet with him to talk about their break-up but is rejected once again, as the drama set in an Australian beach resort continues.
Tess stores the diamonds from the container at the O'Donnell's house in an antique chest. Although disappointed that the fortune she has been waiting for is not cash, she gets the jewels valued.
When confronted by Jenny Woo – the mystery Asian woman in the photo – her alarm bells start to ring. Jenny was the buyer of the stolen diamonds and Philby and Ray were the thieves. Now that Philby is dead, Ray wants his share of the $2.1m that they are worth.
Too scared to go to the police, Tess decides to go through with the deal.
Paul is played by Nathaniel
Buzolic, Gabby by Sophie Katinis, Kirsten by Sam Weaving, Tess by
Olivia Bonnici, Jenny by Ursula Mills and Ray by David Ritchie.
Sue Barker introduces live coverage from Queen's Club in London where it's quarter-finals day – weather permitting – at the Artois Championships.
Frenchman Nicolas Mahut caused a surprise in the last eight in 2007, knocking out top seed Rafael Nadal. Andrew Castle, Mark Petchey, John Lloyd and Greg Rusedski, who all played the Queen's event during their careers, are part of the commentary team.
Max Flint travels from the Nevada gold mines to the souks of Dubai to find out why the world has gold fever, in the third part of the Money Programme investigation into the effects of the credit crunch.
While other sectors of the economy are in turmoil, the price of gold has quadrupled in the last 10 years. In March, gold broke the $1,000 an ounce barrier – reaching an all-time high. It has historically been seen as a safe bet in times of financial woe. With reports suggesting that a recession is looming, Max asks if the value of gold is set to continue rising or whether it has peaked.
The Money Programme investigates how much it really cost the British tax payer when Prime Minister Gordon Brown, formerly Chancellor of the Exchequer, sold off over half of the UK's gold reserves in 1999, at a time when the gold market was at a 20-year low.
Three quarters of the world's gold is used for jewellery. Flint asks "King-of-Bling" darts player Bobby George why he wears so much of it.
Flint also meets an investor who has seen his gold coins outperform saving accounts and ISAs. A dealer says business has doubled in the past year, as people are wary of putting money in banks after the Northern Rock crisis.
|BBC FOUR Friday 13 June 2008|
– Quincy Jones:
From The Jazz Age To Hollywood – 1933-1974 Ep
Friday 13 June
9.00-10.00pm BBC FOUR
Quincy Jones, the American jazz musician, composer, arranger, record producer and entrepreneur, celebrated his 75th birthday in March this year. In a career spanning six decades he's won more Grammy awards than any other artist and was officially recognised as a Grammy Legend in 1991. His list of other honours includes an Emmy for his work on the seminal American television series Roots and an Oscar for his humanitarian work.
This two-part documentary celebrates the life and career of the man who helped make Michael Jackson the "King of Pop", arranged Frank Sinatra's Fly Me To The Moon, wrote the score for The Italian Job, produced the world's top-selling album (Thriller), and helped launch the careers of Oprah Winfrey and Will Smith.
At the heart of both films is a wide-ranging interview with Quincy himself, in which he talks candidly about his work and personal life, covering the highs and lows, the triumphs and the tragedies. Family, friends and stars from the music and film industries provide an insight into the man and his unique genius.
Both programmes feature archive illustrating the key stages in Quincy's life, including some previously unseen home movies and studio footage from Quincy's personal archive. Other treats include rare Sixties footage of Fly Me To The Moon and newly discovered French footage of Quincy's 1959 band at work in Europe.
The first programme spans Quincy's childhood in Thirties Chicago; reveals how he discovered music almost by chance; and features his first professional engagement at the age of 18, playing trumpet in the Lionel Hampton band. It also charts his Hollywood career, writing music for some of the most iconic films of the Seventies, and concludes with his life-threatening brain aneurysm.
Contributors include: Quincy himself; his brother, Richard; Harry Belafonte; Michel Legrand; Herbie Hancock; Michael Caine; jazz photographer Herman Leonard; Quincy's children, Martina and Quincy Jones III; and Quincy's former wife, Peggy Lipton. Also included is footage of Frank Sinatra, Dinah Washington, Dizzy Gillespie, Count Basie and Ray Charles.