BBC Radio 4 joins the BBC World Service.
Mary Ann Sieghart profiles Saudi Arabia's first female film director. (R)
Chris Sperring meets Robin Scagell on a night-time safari for the enigmatic glow worm.
Joanna Lumley presents an appeal for Children in Crisis.
Sarah Dunant on why Machiavelli wrote his seminal work 'The Prince' one summer in Tuscany. (R)
Steve Backshall presents the story and sound of the kestrel. (R)
Sunday morning magazine programme. Presented by Paddy O'Connell.
Bafta-winning production designer Eve Stewart is interviewed by Kirsty Young.
Sheila Dillon asks why the future of the UK's most popular fruit, the banana, is uncertain
David Loyn investigates why US food aid policy isn't working, and how it could be reformed
Eric Robson chairs this week's episode of Gardeners' Question Time from Midlothian. (R)
In August 1964, Everett Alvarez was shot down by communist North Vietnamese forces.
Deborah Moggach discusses her novel Tulip Fever with James Naughtie and a group of readers
Poet Daljit Nagra explores the often overlooked Indian element to TS Eliot's poetry.
Are psychiatric hospitals failing to learn vital lessons from suicides among patients? (R)
The best of the previous seven days of BBC Radio, chosen by Gerry Northam.
Too much Wagner, not enough Verdi? Roger Bolton talks to the director of the BBC Proms. (R)
Jane Little on Virginia Johnson, Mike Morwood, John Casablancas, Sonia Moriceau, JJ Cale. (R)
John Waite investigates how rivers are paying the price for our cheap water. (R)
Joanna Lumley presents an appeal for Children in Crisis. (R)
Peter Day reports from Aberdeen on the UK's North Sea oil industry. (R)
Weekly political discussion and analysis with MPs, experts and commentators.
Tom Newton Dunn, the Sun's political editor, analyses the week's newspapers.
Robbie Collin talks to the director Nicolas Winding Refn about Only God Forgives. (R)
The transformation of gourmet restaurant style. Also, racialised children's literature. (R)
Monday 5 August 2013