Introduced by Andrea Troubridge.
Feminine Point of View
Ethel Billesdon interviewed by Pamela Buckland-Beale.
Elton Hayes suggests taking up music and recommends instruments particularly suitable for beginners.
A visit to the Ideal Home Exhibition.
New designs in Welsh tweed.
Interviewee (Feminine Point of View):
Interviewer (Feminine Point of View):
Item presenter/musician (New Interests):
For the Very Young
Maria Bird brings Andy to play with your small children and invites them to join in songs and games.
Audrey Atterbury and Molly Gibson pull the strings
Gladys Whitred sings the songs
(A BBC Television Film)
Narrator/script, music and settings:
A serial in six parts from the book by Margaret J. Baker.
Adapted for television by Dorothea Brooking and Donald Masters.
The Rev. Simon Angel:
Barrie Edgar shows some of the complicated equipment that brings programmes from all parts of the Midlands to your screens at home.
(Sutton Coldfield, Norwich and Alexandra Palace only)
(See top of page and page 14)
A visit to St. David's Cathedral
Hywel Davies, with the help of television cameras, takes viewers on a pilgrimage to the Cathedral of St. David - one of the oldest shrines in Great Britain - where the relics of the patron saint of Wales are preserved.
with Leslie Mitchell in the chair and Josephine Douglas, Moira Lister, Kenneth Horne, Peter Noble finding the links between the challengers.
Special investigators, Pauline Forrester and Larry Forrester
Edward R. Murrow interviews Earl Wilson.
Earl Wilson is a celebrated American radio commentator and columnist of the New York Post.
A television play by Barry Learoyd.
From the novel by Dorothy Macardle.
[Starring] Fay Compton
(Ronald Lewis appears by permission of London Film Productions; Marilyn James by permission of The Rupier Players, Bristol)
See page 15
Virgilia Wilde's old cook and friend, Brigid, has no doubt what it is: she swears that her mistress is seeing ghosts. Dr. Franks, the psychiatrist whom Virgilia consults, and his interested doctor son, Perry, prefer to term it paranormal precognition. Virgilia herself, a widow, sensible and seemingly normal in all respects save this, describes it as being "like driving a car that got out of control. I seem to be skidding about in time". Which makes three different ways of saying that Virgilia has strange glimpses of the future, of what will happen to certain people she knows. Harmless, you might think, if a little frightening, in the case of one living quietly and apart in a charming country cottage. But a little gypsy boy comes to trouble Virgilia's peace of mind, and what if she should glean something of the future of her own daughter whose happiness seems so assured? (Peter Currie)
From the novel by:
Virgilia Wilde, a widow:
Brigid Reece, her housekeeper:
Dr. Bernard Franks:
Perry Franks, his son:
Nan Wilde Virgilia's daughter:
Timeen, a gypsy boy:
Sal Vaughan, his mother:
Pamela Ingram his wife:
Carlo Ferrari, a sculptor:
The story behind the picture.
Introduced by Donald McCullough.