12:00am - 1:30am
Daniel Kitson presents a new live late night show! Four nights a week (Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday at 12am) till the end of August.
1:30am - 3:00am
[Repeated from Saturday 12pm.] A grab bag of music from all corners of the earth and a modest exercise in aesthetic hospitality, selected by Ed Baxter. 2 of 5.
3:00am - 5:00am
[Repeated from Saturday 8.30pm.] A holiday selection of classic broadcasts by 50-50 Soundsystem, bringing over 20 years of DJing experience to Resonance with 60's, 70's & 80's old skool reggae, instrumental dub classics, and original soul breaks.
5:00am - 6:00am
[Repeated from Saturday 7pm.] The :zoviet * france: radio show. This week: 80 Miles Downwind. This edition features a track by 400 Lonely Things from the new album with Fossil Aerosol Mining Project, new releases by Bruno Duplant & David Velez, Stuart Chalmers & Alan Courtis, and Bodies of Light intermingled with recordings by William Basinski, Ghoak, Antoine Bertin, Sean Washburn, San Gabriel, and Kid606.
6:00am - 7:00am
[Repeated from Saturday 2.30pm.] Experiments in news and arts with Jude Cowan Montague. This week: Under Fire, a new book on Black Britain and the war effort in WW2. Historian Stephen Bourne shares first-hand testimonies of Black servicewomen and men and Black civilians. Under Fire is available from The History Press. For more information see thenewsagents.blogspot.co.uk.
7:00am - 8:00am
[Repeated from Tuesday 12pm.] Ghostwriter and critic Ben Thompson presents a DFS Algonquin Table for the post-thought era. In this week's archive Ear, recorded earlier this year, Ben Ayres and Tjinder Singh from Cornershop introduce their new album, England is a Garden. First broadcast 5 March 2020. For further information visit @btfoshizzle on Twitter and find playlists at Ben Thompson's Facebook page.
8:00am - 9:00am
A selection of this year's Clear Spots: something different each day throughout August. This morning, from 29 January 2020: Return to Hooting Yard. Pansy Cradledew celebrates the life and work of the late Frank Key, whose 60th birthday would have been today. She's joined by guests including Edward Byrne, Frank's son, long-time broadcast collaborator John Dignan and Resonance FM's Ed Baxter.
9:00am - 10:00am
[Repeated from Thursday 1pm.] A magazine show covering African development issues hosted by Sonny Decker. This week: did the government of Kenya respond slowly to the recent devastating locust invasion described as the worst in 70 years or was it overwhelmed by the magnitude of it? Greenpeace Africa "Food for Life" campaigner Claire Nasike Akello talks to Sonny about this. See mixcloud.com/talkingafrica for more Talking Africa shows.
10:00am - 11:00am
The London Improvisers Orchestra was 20 years old in 2018. To mark this anniversary, LIO member and conductor Caroline Kraabel spoke to people who improvise in music, visual art, dance, politics and religion, as well as in life. First broadcast September 2018. Next episode same time tomorrow.
11:00am - 11:30am
A move the dial mini-series discussion exploring thought-provoking art and the real work of art – to elevate consciousness. Art historian Alice Procter examines U.S. artist Kara Walker’s Tate Modern Hyundai Commission 2019, Fons Americanus. This week: In Select Pieces, we take a more in-depth look at four parts of the fountain - the inscription, the shell grotto, the tree stump with noose and the central figure in prime position atop the monument, The Daughter of Waters. Part 2 of 5. Produced and presented by NND. [Repeated Friday 4.30am.]
11:30am - 12:00pm
A series created by Meet Me at the Albany members, artists and collaborators. This week: Meet Me member Ted Dalby sings solo, Grant Smith talks DIY radios and birdsong in the lockdown landscape and Huw Williams shares memories of a childhood storm. With choir leader Rachel Bennett’s weekly blog and David Dandridge’s updates from the Albany Garden. Presented by Ron Savill and Rosaline Muirhead. Produced by Hannah Kemp-Welch and Grant Smith. A co-production by the Albany and Entelechy Arts with Soundcamp. First broadcast 12 May 2020. [Repeated Thursday 7.30pm.]
12:00pm - 1:00pm
Special holiday programming as Ben Watson – MC of Late Lunch with Out To Lunch – presents three broadcasts throwing the spotlight on Exceptional Voices. Today: Bobby Goldsboro. [Repeats Friday 8am.]
1:00pm - 2:00pm
[Repeated from Sunday 3pm.] Musicians talk via Zoom about the high and low notes of being music makers in today’s world, sharing thoughts about creativity, tech, tips, and live-streaming strategies. This discussion programme is brought to you by culture-connecting series, A World in London. This week: in conjunction with Dhruv Arts’ Talk Desk, Musicians Noted features an international cast of creatives discussing the closure of music venues and how to survive in the digital world. On the panel are LIAF founder, composer, and carnatic violinist Dr. Jyotsna Srikanth (India), Joonas Widenius (Finland), Justyna Jablonska (Poland/Scotland), Dilen Magan (Portugal), Antonella Usai (Italy), and moderator DJ Ritu (AWIL – UK).
2:00pm - 3:00pm
[Repeated from Saturday 11am.] Laura Pradelska and Lara Fraser share their international cultural interests, stemming from their respective careers as actor and producer as well as their joint DJ career as The Lallas. This week: Digital Detox. With the overload of digital information in today's climate, The Lallas run through three real-life digital detox experiences from different age groups and circumstances over lockdown. They also run through their own tips and struggles.
3:00pm - 3:30pm
A four part series, first broadcast January 2017, repeated daily this week. Ben Davis spends time with two different communities to explore contemporary subcultures in the UK. Today: The Chap Olympiad, hosted by The Chap Magazine; and the Steam Punk Morris Dancers.
3:30pm - 4:00pm
Blanche Girouard explores private passions in this six part series, first broadcast November 2014. Today: Blanche is in an attic with orchestral conductor Leigh O’Hara and his model railway. Next episode same time tomorrow.
4:00pm - 5:00pm
A weekly show in which filmmaker Henry Scott-Irvine looks at music, art and independent cinema. This week's guest is Skiffle musician Chas McDevitt, now 85. In1956 McDevitt took Skiffle to a US Billboard #5 with Freight Train as sung by Nancy Whiskey. The 1960s folk scene - Paul Simon, Donova, Dylan - embraced him, he toured with The Beatles and Billy Bragg curated McDevitt's Skiffler showcases. First broadcast 7 January 2016. [Repeated Sunday 11am.]
5:00pm - 6:00pm
A holiday repeat of select episodes of our 2017 bilingual programme (English & Spanish) presented by critic and producer Javier Chandía which covers Latin American music from its roots to the avant-garde. [Repeats Friday 7am.]
6:00pm - 6:30pm
A programme for the American community in Nunhead, south east London, presented by New York comic Lewis Schaffer and co-hosted by American economist Lisa Moyle, with musical accompaniment by The Relatives. Visit lewisschaffer.co.uk/radio for more information. [Repeated from Saturday 9.30am.]
6:30pm - 7:30pm
This month Resonance FM shares series 1 of VENT Documentaries: a collaboration between VICE and Brent 2020, London Borough of Culture. In each episode a young person from Brent makes a documentary about a story they care about. Series 1 is all based on the theme of Identity. This week: Khalid (15) sets out to show everyone why he loves Drill music in 'When Life Gives You Pain, Make Champagne'. And Lily (16) explores the stuff she thinks is missing from the curriculum in 'School's Out, What Now'. To hear the rest of the series, subscribe to VENT Documentaries wherever you listen to podcasts. [Repeated Sunday 10am.]
7:30pm - 8:00pm
[Repeated from Saturday 3.30pm.] Sharon Gal's polymorphic portrait of "Babylondon," journeying across the city and sharing with guests their favourite locations and sounds. First broadcast August 2016.
8:00pm - 9:00pm
A new three part series by Bram Thomas Arnold, made for Exeter Arts &Culture which forms part of the R&D stage of “Field Station” - a mobile field laboratory for transdisciplinary research by Dr Bram Arnold with the Environment and Sustainability Institute at the University of Exeter. Episode 1: “Following Professor Caitlin Desilvey’s presentation of the film Drop City at CAST studios in Helston in February 2020 Caitlin and I discussed a book we had both seen in a second hand shop in Falmouth: the exhibition catalogue of Hippie Modernism at the Walker Art Centre, Minneapolis in 2016, which catalogued the particular cultural moment that Drop City emerged out of - period of experimentalism of the late 1960s and early 1970s. This book and the ideas of Ant Farm, an arts collective exploring mobile forms of creative production, are examined as a critical reference point for the development of Field Station.”
9:00pm - 10:00pm
Artworld shenanigans with Bob and Roberta Smith OBE. Tonight's show is concerned with the preservation of our locally held National Art Collections. Many people are concerned that galleries will close threatening the stewardship of Art because of a funding crisis caused by Covid-19. Fergal Voorsanger reads The Constitution of the Arts, which calls for legislation to protect collections. Plus, Bob and Roberta Smith reads from You Are An Artist, and we hear a version of The Searchers 'Some Other Guy' recorded in 1979 with Bob on drums and the late David Halpern on guitar and vocals. In another vintage recording, Jessica Voorsanger and Peter Zusi contemplate the nature of vegetables. [Repeated Sunday 5am.]
10:00pm - 10:30pm
A weekly show dedicated to the phenomenon that is K-pop! Korean presenter Keissi takes you on a journey through different times in a context of K-pop - Korean pop music for those not up to speed - from the 1990s to the present day. For more information visit K-Pop Journey on Facebook. [Repeated Thursday 4pm.]
10:30pm - 11:00pm
Recipes in sound from Mama Dolores, Mistress of the Deep Soul Kitchen. [Repeated Sunday 4.30am.]
11:00pm - 12:00am
Cathi Unsworth presents a four-part investigation into the works of the writer seen by many as the Godfather of British Noir, Derek Raymond. Part Two: Raymond’s disquieting and visionary novel, 1970’s A State of Denmark. Written after Raymond had left London to work on a vineyard in Italy this novel presents the reign of a Prime Minister who changes the old Labour party into the New Pace, an increasingly authoritarian regime with many startling parallels to New Labour. To discuss the work is Raymond’s publisher Peter Ayrton of Serpent’s Tail, and Martyn Waites, a noir novelist strongly influenced by Raymond. First broadcast 2007. [Repeated Friday 5am.]
12:00am - 1:30am
Daniel Kitson presents a new live late night show! Four nights a week ( midnight, Monday to Thursday) till the end of August.