A programme for children at home.
Storyteller this week, Enid Lorimer
An enquiry into physics teaching today.
A series of fifteen programmes concerned with new ideas at the 11-16 age range.
Introduced by W. Ritchie.
Sound, light, and the other waves of the electromagnetic spectrum cannot be seen. How can we show they are waves?
A series of eleven programmes which consider the economics of growth.
A large number of people attend part-time courses in economics. Six of them-a shop-steward, a technician, an engineer, a manager, a woman trade union officer, and a tutor-are in the studio to comment on points raised so far in the series.
Chairing the discussion: Geoffrey Stuttard, Tutor in Industrial Studies for London University.
A shop-steward [name
A technician [name
An engineer [name
A manager [name
A woman trade union officer [name
A tutor [name
Geoffrey Stuttard Designer: Jennifer
Eleven programmes looking into current research on the frontiers of science.
X-rays, radio, light and radar waves are familiar and invaluable. At the National Physical Laboratory waves of a new length in the far infrared region have been produced which could become equally indispensable.
Six programmes on British foreign policies from 1945 to the present day.
Presented by Peter Calvocoressi, Member of the Council of the Royal Institute of International Affairs.
This programme looks at Britain's relations with the Arab World from 1945 to the present. The basic question under review is what factors led to the eclipse of British influence in the Middle East after the withdrawal of troops from Egypt in 1954?
Also taking part: Elizabeth Monroe, Fellow of St. Antony's College, Oxford, and author of Britain's Moment in the Middle East
1931: The Four Marx Brothers, Groucho-Zeppo-Harpo-Chico in Monkey Business
Round off the day with Denis Tuohy, Michael Dean, Nicholas Tresilian and tonight's guests.