C.S Modern Art: Seurat. S.30 Photochemistry:- Colour. «.55 Biology: Allostery. 7.2» Science: Spreading Oceans.
;"W(S The Gambler: Dostoevsky.
Story: Odd Socks
Written by Malcolm Carrick.
Writer (Odd Socks):
The Hebridean Island of Lewis remains a ^bastion of Calvinism, a commitment which covers not only church but the home and the school also. The film explores what this means for the community. Producer Suzanne campbell-jones
A BBC/Open University produdtic-r, '
A classic cliffhanger in 15 chapters Chapter 14: Power Dive to Doom '
In which Professor Forrest is compelled to demonstrate the powers of his radium weapon, with Claire as his unwitting victims .-■'', (Chapter 15 tomorrow at 5.40 $m>
Narrated by nick nichols
An affectionate look at the American cowboy, Hollywood's most romanticised creation. This American programme features some of the great stars of the silver screen and clips from such Western classics as Shane, High: Noon- and Gunfight at the OK Corral. ': ■-, Written by bruce martin
Produced by jo-ellen frostad
Directed by ROBERT WYLAM
The arrival of a handsome young lumberjack brings romance and mystery to the mountain ...
Based on EARL HAMNER jr's autobiographical novel Spencer's Mountain Written by CAROL zeitz
Directed by HARVEY S. laidman
with subtitles, followed by Weather
What appears to be a huge meteor falls to earth near a Californian town:, But it rapidly transpires that the. world is facing the threat of a Martian invasion. H. G. Wells 's Classic is giyen the full treatment, with dazzling special effects, in this epic of alien machines ruthlessly bent ontotal destruction.
Screenplay by BARRE LYNDON
Based on the novel by H. G. WELLS Produced by GEORGE PAL Directed by BYRON HASKIN Films: page 11
Gen Mann's aide:
Live from London's Greenwood Theatre , television's most unpredictable show. There'll be music, conversation and, as always, star-studded entertainment.
Studio director RON ISTED
Production CHRIS RILEY. GRAHAM LINDSAY Producer TOM GUTTERIDGE
with John Pitman. Six films which go behind the scenes of places which have become part of the British way of life. 3: Selfridges
The scene: Selfridges, the biggest shop in the West End of London. The players: 3,000 employees who are briefed to ' entertain the public, not just take their money'.
Maurice, the postman, is doing his Norman Wisdom act; Colin, the designer, is trying to get a camel to chew sideways, not up and down; and Karen is waylaying unsuspecting men to spray them with a product she has to promote.
Prowling, around the store are Bron and Olive, who look like a couple of housewives on a day out: they're after shoplifters and Bron has a reputation for always getting her man or wcanan, unless they're bigger than me Backstage, as always, is St4*; the goods liftman who says of -customers: 'They're all right. I meanpwe-. have to have them. It's as simpler that.'
Film cameraman JOilN (MDYER Film editor chRisttSB oabnbr Series. producers
ADAM CLAPHAM, HENRY MURRAY
Director ADAM CURTIS .'.
(Repeatert;t¡ri Thursday at 9.15 pm) (Next week waterloo 5<a(ton>
by Patrick Fyffe and George Logan
A glimpse behind the scenes of village life in Stackton Tressel.
starring Dr Evadne Hinge and Dame Hilda Bracket.
An umpire shortage strikes Stackton Tressel as Hilda prepares for an afternoon on the green and Evadne plans a visit from Stackton's twin town.
(Hinge and Bracket begin a new Radio 2 series on Easter Day)
Dame Hilda Bracket:
Dr Evadne Hinge:
11.30 Lord Kevin's Clock
The development of steam power led 19th-century scientists to the formulation of the laws of thermodynamics and to ideas of molecular order and disorder. Lord Kelvin used these ideas to try to establish scientifically the age oftheearth.
What is a mathematical function? This idea is developed in terms of real examples and extended to a mathematical representation.