Praise, my soul, the King of Heaven
(S.P. 623; C.H. 21, omitting v. 4; D.S. 25; P.H. 24: Tune, Praise my soul)
Interlude: The Baptism of Jesus
Prayers; the Prayer for Purity; the Lord's Prayer
Hark the glad sound (S.P. 62; C.H.
40, omitting w. 2, 4, 6; D.S. 44; P.H. 36: Tune, Bristol)
10.0 EARLY STAGES IN FRENCH. A programme in simple French in which listeners are invited to take an active part. Texte d'Emile Harven. (BBC recording)
Scene: Tante Rosine a soif. It is warm in Paris even now, and Tante Rosine is still selling her books.
MUSIC AND MOVEMENT I, by Rachel Percival.
Repeated on Thursday at 9.55 a.m.
11.20 GENERAL SCIENCE. Great Scientists. 2—Joseph Priestley. Script by Henry Marshall.
11.40 THE CHRISTIAN RELIGION AND ITS PHILOSOPHY. Christian Unity at Home and Overseas. The Churches at Home: 2-The Anglican Viewpoint. Speaker: Canon S. L. Greenslade , Regius Professor of Ecclesiastical History in the University of Oxford.
Canon S. L.
STORIES AND RHYMES. A Boy's Own Tale: Underground Adventures by Stanley Brandon , and poetry
2.20 SENIOR ENGLISH n. ' David Copper-field,' by Charles Dickens , adapted for broadcasting by Antony Brown. Part 2
2.40 INTERVAL MUSIC
2.45 NATURE STUDY. 2-Hedgehogs. Script by Christine Dudley
A series of sevenprogrammes in which professional and amateur zoologists talk about the behaviour of animals and the ways in which it can be studied.
7-What we don't know
A survey of some of the problems interesting professional and amateur zoologists, including animal clocks,' the effect of light on breeding seasons, the inheritance of behaviour, and population problems.
Speakers.: JOHN CARTHY of Queen Mary College. London; STANLEY CRAMP. Chairman of the Scientific Advisory Committee, British Trust for Ornithology; A. J. MARSHALL. recently of St. Bartholomew's Hospital Medical School; J. MAYNARD SMITH, of University College, London
A message of comfort and cheer for all ' in trouble, sorrow, need, sickness, or any other adversity'
Stuart Hibberd introduces a talk by Barbara Brookwood
Listeners' letters are very welcome as they give real help in planning these talks.
Send them to Stuart Hibberd , c/o Silver Lining, Broadcasting House, London, W.I. Listeners will realise that speakers cannot reply personally but will try to deal with their problems in the talks.
For Younger Listeners
Alan Broadhurst tells of his experiences during a sub-aqua expedition off the north-east coast
5.15 Viera with her guitar presents songs from many lands
5.30 For Older Children
Something About London
A monthly notebook introduced by John Ellison
Edited by Claire Chovil
South-Eastern sports results
6.30 Fred Streeter Advises
A weekly talk to gardeners in the South-East
6.40 Town and Country
A magazine for listeners in London and the counties of the South-East
Sinfonia da Requiem: Danish State
Radio Orchestra, conducted by the composer Passacaglia (Peter Grimes): Orchestra of the Royal Opera House.
Covent Garden, conducted by the composer on gramophone records
A true story of life In the back country of Australia by Reginald L. Ottley
' To be awakened by a dog ripping at your shoulder has its drawbacks; you get more or less flustered; scared almost. I did, and was. The hair bristled cold on my neck. For the moment I thought Gyp was mad ..."
Frederick Brittain, Fellow of Jesus College, Cambridge recalls his grandfather,
Mark Brittain who died in 1921 at the age of eighty-six, and who spent most of his working life as the village tailor at Stondon in Bedfordshire.
'He was an incessant talker, and his loquacity was sometimes too much for his wife, Eliza, who would cut him short with a "Shet yoor ol' chank, man, do."'
There are more than 5 million programme listings in Genome. This is a
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