SYLVIA YORK-BOWEN (Soprano)
GEORGE STRATTON (Violin) ; WILLIAM MANUEL (Violin) ; LAURENCE LEONARD (Viola) ;
JOHN MOORE (Violoncello)
GEORGE STRATTON , LAURENCE LEONARD and JOHN MOORE
Divertimento - Mozart
4.5 SYLVIA YORK-BOWEN Am schonsten Sommerabcnd war's (On a lovely summer's evening) - Grieg
An Einem Bache (By a brook) - Grieg
Auf der Reise zur Heimath (On the road home) - Grieg
Dem Lenz soll mein Lied erklingen (Tol Spring my song I utter) - Grieg
4.15 GEORGE STRATTON and LAURENCE LEONARD - Duet Handel-Halvorsen
4.22 SYLVIA YORK-BOWEN Wie Melodien zieht es mir (Like melodies it draws me) - Brahms
Therese - Brahms
Der Gang zum Liebchen (The sweet heart's way) - Brahms
4.30 GEORGE STRATTON and WILLIAM MANUEL Duot for Two Violins - Handel
'LIFE IS REAL ; LIFE IS EARNEST '
A Sad Sort of Business, wherein Certain Representatives of the Society for the Prevention of Harmless Fun for Children show how (in their opinion) the Children's Hour should be run
IN the final talk of his series Dr. Wood examines the different sources of energy, such as fuel, wood, wind, water and the tides. He further deals with the ' running down ' of energy and the relation between energy and matter.
WILL EVANS, assisted by NORA EMERALD (in one of his well-known Sketches)
ACKERMAN and WYNN (in a pot-pourri of Traditional and Folk Songs)
MABEL MARKS (Light Comedy Songs at the Piano) JACK PAYNE and THE B.B.C. DANCE ORCHESTRA
Will give the first talk in the new scries, My
Aims and Ideals in the Theatre '
FEW of our listeners cannot have seen either
The Immortal Hour or The Farmer's Wife.
They owed both to Sir Barry Jackson. The founder of the Birmingham Repertory Company has done, and is doing, good work for the English theatre. And the man who has been responsible alike for the various productions of Shakespeare in modern dress, and Mr. Eden Philpotts ' plays, to say nothing of the heroic enterprise of Back to Methuselah, must obviously be a man of wide interests and a catholic mind, both qualities exceedingly to be desired in a theatrical manager
A Play in one Act by ALLAN MONKHOUSE
Miss Perkins : Who is the Grand Cham ?
Mr. Perkins : 'E'8 one o' them Eastern potentates. 'E's been 8tayin' at the Majestic Hotel. The dimond was taken out of the 8ettin' and a walnut substituted.
Mrs. Perkins usually complains that ' it's the same every night.' This evening she must confess she has her ' bit of fun for once.'
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