From page 117 of 'New Every Morning
' The New World '
This broadcast, coming at the end of a year's course of thirty talks on the New World, consists of a series of flashbacks to the various -regions studied. Listeners will hear the voices of the people who talked to them, and they should provide themselves with pencil and paper because they. will be asked to write down the identity of each region described. The solutions will be given 'at the end of the broadcast, which is to be explained by Professor C. D. Forde. planner of the course.
Leader, Frank Thomas
Conductor, Idris Lewis
Nancy Beechey (soprano)
The BBC Singers (B)
SyLilla Marshall Margaret Rees Winifred Downer Anne Wood Peter Pears Emlvn Bebb Victor Utting
Victor Harding Conducted by Trevor Harvey
The Willoughby String Quartet:
Louis Willoughby (violin); Clayton Hare (viola); Max Gilbert (viola);
Peter Beavan (violoncello)
The key of C minor seems to have appealed to Brahms whenever he wanted to express emotions of a tragic character. In the C minor String Quartet though still adhering to the classical design of sonata form, Brahms's treatment is much fuller and freer, and, with the exception of the third movement, the thematic material is closely related throughout, since it is for the most part derived from the first theme of the first movement. This initial theme, like so many of Brahms's tunes, is based on the notes of the common chord (C minor). Surging upwards on the first violin, it immediately defines the tense and stormy mood of the whole movement.
2 5 Your Home and Mine
' How shall we spend our Leisure? '
2.30 British History
' Men and Machines '
A dramatic interlude written for broadcasting by PHYLLIS BENTLEY
A great thinker in the nineteenth century wondered whether our many mechanical inventions had really increased our happiness. Today you will hear of the great difference in our lives which the use of machinery has made. The shop windows you pass in the street show you the many articles that are turned out cheaply in thousands by machinery nowadays, instead of being made one by one by skilled hands. We are still inventing new machines and sometimes we wonder whether we won't all become like machines. The broadcast today will put before you some of the advantages and disadvantages of machinery.
Edith Lorand and her Viennese
Orchestra: Selection, Africana (Meyerbeer). Waltz, Three O'clock in the Morning (Robledo). Waltz, After the Ball (Harris)
Balalaika Orchestra and Chorus:
No, No, I don't want to (Gypsy Song). The Song of Wise Oleg (Soldier's Song). The Meadow (Folk Song). Black Eyes (Gypsy Song)
Albert Sandier and his Orchestra:
Maruschka (De Leur). Cuban Serenade (Midgley). Play of Butterflies; Fairy Tale (Heykens)
Don Rico and his Gypsy Girls'
Orchestra: Flor Gitana (My Gypsy Flower) (Ferraris). A Gypsy Lament (Rode). L'ultima Parola (Ferraris)
Boston Promenade Orchestra conducted by Arthur Fiedler : Dance of the Hours (La Gioconda) (Ponchielli). Marche militaire (Schubert, arr. Guirand)
The King George V Cup
A commentary by Major Faudel-Phillips on the individual jumping competition from Olympia
See the article by Major Faudel-
Phillips on page 12
with MARY LEE
Sid BUCKMAN and THE CUBS
including Weather Forecast
'The Greatest Secular Prose Book'
Sir Richard Livingstone ,
Songs sung by Arthur Fear (baritone)
Nightfall in Winter
Marian Dirge in the Woods Looking backward Grapes
Why so pale and wan?
Led by Manus O'Donnell
Conducted by Warwick Braithwaite
Many listeners will have travelled by the Irish Mail, but many of them may think when they hear this talk that they have never heard a more entertaining account of the journey. But then Harry Dean is more than a dining-car attendant-he is a great character, a poet, a painter, a humorist, and an observer of nature and human nature. He has waited on Royalty, he can tell you about Snooks the highwayman who lies buried near Boxmoor, and he knows the real beauty of North Wales. He has also a fund of good stories and a way of telling them. When next you travel to Holyhead you will be likely to seek the acquaintance of Harry Dean.
in their Nineteenth Edition
Devised and produced by Max Kester and Bryan Michie with Ronald Hill
The BBC Variety Orchestra
Conducted by Charles Shadwell
The Air-do-Wells will repeat their programme on Saturday in the Regional programme at 6.0.
including Weather Forecast and Forecast for Shipping
A programme of and about
Material supplied by The English Folk Dance and Song Society
The programme arranged by John Cheatle
Conducted by the Rev. W. H. Elliott
Organist, Reginald Goss-Custard from
St. Michael's, Chester Square
Rev. W. H.
George Parker (baritone)
The London Wind Quintet :
Robert Murchie (flute) ; Alec Whittaker (oboe); Frederick Thurston (clarinet) ; Edward Wilson (bassoon);
Edmund Chapman (horn)
Directed by Percy Waterhouse from The Chalet, Crawfordsburn