LAURA MORAND (Soprano)
NORMAN VENNER (Baritone)
ANTONIA BUTLER (Violoncello)
LAURA MORAND Stornellatriee - Respighi
Psyché - Schumann
Widmung - Schumann
Die Lotusblume - Schumann
ANTONIA BUTLER Adagio - Bach
Aria - d'Andrieu, arr. Salmon
Rondo - Boccherini
NORMAN VENNER The Vagabond - Vaughan Williams
Bright is the ring of words - Vaughan Williams
The roadside Fire - Vaughan Williams
LAURA MORAND Flow not so fast, ye Mountains - Keel
When Laura smiles - Keel
Du bist wie eino Blume - Schumann
Me Company along - Hagemann
ANTONJA BUTLER Chant élégiaque - Schmitt
La Fileuse - Dunkler
NORMAN VENNER Cape Horn Gospel - Keel
Trade Winds - Keel
Mother Carey - Keel
THERE was recently broadcast a memorable relay from the offices of one of the London daily newspapers, during the course of which listeners learned something of the ordered tumult that attends the preparations of our daily newspapers. Tonight a working journalist will describe, in more intimate vein, one particular branch of this mighty work. This is the concluding talk in the series.
BENNO MOISEIVITCH was only nine years old when he won the Rubinstein prize for pianpforto playing, as a pupil of the Imperial Academy of Music in his native city of Odessa. But he was wise enough not to let that early success launch him on the career of a child prodigy ; for five year3 more he continued his studies, there, going at the age of fourtesn to Leschetizky in Vienna.
He made his first appearenco in England four years later-at Heading-and when, in the following. Spring (1909) ho played at a Queen's Hall Concert in London, his success was immediate. Since then, ho has won a distinguished place among the foremost pianists of today.
There are more than 5 million programme listings in Genome. This is a
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