starring Jennifer Jones, David Farrar with Cyril Cusack.
This story of tempestuous romance was photographed in the border country of Shropshire - the setting of Mary Webb's novel "Gone to Earth", from which it is adapted.
Jennifer Jones, who was the wife of David O. Selznick, came from Hollywood to star as Hazel Woodus, an untamed country girl - a creature of the moorland like the animals she befriends but who barely comprehends the customs of human society.
Author (Gone to Earth):
with Percy Thrower
Flowers, fruit, and tomatoes at Clacks Farm in Worcestershire
It's fruit-gathering time in the orchard at Clacks Farm. Percy Thrower looks at his favourite varieties of eating and cooking apples and shows how to store them. It's time too to think of winter care for dahlias, gladioli, and chrysanthemums.
(From BBC Midlands)
at Old Deer Park, Richmond
Introduced by Cliff Morgan
A fixture between the 'Exiles' and a Welsh home side is always an interesting prospect.
For London Welsh, one of the most attractive and talented club sides in British rugby, today's match comes on the eve of a great club occasion. For next Wednesday the Prince of Wales will formally open their magnificent new pavilion - providing yet another milestone in the history of a club whose name is now synonymous with all that is best in Rugby Union.
asks Professor Francis Camps in this series of highly personal films.
Prostitution - pornography - drugs - driving - are all fields in which the law has failed to achieve satisfactory results.
Professor Camps, the well-known pathologist who has worked on many famous murder cases, is highly critical of some of the laws that govern our daily lives. He believes there are many instances where they achieve the opposite result to that intended.
('A law only works if you want it to' - page 16)
An exciting evening with one of America's most sensational singing stars
Andrew Sinclair takes a personal look back at TV programmes and issues of the past seven days
by Donald Wilson
Starring John Neville, Susan Hampshire, James Villiers, Margaret Tyzack and John Standing
The rage against Popery in England continues. James, Duke of Monmouth, has become the protege of Shaftesbury who plans to make him King; but Churchill has refused to support Monmouth. Charles has resisted all pressure to disinherit his brother James.
(Repeated Friday, 8.25 pm)
Duke of York:
Duke of Monmouth:
Earl of Mulgrave:
George of Denmark:
The arts magazine presented by James Mossman
A War Quartet: For the poet George MacBeth the Second World War remains an obsessive memory. He reads extracts from his new poems describing four turning-points of the war.
How to be a King: Review sees Ian McKellen in a scene from his highly successful Richard II and hears how he did it.
The Unicorn Theatre: A glimpse into the work of the Children's Theatre with its improvisation classes and rehearsals.
Caryl Jenner, the director of the Unicorn Theatre, speaks about her work.
The Scaffold: In their first TV appearance since their success at Edinburgh The Scaffold turn their satirical scrutiny on to the permissive society.
Poet/Reader (A War Quartet):
Subject (How to be a King):
Speaker (The Unicorn Theatre):
post that mentions
Starring Richard Burton, Joan Collins
with Basil Sydney, Cy Grant
The unnecessary death of one of the four survivors of a British ship torpedoed near Singapore in 1942 has a lasting effect on the other three who are eventually rescued.
Richard Burton gives a fine, brooding performance in this war story which bears a marked similarity to Hitchcock's Lifeboat. Cy Grant, the West Indian folk singer, is given his first major screen role in the part of the ship's purser.
Based on the novel "Sea Wyf and Biscuit" by: