Introduced by Saleem Shahed
Wah Re Bhole: Bhola and his daughter-in-law face life in a new land with K.C. Gould and Lalita Ahmed
Once Upon a Time: A story for mothers and children at home with storyteller Indira Brown and illustrations by Tony Workman
[Actor] (Wah Re Bhole):
[Actress] (Wah Re Bhole):
Devised and produced by (Wah Re Bole):
Storyteller (Once Upon a Time):
Illustrations (Once Upon a Time):
A report from the Eisteddfod
Lucy and Robert see a baby calf and all the other cows on the farm.
Story told by Keith Barron.
A programme for children under 5
by Anne Barrett
With John Slater
A film from France
Delphine achieves her ambition of a solo part in the new ballet at the Opera in Paris.
Story told by Gabriel Woolf
Tom Tom scans the world of technology and adventure with Norman Tozer and reporters John Earle and Jan Leeming
A cartoon series about the adventures of the two crazy comedy stars.
The facts, the people, the background of the nation's capital
from The Royal Citadel, Plymouth
By Land and Sea with 200 musicians from the Royal Marines and the British Army displaying their virtuosity as part of Mayflower 70 - Plymouth's own celebration to mark the 350th Anniversary of the voyage of the Pilgrim Fathers.
The Band of HM Royal Marines, Plymouth, The Band and Trumpets of HM Coldstream Guards, The Band of The 1st Bn The Gloucestershire Regt,
The Junior Massed Bands of The Prince of Wales' Division in Salute to America
Introduced by Brian Matthew
The Band of HM Royal Marines,
The Band and Trumpets of HM Coldstream
The Band of The 1st Bn The Gloucestershire
The Junior Massed Bands of The Prince of Wales'
Tattoo staged by:
Major Aubrey Jackman, MBE (Director of
Tattoo staged by:
Major Trevor L. Sharpe, MBE (Coldstream
Lt-Col C.H. Jaeger,
Written by Owen Holder
Starring John Barrie, Justine Lord, Barry Justice
Dr Conrad visits the Pike family. Molly discovers who threw the brick through the surgery window. Mrs Lipska is trapped by an unwelcome visitor.
Dr John Somers:
Dr Liz McNeal:
Dr Bill Conrad:
A preview of some of the outstanding events of the Games, which begin tomorrow, and a look at some of the outstanding personalities who will compete in the athletic and swimming events.
The Ninth Commonwealth Games will be opened tomorrow by HRH The Duke of Edinburgh in the Meadowbank Sports Centre specially built for this great sporting occasion. During the following 10 days, about 2,000 competitors from more than 40 countries will be competing for medals in the nine sports which make up the Games programme.
Introduced by Frank Bough
by John Waterhouse
Starring Billy Russell
(Billy Russell is in "The Contractor" at the Fortune Theatre, London)
The exploits of a team of expert and daring undercover agents whose job is to prove that their missions are, in fact, anything but impossible.
Led by Peter Graves as Jim Phelps with Martin Landau as Rollin Hand, Greg Morris as Barney, Peter Lupus as Willy, Barbara Bain as Cinnamon
This week: The Photographer
The background of an exposure.
With Richard Baker and Weather
David Frost talks to Tennessee Williams - a rare television appearance by the American playwright.
Williams talks freely and intimately about his alcoholism, 'I'm just on myself now'; his philosophy, 'that romanticism is absolutely essential'; his God, 'I think he has odd moments of compassion'; and his loves, 'I don't want to be involved in some subject for scandal but I've covered the waterfront.'
He explains the relationship between his life and his writing and discusses excerpts from A Street-car Named Desire, Camino Real, and The Rose Tattoo performed by Jessica Tandy, Maureen Stapleton, and Eli Wallach.
This programme is in sharp contrast to the first of the series with the Burtons. Frost extracts a very personal interview from Tennessee Williams. He is a soft, timid man: the power of his writing, in the excerpts we hear, contrasts remarkably with the reticence of their author.
Producer for Westinghouse:
Presented for BBCtv by:
Six true stories of people who survived against all odds
They call it the Never-Never-Land - because people never, never go there. Bob Ritchie certainly hadn't meant to go there. He lost his way while gliding and was forced to crash-land somewhere in the millions of acres of scorched desert and bush surrounding the small town of Alice Springs in central Australia.
He had no food and no water, in temperatures that soared as high as 140Â°F. An intensive air search had been mounted - but 50 miles away. And after two days even that would be abandoned because out there 48 hours is reckoned to be the limit.
Bob Ritchie's is just one of the many stories from this rugged country, where anyone who strays off 'the bitumen' (the only made-up road) stands a pretty good chance of 'doing a perish.'
A co-production with the Australian Broadcasting Commission
A daily look at what matters in the news and out of it
Presented all this week by Kenneth Allsop with the latest news in pictures and with on-the-spot reports by Bernard Falk, David Lomax, Tom Mangold, Fyfe Robertson and Denis Tuohy and special contributions from Keith Kyle and Robert McKenzie
Producer of the Week:
Robert Robinson recalls the events of March 1950. The Labour Party had a majority of six in the Commons - Emanuel Shinwell remembers the difficulty of governing on such a margin. Klaus Fuchs was found guilty of espionage and, in America, Richard Nixon proved a vital witness in the prosecution of Alger Hiss. President Auriol of France visited the Festival of Britain, Mr Teasy-Weasy created the H Bomb style hair-do, and a new word entered Fleet Street's vocabulary -'cosh boy.'
On film Jack Warner was gunned down by Dirk Bogarde in The Blue Lamp, Antony Armstrong-Jones coxed the Cambridge boat to victory. Gordon Richards won the Lincoln and Gilbert Harding presided over another telepathic miracle by The Piddingtons
including Long-Range Forecast