The latest national and international news from BBC Radio 4.
'Illicit' dance in Indian popular culture. Also, does war serve a social purpose? (R)
The bells of St Mary's Church, Ilmington, Warwickshire. (R)
The latest shipping forecast.
BBC Radio 4 joins the BBC World Service.
News from BBC Radio 4.
A spiritual comment and prayer to begin the day with writer and broadcaster Anna Magnusson
A transatlantic trade deal is threatened by disagreements over food and farming.
The latest weather forecast for farmers.
David Attenborough presents the nightingale. (R)
Morning news and current affairs. Includes Sports Desk; Weather; Thought for the Day.
Anne McElvoy and Ken Thompson, Monique Simmonds, Victoria Herridge and John Lewis-Stempel.
1/5 First impressions of Kinshasa, and an encounter with a group of orphaned children.
We eavesdrop on brides-to-be as they shop for the big day dress, with Jane Garvey.
1/10 Thriller set in India about a sales assistant who is offered a chance to change her life.
They work in London but live in Edinburgh. Alan Cochrane meets Edinburgh's super-commuters
1/6 Adam and Rudy fill the gap left by Richie at university with Salsa classes. (R)
Are mortgage lenders giving out too much money?
The latest weather forecast.
Martha Kearney presents national and international news.
Martin investigates the criminal mind and how psychology is used in the justice system.
Challenging times at Bridge Farm. (R)
6/10 Lyrical drama by Rachel Connor, set in a Benedictine convent.
Tom Sutcliffe chairs a new series of the game of lateral thinking and cryptic connections.
Sheila Dillon on the huge rise in farmed fish and the people trying to make it sustainable (R)
Godzilla was a response to atomic war. Japanese artists now respond to the tsunami of 2011 (R)
Ernie Rea and guests discuss the heady mix of football and religion in Brazil.
Full coverage and analysis of the day's news.
National and international news from BBC Radio 4.
1/6 Paul Merton, Jenny Eclair, Julian Clary and Vanessa Feltz take the 60-second challenge.
Peggy sides with Rob.
Ceramic artist and author Edmund de Waal shows John Wilson around his London studio.
1/10 Thriller set in India about a sales assistant who is offered a chance to change her life. (R)
3/3 Misha Glenny explores the life of Getulio Vargas, the man who changed Brazil. (R)
Simon Cox investigates a notorious miscarriage of justice in Iceland. (R)
3/3 Adam Rutherford asks what the genetics of intelligence could mean for education. (R)
Anne McElvoy and Ken Thompson, Monique Simmonds, Victoria Herridge and John Lewis-Stempel. (R)
Abu Hamza found guilty in US court on terror charges. News round-up with Ritula Shah.
6/10 There is interest in Luke's play Paper Pieces, but his only interest is Nina.
Sam Lee marks the 90th anniversary of cellist Beatrice Harrison's duet with a nightingale.
Benet Brandreth criticises the bankruptcy of current political discourse. (R)
1/3 Migrants from the Indian subcontinent recall coming to the UK in the '50s with just £3. (R)
1/5 First impressions of Kinshasa, and an encounter with a group of orphaned children. (R)
Has breeding for yield been at the cows' expense? And the farm art to be seen by billions.
Miranda Krestovnikoff presents the story and sound of the kittiwake. (R)
Tuesday 20 May 2014