@ From page 27 of ' When Two or Three '
Mischa Elman (violin) with Carroll Hollister (pianoforte) : Zigeunerweisen (Gypsy Airs), Op. 20 (Sarasate)
Mischa Elman (violin) with Josef Honime (pianoforte) : Serenade in G, Op. 30, No. 2 (Arensky, Elman)
Alfred Hahn (pianoforte) : Barcarolle in F sharp. Op. 60 (Chopin)
Lauri Kennedy (violoncello) with Dorothy Kennedy (pianoforte) : Old Scotch Melody (arr. Kennedy) ; Hungarian Rhapsody (Popper)
German Dialogue-6 'Die neue Wohnung '
OTTO G. LEWALD , D.Jur., and MARGOT BERGER
by GUY ELDRIDGE
From the Concert Hall, Broadcasting
The Practice and Science of Gardening-II
' Organic and Artificial Manures '
B. A. KEEN , D.Sc., F.R.S.
2.30 Music-Coursc I
Introductory Lesson 6
The Band of His Majesty's Cold-stream Guards, conducted by Lieut.
R. G. Evans : Entry of the Boyards (Halvorsen, arr. Winterbottom)
The Band of His Majesty's Coldtream Guards, conducted by Lieut. J. C. Windram : Parade of the Puppets (Kuhn)
Raymond Newell (baritone) with The BBC Male Chorus, conducted by Leslie Woodgate , Ernest Lush (pianoforte) : Mary had a little lamb ; Jack and Jill ; Upidee (trad.)
The Band of His Majesty's Cold-stream Guards, conducted hy Lieut. J. C. Windram : Selection, Ruddigore (Sullivan, arr. Winterbottom)
Raymond Newell (baritone) with The
BBC Male Chorus, conducted by ! Leslie Woodgate , Ernest- Lush (pianoforte) : Riding down from Bangor, Solomon Levi , Down in Dcmerara (trad.)
The Band of His Majesty's Cold-stream Guards, conducted by Lieut. R. G. Evans : Grand March, Tannhauser (Wagner)
Early Stages in German Lesson
A. HERMANN WINTER
ELSIE OWEN (violin)
HARRY ISAACS (pianoforte)
Harry Isaacs began to learn the piano at the age of seven. Eventually he entered the Royal Academy of Music and studied under Tobias Matthay and Frederick Corder. He is now Professor and Examiner at the Academy. As a soloist he has appeared in many recitals and concerts. Mr. Isaacs is particularly keen on chamber music and has played sonatas with Lionel Tertis , William Primrose , and Jean Pougnet , and piano quintets with the Griller String Quartet.
Elsie Owen , who was born at Llanelly, was a composition pupil of Sir John B. McEwen at the Royal Academy of Music and her professor for violin was the late Hans Wessely. Miss Owen had a successful career at the Academy, winning the Sainton Scholarship and a number of important prizes. In 1924 she was elected a Fellow and Professor of the Academy. Miss Owen is well-known as a soloist in London and the provinces and also in Italy, where she toured and gave special programmes of British contemporary music. Her connection with broadcasting began in the early days of Marconi House. It is interesting to note that her husband is Professor Lloyd James , linguistic adviser to the BBC and Secretary of the BBC Committee on Spoken English.
Sir John B.
Conducted by JOHN PROBERT
RODERICK LLOYD (bass-baritone)
Directed by HENRY HALL
including Weather Forecast and Bulletin for Farmers
Celebration under the direction of Sir HUGH P. ALLEN
The story of the joyful and triumphant Resurrection of our only Redeemer and Saviour-Jesus Christ (1623)
The Evangelist BRADBRIDGE WHITE
THE B B C SINGERS (A and B)
MAX GILBERT (viola)
NORA WILSON (viola)
WATSON FORBES (viola)
PETER BEAVAN (violoncello)
ANTHONY LEWIS (organ)
Conducted by TREVOR HARVEY
The Resurrection will be given in tico parrs, the first tonight, and the second on Tuesday night
Sir Hugh P.
An Acting-Rehearsal with commentary by E. MARTIN BROWNE
This talk will. be illustrated by excerpts from Antony and Cleopatra and The Mask and the Face given by HENZIE RAEBURN and ROBERT SPEAIGHT
In these illuminating talks on the play and the theatre and all to do with the theatre, listeners have heard a great deal about the producer and his job, and about the producer at work, and today they are to hear him take a rehearsal.
So much-if not everything-depends on the producer. A bad one, by inability to convey to the cast what he wants, by not knowing what he wants, by lack of leadership and a disposition to get people's backs up, can let down the whole show. A good producer can make both the actors and the play.
Today E. Martin Browne will show both kinds of producer. Illustrations will be given from Antony and Cleopatra and from The Mask and the Face, and the players will be Robert Speaight and Henzie Raeburn. Did the producer treat them right ? Did they get what the producer wanted ?
in 'A Bill of Divorcement' by CLEMENCE DANE
Although the plot of this play is based on the assumption that there has been a reform in the present Law of Divorce, the broadcasting of it should in no way be taken as propaganda either against or in favour of such a reform, nor, indeed, as throwing a searchlight on a subject which may be distasteful to a number of people. The play is essentially one of conflict--of strong dramatic situation and of human emotion, representative of the author's work at its best and most distinguished.
'A Bill of Divorcement' will be repeated in the Regional programme at
8.15 on Wednesday
including Weather Forecast and Forecast for Shipping
Led by MARIE WILSON
Conducted by FRANK BRIDGE
Solo violin, MARIE WILSON
If Mendelssohn failed to express the deeper human emotions and lacked the heroic build of a Beethoven, he has earned a place in the sun as an exquisite miniaturist who created with a magic and unrivalled pen the atmosphere of fairyland. And for this alone he deserves immortality. No better example of Mendelssohn's genius for creating the fairy atmosphere can be cited than the Scherzo from A Midsummer Night's Dream.
THE GROSVENOR HOUSE
Directed by SYDNEY LIPTON
Grosvenor House, Park Lane