From page 65 of ' New Every Morning '
The Eloquence of Eyes by a Doctor
Music and Movement-2
Today's broadcast is mainly a revision of the previous lessons. The children will have the experience of ' two ', ' three ', ', and ' four '-time, first by carrying them out in various movements, such as chipping, hammering, and hauling ; and then by beating drums to these various bar-times, which they will also recognise in singing, and moving to, the following songs : ' When Johnnv comes marching home (2/4), ' The Ash Grove ' (3/4). and ' Men of Harlech ' (4/4).
For very young children
The children will be encouraged to move round the room in walking, running, skipping, and galloping step. Then some every-day movement will be suggested to them, such as the bouncing and catching of a ball, or the flight and landing of an aeroplane. They will carry these out with some slight suggestions from the broadcaster. After any strenuous exercise a period of complete relaxation is allowed, when music is played to the children. The lesson usually ends with dancing.
from St. Machar's Cathedral, Aberdeen
Directed by HENRY HALL
Under the direction of JOHAN HOCK from Queen's College Chambers Lecture
A Recital by ARTHUR CATTERALL (violin)
LENA WOOD (viola)
JOHAN HOCK (violoncello)
FLORENCE ASTLEY (pianoforte)
Faure had a great power of lyrical expression. His music abounds with beautiful and finely drawn melodies. A consummate craftsman and a harmonist of considerable range and subtlety, everything he wrote is highly polished and designed with an unerring sense of balance and clarity of style. Indeed, Debussy once said that the graceful fleeting lines of Faure's music ' may be compared to the gesture of a beautiful woman without either suffering by the comparison'.
The Piano Quartet is an early work- it was written in 1879. Its four movements, including a delicious scherzo of gossamer-like texture, show the composer's mastery of classical construction and his sensitiveness for colour. The music is full of lovely tunes and supple and striking rhythms, and the development of the themes is carried out with ingenuity and a keen ear for sonorous effect.
Canada British Columbia
Living with Cannibals
The Poem we studied : ' Silver'
Another Poem : ' Eldorado ', by Edgar Allan Poe and The Story of next week's Play:
' King Midas ' CAMILLE PRIOR
Leader, Alfred Cave
Conducted by CLARENCE RAYBOULD
with DOROTHY GADSDEN
(Arrangements by Leslie Franks )
including Weather Forecast
Sir Walford Davies
Settings of the Song of Solomon
BBC SINGERS (A)
Rosalind Rowsell Margaret Godley Gladys Winmill
Stanley Riley Samuel Dyson
Conducted by Sir RICHARD TERRY
Animated by MAX KESTER with BILLY CARYLL AND HILDA MUNDY
PHYLLIS HARDING and THE BBC VARIETY ORCHESTRA
Conducted by CHARLES SHADWELL
Written and Devised by LAURI WYLIE
The ' Wireless Puppets ' will be broadcast again to-morrow in the Regional programme at 4.15
including Weather Forecast and Forecast for Shipping '
Instruments of Sea Power
The Disposition of Merchant Vessels at Sea, Distribution of the Fleet, Naval
Bases, and Mercantile Harbours
Admiral Sir RICHARD WEBB , K.C.M.G,
Tonight Admiral Sir Richard Webb , who was President of the Royal Naval College at Greenwich, and Admiral Commanding the Royal' Naval War College, from 1926 to 1929—the year he retired from the Navy-is to give the second talk in the last series of ' Down to the Sea in Ships \
He is to discuss the instruments of sea power, namely, those weapon-carriers suitable for the purpose : the heavy ships, the lesser ships or cruisers, and the flotillas of smaller craft-flotillas including three types : the surface vessel (destroyers and sloops) ; the underwater type (submarines); and aircraft. He will discuss the functions of the several types, which arc governed by the duties they have to perform in maintaining sea power and in kepping open the trade routes, along which the foodstuffs and raw materials essential to our life as a nation pass.
Then he will deal witjj the vital question of bases, which are essential for a fleet to enable it to refit, take in stores, and afford rest for crews of smaller ships ; and he will say something about the purposes of bases—not least among their functions being that of fuelling a fleet.
Finally, he will review the introduction of oil, which means profound change, both statistically and technically, and a further profound change caused by the advent of aircraft.
ISIDOR PHILIPP (pianoforte)
VIVIEN LAMBELET (mezzo-soprano)
Andre Mangeot (violin)
Walter Price (violin)
Max Gilbert (viola)
Bernard Richards (violoncello)