The latest national and international news from BBC Radio 4.
2/3 By Tam Hoskyns. A man begins to unravel who he is and where he is actually going. (R)
The latest shipping forecast.
BBC Radio 4 joins the BBC World Service.
News from BBC Radio 4.
The bells of St George's Church, Poynton, Cheshire.
London barrister Amal Alamuddin has become engaged to George Clooney. But who is she? (R)
The latest national and international news.
Mark Tully examines the bonds that bind nations and asks if nationalism is good or bad.
Trai Anfield encounters adders basking on the edges of Loch Lomond.
The latest weather forecast.
The latest news headlines. Including a look at the papers.
Edward Stourton talks to the new Archbishop of Liverpool, the Most Rev Malcolm McMahon.
Charlotte Thornett presents an appeal for the British Heart Foundation.
Faithful Witnesses: Live from the Lighthouse Christian Centre, Salford.
Mary Beard reflects on the new face of archaeology, of the virtual kind. (R)
Kate Humble presents the red-throated diver. (R)
Sunday morning magazine programme. Presented by Paddy O'Connell.
Contemporary drama in a rural setting.
Sue MacGregor reunites five people whose lives were changed by the Omagh bomb.
4/6 Comedians try to smuggle truths past their opponents in David Mitchell's comedy panel game (R)
The story behind the Food and Farming Awards 2014.
1/3 Misha Glenny presents a history of Brazil from 1500 to the end of the Second World War.
Eric Robson hosts the horticultural panel programme from Gloucestershire.
Fi Glover hears about May Queens, resisting social media and the joys of letter writing.
1/3 Dramatisation of Trollope's novel about a romance complicated by social prejudice.
Christos Tsiolkas talks to James Naughtie and readers about his 2010 novel The Slap.
In the port of Astoria, Oregon, Katrina Porteous reports on the Fisher Poets Gathering.
Can the US Republican Party stop tearing itself apart and start to retake the country? (R)
Highlights from the previous seven days of BBC Radio.
Dan's off to Sandhurst.
1/4 Ben is consumed by a new cereal bar, and Jane and Graham are completing the penguin census
1/4 Neil's discovery of an old notebook rekindles Kim's enthusiasm for Frisbee throwing. (R)
1/3 Barb Jungr's heartbreaking story set on the Shetland Islands. Read by Suranne Jones.
How much British law is made in Brussels: is it UKIP's 75 per cent or Clegg's 7 per cent? (R)
Matthew Bannister on an actor, a Burmese activist, a BBC executive and a ballet teacher. (R)
Paul Lewis investigates frozen accounts and copycat websites. Plus, IPOs; Islamic accounts (R)
Charlotte Thornett presents an appeal for the British Heart Foundation. (R)
What are businesses doing to reinvent the battery? (R)
Weekly political discussion and analysis with MPs, experts and commentators.
Dennis Sewell of the Spectator looks at how newspapers covered the week's big stories.
Christiane Kubrick on Paths Of Glory, plus Blue Ruin and the world of Walerian Borowczyk. (R)
Mark Tully examines the bonds that bind nations and asks if nationalism is good or bad. (R)
Laurie Taylor presents the winning entry of Thinking Allowed's first Ethnography Award. (R)
The bells of St George's Church, Poynton, Cheshire. (R)
A short reflection and prayer with Andrea Rea.
A special edition of Farming Today recorded at the Bristol Food Connections Festival.
The latest weather forecast for farmers.
David Attenborough presents a dawn chorus from the marshes of North Warren in Suffolk.
Monday 5 May 2014