From page 13 of ' New Every Morning '
at the Organ of the Regal Cinema,
Arthur Rubinstein (pianoforte):
Mazurka No. 1, in B, Op. 63 ; Mazurka No. 2, in D, Op. 33 (Chopin). Prelude in A minor (Debussy). Forlane (Le Tombeau de Couperin) (Ravel)
German for Older Pupils
'Wenn ich das grosse Loos gewinne
... Ein Luftschloss '
JULIUS BING , Dr. Phil.
Gaspar Cassado (violoncello):
Minuet (Haydn). Arabian Melody (Glazunov). Melody (Tchaikovsky). Butterflies (Har',')
' Manuscripts and Versions of the Bible'-2
H. I. BELL , C.B., O.B.E., D.Litt., Keeper of the MSS. and Egerton
Librarian, British Museum
Leader, Frank Thomas
Conductor, Idris Lewis
Victor Evans (baritone)
by R. H. Clifford Smith from St. Mark's, North Audley Street
R. H. Clifford
2.5 Science and Gardening
' Plants without Chlorophyll: Fungi and Parasitic Plants'
B. A. KEEN , D.Sc., F.R.S.
2.30 Music, Course 2
' Tonic and Dominant Chords and Cadences'
THOMAS ARMSTRONG , D.Mus.
from the Orpheus Restaurant, Belfast
Early Stages in German
MARGOT BERGER and JULIUS BING ,
Records chosen and presented by (2) Sid Phillips
by Harold Craxton
' Your New Spring Hat'
No woman who is free to listen this afternoon will be able to resist tuning in to a talk with so tantalising a title. And she who does will learn many things from Geoffry Swaffield , the well-known hat designer. How fatal it is for her to take anyone with her when she is going to buy a hat, and what a mistake it is to match a hat to her eyes unless she is very young ! She will learn that she can look just as nice in a 5s. lid. hat as in one costing guineas-and much nicer if the 5s. lid. one suits her.
Geoffry Swaffield admits that his role in life is to create a fashion-and then to kill it by creating a new one. But he is generous enough to advise listeners to have nothing to do with a fashion, whether in hats or hair, if it doesn't suit them.
Style of hat is very much governed by style of hair; and what is the new style to be ? Neither bobs, shingles, bingles, Eton crops, chignons, bangs, nor Antoinette curls, but ... let him tell you the secret. He is to conclude his talk by revealing some of the superstitions of the millinery trade.
(Arrangements by Lauretta Williams and Roy Douglas )
including Weather Forecast
at the BBC Theatre Organ Reginald New made his name on one of the very earliest British Theatre organs by giving 468 broadcast recitals from the Beaufort Cinema, Washwood Heath, Birmingham. When a great controversy about the merits and demerits of theatre organs was raging in the musical press, he was cited more than once as one of the most musicianly players on the air, even by people who normally held that theatre organists were a most nefarious crew. . From Washwood Heath he went up to the Regal, Kingston-on-Thames, in succession to Reginald Foort, and for nearly a year he has been playing at the State Cinema, Dartford. His first broadcast was on November 28, 1929. This evening's performance-his second on the new BBC organ-is his 600th broadcast.
An Introductory Talk to this week's Recitals of The Rev. E. H. Fellowes , Mus.Doc.
Rev. E. H.
The Ninth Edition of a Fortnightly
Topical Review of the World's
Featuring Personalities and News of the Stage, Screen, and Microphone
Devised by Bertram Henson and Bruce Belfrage
Introduced by Henry Kendall
(By arrangement with Warner Brothers
First National Productions, Ltd). with The BBC Variety Orchestra conducted by Charles Shadwell
Produced by John Watt
' Digging for a New England '
Howard Marshall and others
During the last few years even those outside hard-hit areas, have begun to realise the corrosion caused by continuous unemployment. Groups of young men from various walks of life are now going to industrial areas to do manual work - digging on allotments, making playing-fields, and so on - beside men who have no jobs. What is to be the effect of this contact between groups of people who a few years ago were never likely to have met?
The Woodwind and Brass of The BBC Orchestra
Conducted by Clarence Raybould This evening listeners will have the opportunity of hearing a programme of music played by the entire wind sections of the BBC Orchestra, and in a few weeks' time a further programme will be given for the string section. The two outstanding items are Strauss's Serenade and Goossens's masterly Fantasy for Nine Wind Instruments. Strauss's Serenade was written in 1881. It was this cleverly-scored piece that first attracted attention to the remarkable gifts of the future composer of Der Rosenkavalier and ' Ein Heldenleben '.
including Weather Forecast and Forecast for Shipping
Ballets and Madrigals (1597-8)
THE BBC SINGERS (A) Margaret Godley
Rosalind Rowsell Gladys Winmill Doris Owens Bradbridge White Martin Boddey Stanley Riley Samuel Dyson
Conducted by TREVOR HARVEY
Madrigals to Three Voices (1597)
Sit down and sing
My flocks feed not (the first part)
In black mourn I (the second part)
Clear wells spring not (the third part)
A country pair
Cease sorrows now
Madrigals to Four Voices (1597)
Now every tree renews Ay me, my wonted joys Three virgin Nymphs Our country swains
Further recitals in this series will be broadcast as follows : Wednesday (Regional, 7.30), Thursday (National,
6.40), Friday (Regional, 8.0), and Saturday (National, 10.40).
See article by D. F. Aitken on page 12
with TEDDY PRINCE JACK LORIMER and THE THREE JACKS from the Piccadilly Hotel