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: For the Schools: How Your Body Works: 3: Mainly about Muscles

Muscles are the engines of our bodies. By their contractions they move our bones and so make it possible for us to walk, run, leap, climb, and dive. In today's programme, introduced by Professor W. S. Bullough, movements of the body are demonstrated by athletes.
(A BBC telerecording of last Wednesday's programme)

Contributors

Presenter: Professor W. S. Bullough
Producer: F. R. Elwell

: Beunydd

Bwrw golwg dros bynciau'r dydd mewn sgwrs a ffilm - a chyfle i gwrdd a rhai sy'n amlwg yn y newyddion.
(Wenvoe, Blaen-Plwyf, Holme Moss and Sutton Coldfield only)

: For the Schools: First Years at Work: 4: Dairy Farming

Alex Allan spends a day on a Scottish dairy farm and introduces some of the apprentices.
Introduced by Peter West.

Contributors

Reporter: Alex Allan
Presenter: Peter West
Film editor: Jack Ellitt
Producer: T. S. Allan

: Watch with Mother: Andy Pandy

For the Very Young
Maria Bird brings Andy to play with your children and invites them to join in songs and games.
Audrey Atterbury and Molly Gibson pull the strings
Gladys Whitred sings the songs
(A BBC television film)

Contributors

Narrator/Script, music, and settings: Maria Bird
Puppeteer: Audrey Atterbury
Puppeteer: Molly Gibson
Singer: Gladys Whitred

: Mainly for Women

Domestic Forum
Viewers' questions answered spontaneously by Marjorie Bruce-Milne, Rosemary McRobert, Ruth Drew, Victor MacClure
In the chair, Molly Weir

3.15 Report from Paris
Wynford Vaughan Thomas in London interviews guests In the Radiodiffusion-Télévision Prangalse studios in Paris.

Contributors

Panellist (Domestic Forum): Marjorie Bruce-Milne
Panellist (Domestic Forum): Rosemary McRobert
Panellist (Domestic Forum): Ruth Drew
Panellist (Domestic Forum): Victor MacClure
Chairman (Domestic Forum): Molly Weir
Producer (Domestic Forum): Ann Shead
Interviewer (Report from Paris): Wynford Vaughan Thomas

: Children's Television presents: Head Hunters and Giraffe Women

A film made by Vitold de Golish during his expeditions in Upper Burma, when he lived with the Naga head hunters, with the elephant - worshipping Kayahs, and with the Padaung tribe whose women have their necks stretched and supported by long spirals of copper.
(Previously televised on March 26)

Contributors

Filmmaker: Vitold de Golish
Editor: Larry Toft
Narrated and produced by: David Attenborough

: Children's Television: Pride and Prejudice: Part 5

by Jane Austen.
Adapted for television in six weekly instalments by Cedric Wallis.
[Starring] Alan Badel with Marian Spencer, Hugh Sinclair, Jane Downs

Elizabeth has refused Mr. Darcy's offer of marriage, but he has opened her eyes to the true character of Mr. Wickham. When she arrives home she is worried to find him so friendly with her sister Lydia. Lydia goes to stay at Brighton, and Elizabeth spends a summer holiday in Derbyshire with her uncle and aunt. With them she visits Pemberley, Mr. Darcy's country seat, thinking him absent. But to her embarrassment he turns up unexpectedly. Next day he calls at the inn where she is staying, to find her distracted by sudden news from home.
(Alan Badel appears by permission of Furndel Ltd.)
(Previously televised on February 21)

Contributors

Author: Jane Austen
Adapted for television by: Cedric Wallis
Producer: Barbara Burnham
Designer: Stephen Bundy
Mr Darcy: Alan Badel
Elizabeth Bennet: Jane Downs
Mrs Bennet: Marian Spencer
Jane Bennet: Susan Lyall Grant
Mary Bennet: Pamela Binns
Mrs Gardiner: Joan Carol
Mr Gardiner: Hamilton Dyce
Mr Bennet: Hugh Sinclair
Lydia Bennet: Vivienne Martin
Mr Wickham: Colin Jeavons

: News Headlines; Sports News; The Weather

On transmitters serving the areas:
6.10 News for Scotland, Northern Ireland, and the English Regions
News from Wales: 6.15-6.20

: Short Cuts

A 'Do It Yourself' programme with Barry Bucknell.
Lamps, lampshades and lighting effects
(BBC recording)

Contributors

Handyman: Barry Bucknell
Producer: John Furness

: Tonight

Look around with Cliff Michelmore.
Sport - Music - People
Cinema - Theatre - Argument
with Derek Hart, Geoffrey Johnson Smith
This week, Rory McEwen and Alex McEwen and further reports from Alan Whicker on his journey round the world.

Contributors

Presenter: Cliff Michelmore
Reporter: Derek Hart
Reporter: Geoffrey Johnson Smith
Singer: Rory McEwen
Singer: Alex McEwen
Reporter: Alan Whicker
Producer: Donald Baverstock

: News Summary

: Whack-O!

A weekly school report written by Frank Muir and Denis Norden.
[Starring] Professor Jimmy Edwards

Contributors

Writer: Frank Muir
Writer: Denis Norden
Incidental music composed and conducted by: Alan Yates
Production: Douglas Moodie
Headmaster: Jimmy Edwards
Pettigrew: Arthur Howard
Lumley: John Stirling
R.P. Trench M.A.: Peter Glaze
L.J. Haliforth, B.Sc: Edwin Apps
R. Palmer (History): John Lewis
Parker: David Langford
Griggs: Thomas Gallagher
Bailey: Ivor Salter
Police Inspector: Arnold Bell
Laundry manager: Robin Ford
Cashier: Graham Rowe

: Yesterday's Enemy

by Peter R. Newman.
[Starring] Gordon Jackson and Alex Scott
(See above)

Contributors

Writer: Peter R. Newman
Producer: Chloe Gibson
Designer: John Cooper
Japanese Officer: Otokichi Ikeda
Burmese informer: Andy Ho
Sergeant Ian McKenzie: Gordon Jackson
Captain Alan Langdon: Alex Scott
Second Lieutenant Paul Hastings: Barry Foster
Private Wilson: David Webb
First Private: Tom Watson
The Doctor: Alan Rowe
The Padre: Manning Wilson
Max Turner, war correspondent: John Sharplin
Second Private: Graham Lines
Brigadier Wilmont: Hugh Morton
Corporal Patrick: Terence Brook
Japanese Private: Burt Kwouk
Major Yamazaki: Lee Montague
British and Japanese soldiers: [uncredited]

: Eye on Research: 3: Flame in the Wind

Raymond Baxter reports.

The story of the ram jet-the first aero-engine with no moving parts, told by some of the engineering team who developed it.

Contributors

Reporter: Raymond Baxter
Research and treatment: G. Rattray Taylor
Producer: Peter Bale
Series edited by: Aubrey E. Singer

: News

: Light Fantastick

with Jack Tripp and Jean Telfer, Allen Christie, Bill Pertwee, Pat Lambert, Helga Barry and The Thurza Rogers Dancers.
(The programme is presented by arrangement with Len Harry)

Contributors

Dancer: Jack Tripp
Dancer: Jean Telfer
Dancer: Allen Christie
Performer: Bill Pertwee
Performer: Pat Lambert
Impressionist: Helga Barry
Dancers: The Thurza Rogers Dancers
Orchestra directed by: Eric Robinson
Musical arrangements: Alan Bristow
Original music and lyrics: Trevor Holdsworth
Original music and lyrics: David Whitaker
Choreography: Thurza Rogers
Additional dance routines/script: Jack Tripp
Producer: Harry Carlisle

: Personal Playhouse: The Man Who Hated Time

by Victor Canning.
In which Bernard Braden is seen in the main role and heard as all the other characters presents tonight...
(Produced on film by Henry Caldwell Productions Ltd.)

Contributors

Writer: Victor Canning
[Actor]: Bernard Braden








About this project

This site contains the BBC listings information which the BBC printed in Radio Times between 1923 and 2009. You can search the site for BBC programmes, people, dates and Radio Times editions.

We hope it helps you find that long forgotten BBC programme, research a particular person or browse your own involvement with the BBC.

Through the listings, you will also be able to find thousands of radio and TV programmes that are already available to view or listen to on the BBC website.

This is a historical record of both the planned output and the BBC services of any given time. It should be viewed in this context and with the understanding that it reflects the attitudes and standards of its time - not those of today.

Welcome to BBC Genome

Genome is a digitised version of the Radio Times from 1923 to 2009 and is made available for internal research purposes only. You will need to obtain the relevant third party permissions for any use, including use in programmes, online etc.

This internal version of Genome, which includes all the magazine covers, images and articles as well as the programme listings from the Radio Times, is different to the version of BBC Genome that is available externally/to the public. It is only available inside the BBC network.

Your use of this version of Genome is covered by the BBC Acceptable Use of Information Systems Policy and these terms.

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