A programme for children at home.
Presenters, Ann Morrish, Gordon Rollings
In the story chair, Ian Wallace
Today's story is called 'The Hedgehog'
Seven programmes about angling -the men, the fish, and the tackle.
An invitation match on the River Trent near Nottingham between some of England's finest competitive anglers.
Introduced by Alan Wrangles.
(Shown last night on BBC-1)
A weekly programme which focuses on people and the situations which shape their lives.
Reporters: Angela Huth, Jeremy James, John Percival, Trevor Philpott, Desmond Wilcox
This week: Priests Who Sin
In the Roman Catholic Church priests are celibate - there must be no women in their lives - God's laws are to be obeyed and Canon Law, determined by the Vatican, is stern and unyielding. Millions of Roman Catholics throughout the world are concerned about the conflicts within their Church. Rows about contraception; arguments about celibacy; discussions about inflexibility. The priests argue too. Ten thousand of them have quit in the past ten years; many have married in defiance of their Church, suffered excommunication. Who are the priests who, in the eyes of their Church, have rebelled or sinned?
by William Bast.
With Vivienne Martin as Frankie I, Frederick Bartman as Johnny I, Helen Downing as Frankie II, Bari Johnson as Johnny II, Ronald Lacey as Frankie III, Philip Locke as Johnny III, Gwen Nelson as Mrs. Daily
It is vividly and entertainingly illustrated in tonight's play that Frankie and Johnny might be any swinging, but insecure, young couple. They are going to an important party and Mrs. Daily, the char, surprises their slightly hysterical preparations. She sees many peoples' lives, but can only be 'a benign, sorrowful, but helpless witness to their madness'.
1943: Hitchcock, master of suspense, collaborates with Thornton Wilder on a small-town thriller Shadow of a Doubt
Starring Joseph Cotten, Teresa Wright, MacDonald Carey
with Patricia Collinge, Henry Travers, Hume Cronyn
A young girl realises that her favourite uncle may be a dangerous fugitive...
A new series of personal reflections on great achievements in British architecture.
Sir Hugh Casson on St. Pancras Station by Sir George Gilbert Scott and W. H. Barlow
See page 36
Introduced by Tony Bilbow from Montreux with reports, discussion, and excerpts from this year's Golden Rose Contest for Light Entertainment.