6.40 Private Investment and the Third World
7.5 City of Coventry
7.30 Foundation Maths - Statistics
Story: Henry Hatter by DAPHNE JONES Presenters:
SAM WYSE, BRIAN CANT
England v i The West Indies from The Oval
The final session of play on this last day
Introduced by PETER WEST
Commentators RICHIE BENAUD
JIM LAKER , EVERTON WEEKES
Television presentation by DAVID KENNING and BILL TAYLOR
6.15 Caffeine Project
6.40 The Sea-floor
7.5 From Altar to Pulpit
A series of six programmes in which Noel Edmonds looks at the world of illusion and meets some of the people who work and play with illusion.
3: The Baffled Brain
A triangle that isn't a triangle, a hollow face and the Devil's Trident are some of the tools used by scientists in their exploration of what the eye and brain really ' see Professor Richard Gregory of the Brain and Perception Laboratory at Bristol University gives his view of the meaning of illusion.
Director RICK GARDNER
Producer MICHAEL LUMLEY
with Malcolm Muggeridge
A series of outstanding and memorable programmes to mark 40 years of BBCtv
Mother Teresa of Calcutta was the first recipient of the Pope John XXIII Peace Prize. Her Order, the Missionaries of Charity, which she founded in 1950, is dedicated to serving the poorest of the poor.
This film is a record of five days spent in Calcutta during which Malcolm Muggeridge looked at the work of Mother Teresa and discussed with her the faith- which made it all possible.
Cameraman KENNETH MACMILLAN Film ediitor PAUL O'DELL
Produced and directed by PETER CHAFER
Malcolm Muggeridge remembers Mother Teresa
Mother Teresa of Calcutta was first shown in 1969 and explored the work of a 60-year-old Albanian nun who had founded her own Order in the slums of Calcutta. The documentary was the idea of Malcolm Muggeridge, who also presented it. He remembers:
'I look back on our filming in Calcutta as a miraculous event. Not a high-faluting miracle, but a miracle nonetheless. For a start we managed to film the whole thing in five days - and a 40-minute documentary normally takes about three months. Then, when we got back to London, we found the film hardly needed editing; it was already in the right shape. And last, we shot a sequence in an old, derelict Hindu temple, used by Mother Teresa as a house for the dying, a place for people she'd picked up off the street where they could, in her words, "die with a loving face near them". It was enormously dark in there, so dark that the cameraman said it was impossible that the film would come out. But it did - brightly. A few weeks later the same cameraman used film from the same stock under conditions which were just as gloomy. Nothing came out. You must make what you like of it, but I believe that the atmosphere of goodness and love in that holy place was so luminous that it overcame the darkness.
'The impulse that led the Christian artist of the Middle Ages to give saints a halo was not complete fantasy, for it is often true that people who are enormously good do have a shining face.
Mother Teresa, I believe, has that aura of goodness. Her work has expanded tremendously since we made the film and the documentary has proved extremely valuable in making her efforts more widely known. She now has a leper clinic, schools and vocational training centres. A truly incredible woman.'
Interview: DAVID GILLAR
Bartleby, in spite of his conventional appearance, is a drop-out. While conforming to society to the extent of getting a job, he declines all forms of social contact. The film follows the tragicomic progression of Bartleby's relationship with his employer, who is eventually driven from his office by this baffling but implacable young audit clerk.
Based on the story by HERMAN MELVILLE Director ANTHONY FRIEDMANN
The West Indies from The Oval
RICHIE BENAUD introduces highlights of the final day's play.
Producer DAVID KENNING
Presented by Peter Woods
PATRICIA PERRY reads Losing and Finding by ELIZABETH JENNINGS