The morning magazine
Introduced by Jack de Manio
Bishop Stephen Bayne talks on ' The Making of a Person '
Introduced by Jack de Manio
Bogged by John Anthony Parr
Blooded by Joseph Naish
Introduced by Jack Singleton
Derek Simpson (cello)
Viola Tunnard (piano)
At last the Cambons can buy the little van they have dreamt about-but Jacques must take driving lessons.
Listeners are invited to answer questions and to sing ' Quand j'etais chez mon pere ' with Pierre Lefevre Script by Emile Harven
Early Stages in French series
Lord, as to thy dear Cross we flee
(BBC H.B. 293)
New Every Morning, page 72 Canticle 4 (Broadcast psalter) St. Mark 2, vv. 13-22
Christ, whose glory fills the skies
(BBC H.B. 137)
News Summary at 10.30
by Rachel Percival
Music selected and arranged by Vera Gray
For five- and six-year-olds encouraging them to move to music
Repeated an Thursday at 9.55 a.m.
For older children
The subject for next week will be announced at the end of this broadcast.
4: World Responsibility Speaker, William Clark Director of the Overseas Development Institute
Sixth Form series: The Christian Religion and its Philosophy
BBC Concert Orchestra Leader, William Armon
Conducted by Terence Lovett
Forecast for land areas, followed by a detailed forecast for the South-East region
A spontaneous discussion by John Arlott , Sir John Wolfenden Philip Haskell , Bernard Braden Question-Master, FREDDY GRISEWOOD
From Lancing, Sussex
Recording of last Friday's broadcast in the Light Programme followed by an interlude
René Caillie (1828)
Script by Michael Mason
Stories from World History series
The battle memories of eye-witnesses have been linked together by Norman Wymer to give an impressive picture of the Crimean fighting. He quotes William Russell , war correspondent of The Times, Henry Clifford , v.c., and Sergeant Gowing of the Rifle Brigade.
Modern History series
The story of the opera by Rossini with music from the overture
Second of two programmes by John Hosier
Adventures in Music series
by WILLIAM MAKEPEACE THACKERAY dramatised as a serial for broadcasting in thirteen parts by Howard Agg
11: riot and Counterplot
Produced by MARTYN C. WEBSTER Sunday's recorded broadcast
with some favourite records that listeners have helped him to choose
A selection of the Border Ballads chosen by D. G. Bridson
Recorded broadcast of November 14. 1960, in the Third Programme
A message of comfort and cheer for all in trouble, sorrow, need, sickness, or any other adversity'
Stuart Hibberd introduces a talk by Huw Ballard Thomas
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 hut will try to deal with their problems in the tallks.
A programme for the fives to eights
Songs and Stories on gramophone records chosen and introduced by Graham Gauld
Drumbeats! by DAVID SEVERN read in seven instalments by Carol Marsh
5: You'd like to see the Lions
The Circus had taken temporary possession of one of the water meadows, between Chippington and the river. The Big Top was up, surrounded by smaller tents, gaily painted trailer-caravans, and a few booths and side-shows. The evening performance was in full swing.
This Month in Your Garden by Fred Loads
Young People's Guide to Current Affairs by Robert Reid
Sports News by Kenneth Wolstenholme
London News by Judith Chalmers
Here and There-General News by Alan Dixon
Edited and introduced by Michael Barton
Forecast for land areas, followed by a detailed forecast for the South-
East region '
6.30 Fred Streeter Advises
A weekly talk to gardeners in the South-East
6.40 Town and Country
Comment, controversy and character for listeners in London and the counties of the South-East
6.57 London Stock Market Report
Tartini and Paganini
Alfredo Campoli (violin) with Wilfrid Parry (piano)
Brahms's Piano Variations on Paganini's Caprice No. 24: at 8.0 p.m.
A portrait of the Professor of Political Science at the London
School of Economics and sometime Chairman of the Labour Party of whom it was said that the nineteen-thirties should be known as ' the age of Laski '
The speakers include:
DIANA MATHEWSON , ROGER BALDWIN
Sir ALEXANDER CARR-SAUNDERS
MR. JUSTICE FRANKFURTER
CHARLES FURTH, FREDDIE KUH
MAX LERNER , NORMAN MACKENZIE
' KINGSLEY MARTIN
PROFESSOR P. G. MAVALANKAR
RALPH MILIBAND, DR. ALAN MILNE LORD MORRISON
PROFESSOR W. H. MORRIS-JONES
DR. EDWARD SPARLING
StR STANLEY UNWIN
GEORGE WIGG , M.P.
Robert Wallace , Bert Parnaby Written and produced by STANLEY WILLIAMSON
Professor P. G.
Professor W. H.
Introduced by Donald Leggatt and played by the combined
BBC Welsh Orchestra Leader, Philip Whiteway and BBC Midland Light Orchestra Leader. James Hutcheon
Conducted by Meredith Davies
Before an invited audience in the Shire Hall, Hereford
March 20: Maria Donska , piano; BBC Scottish Orchestra. Introduced by Donald Leggatt , from Glasgow
A Journalist looks at the Press by James Cameron
Mr. Cameron says ' the death of every organ of free expression in the land is a threat to all those that remain. This is a matter of much importance to me and I suggest that it is of equal importance to you.'
Background to the News
People in the News
The Duchess and the Jeweller by Virginia Woolf read by Grizelda Hervey
followed by late weather forecast
played by William Pleeth (cello)
Margaret Good (piano)