Make Yourself at Home for viewers from
Pakistan and India including Look, Listen, and Speak Revision course: Lesson 36
Teacher. Robert Chapman
Assisted by SHEILA DILLON from the Midlands
Repeated on Wednesday at 12.25 p.m. ' Look. Listen. and Speak.' Book 3 (yellow cover). printed in Hindi, Urdu, Bengali, Punjabi ,Gujarati and English, with vocabularies and revision lessons. [text removed][address removed]
A Christian theme presented by John H. Clarke.
with Jay Hills-Cotterill, Derek Hickson, Hilary Balford, and Paul Williamson.
From the Church of All Hallows, London Wall
Introduced by David Richardson
National Farmers' Union A.G.M.
John Cherrington and Henry Fell report from the Central Hall, Westminster
Produced by JOHN KENYON From the Midlands followed by the Weather Situation for farmers and growers
Professor Raymond Aron of the University of Paris
Here Robert McKenzie introduces his distinguished guest:
"What has gone wrong with Franco-British relations? They are now probably at the lowest ebb they have been for at least a generation.
Is this solely the fault of President de Gaulle as the popular press sometimes seems to imply? Or is there a fundamental conflict of interest, of temperament, and of goals between the two countries?
In Personal Choice today there will be an opportunity to hear the opinions of one of the most astute and stimulating Frenchmen of our day. Raymond Aron, who has lived in Britain and knows this country well, is both an outstanding figure in the intellectual world of Paris and a brilliant journalist.
He is Professor of Sociology in the University of Paris and the author of a dozen books, including a study of the influence of Communism on French intellectuals, a number of treatises on sociological and political theory, and most recently, a major work on international relations.
Despite his formidable academic accomplishments, Professor Aron is by no means an ivory-towered intellectual. He writes a column of personal comment on current political and economic issues two or three times a week in the Paris daily, Le Figaro.
His views are said more often than not to exasperate the General. Certainly Aron is not a Gaullist. Although he probably would no dissent from the view that "every Frenchman is at some moments touched by Gaullism."
He is in many ways ideally suited to the perplexing task of explaining President de Gaulle and Gaullism to a British audience and analysing the prospects in the longer run of our being admitted to Europe."
A Western film series.
A family of five youngsters face the challenge of the new frontiers in the raw and uncompromising Wyoming territory of the 1870s.
A deserted mining town provides a problem for the Monroes.
Kiss the Boys Goodbye
Cindy Lou Bethany , an aspiring young singer, goes hopefully to the Broadway offices of a theatrical producer in the hope of landing the leading role in a new stage show. starring
Directed by Victor Schertzinger
Screenplay by HARRY TUGEND and DWIGHT TAYLOR
Based on a play by CLARE BOOTH
Cindy Lou Bethany:
by Charles Dickens
Dramatised in thirteen parts by Hugh Leonard
Nicholas and Smike have found employment with Vincent Crummles and his company of strolling players. Ralph Nickleby has told Kate that she must accept the attentions of Lord Verisopht and Sir Mulberry Hawk because they are his business associates.
The Infant Phenomenon:
Master P. Crummles:
Sir Mulberry Hawk:
Lord Frederick Verisopht:
with Fred Emney.
A Hollywood actress, Miss Candy Caterpillar, visits Britain and the editor of Pinky and Perky Times decides that there must be a hidden reason for her visit.
(from the North)
Mothers and Mother-Figures
It seemed to me that she had everything I wanted ...
She was a great nester
No girl would be good enough for her boys ...
Being a mother is a thankless task
I found in mother-church the security I lacked
An enquiry into people's attitudes specially filmed for Mothering Sunday
A random selection of people-some well known, some unknown -have contributed. They include Jimmy Savile , disc-jockey; the Mother Superior of an Anglican convent; Cliff Hanley , the Scottish author brought up in the Gorbals; and Jean Morris , a polio victim.
Producer, OLIVER HUNKIN
with Magnus Magnusson
Can you name it? Can you date it? What's it for?
Wilfred Seaby, Director of Ulster Museum, Belfast again challenges two visiting experts to identify some of its treasures.
from Selly Oak Methodist Church, Birmingham.
Introduced by Tom Coyne.
Come, thou everlasting Spirit (Sicilian Mariners)
My song is love unknown (Love Unknown)
O Jesus, King most wonderful (Bishopthorpe)
Weary souls that wander wide (Wellspring)
I'll praise my Maker while I've breath (Monmouth)
All my hope on God is founded (Meine Hoffnung)
Behold the Tabernacle of God (William H. Harris)
Where shall my wondering soul begin? (Old 23rd)
Blest are the pure In heart (Franconia)
Far round the world (Woodlands)
Christ, from whom all blessings flow (Vienna)
Presented for television by:
A new variety series featuring each week Tom Smothers and Dick Smothers with their own particular brand of comedy and song.
Tonight their star guests are: Carl Reiner and Jennie Smith
A programme recorded in the U.S.A.
Created by A. J. CRONIN starring
BILL SIMPSON in To Janet-a Son by DICK SHARPLES with John Laurie
The series produced by arrangement with Graham Stewart
Designer, Gillian Howard
Producer, ROYSTON MORLEY Directed by ERIC PRICE
with Richard Baker followed by The Weather
with Wilfrid Lawson , Kenneth Griffith
Based on the play by BRIDGET BOLAND
Produced by VIVIAN A. Cox
Directed by PETER GLENVILLE
In an unnamed totalitarian state somewhere in Europe, a Cardinal, who during the war played an important part as a resistance leader, has now become an embarrassment to the state. He is arrested, charged with high treason, then put in the hands of the state interrogator. The latter believes that a confession can only be achieved by psychological means and that torture merely hardens a strong man's determination to remain silent.
Alec Guinness repeats his superbly judged stage characterisation-the film is adapted from a play-and Jack Hawkins , an actor not usually called on to sustain a part as subtle, is also excellent.
As Derek Hill said in his review, The Prisoner is the most thought-provoking and adult film Britain has dared to make for far too long a time.'
The Cell Warder:
Television's own correspondence column with David Coleman.
A chance for those who watch television to put their views to those responsible-about the programmes, the questions raised, and issues at large, before a statistically selected audience.
(Shown at 6.15 p.m.)