from page 57 of 'New Every Morning'
D A Conversation on Post-Natal
Mrs. Beatrice Dodds and a woman doctor
Music and Movement for
by Wilfred Emery from Glasgow Cathedral
with Bettie Bucknelle
Mick, Mac, and Mike
Talks by visitors from the Dominions and Colonies
under the direction of Johan Hock
from Queen's College Chambers Lecture Hall, Birmingham
The Birmingham Philharmonic String Orchestra
Leader, Norris Stanley
Conducted by Leslie Heward
Travel Talk (The Orient)
'Living in Baghdad-'
E. C. MANSERGH
Walter Gieseking (pianoforte):
Suite bergamasque (Debussy)-l Prelude. 2 Minuet. 3 Clair de lune (Moonlight). 4 Passepied
A Poetry Programme arranged by JEAN SUTCLIFFE
A composite programme of talks and recorded material on the news and events of the current week
Gramophone records of songs and light music that have proved to be most popular
[Programme continued overleaf
with Don Carlos
including Weather Forecast
by Mabel and Denis Constanduros
Everyday happenings in an everyday household
The fifth incident:
' Arranging about a dinner-party ' (by permission of O'Bryen, Linnit, and Dunfee)
Production by Howard Rose
Mrs Robinson, his wife:
Peter their children:
Joan their children:
John their children:
Ronald Cartland , M.P.
Alix Combelle and his Band
Relayed from Paris
A personal tribute by Andre Maurois
Marshal Lyautey whose life Andre Maurois has written, was one of the creators of the French Empire. He served with the French army in Indo-China in 1894 against the Upper Tongking pirates, and later accompanied his chief, General Gallieni, to Madagascar where he put into practice new and successful methods of colonial government. Before the war Marshal Lyautey was appointed High Commissioner and Resident-General in Morocco.
During the war and later he carried on administration in Morocco, conquered the Atlas, and was rewarded by being made a Marshal of France in 1921. A statue of Lyautey is to be unveiled at Casablanca on November 5.
by Ralph de Pomerai
Characters in order of speaking
The lounge of Barlow's residence, near London, on an Armistice anniversary, during a broadcast of the Albert Hall Festival of Remembrance
Production by Howard Rose
The object of this play is not only to define the differences in outlook between the generation that experienced the last war and the generation that fears to experience the next, but to convey something of the almost incredible spirit of companionship which drew men so closely together during the war years in which they served. The scene of the play, a typical English home of 1938 is laid at a time when those assembled are listening to a broadcast of the Albert Hall Festival of Remembrance, four people, two of the younger and two of the middle-aged generation, discuss patriotism, its causes and effects. From time to time the scene shifts to a gunner's battery during the war, in which one of the characters was then serving as Officer-in-Command.
This play was originally scheduled for production on Armistice Day, but the date was later changed owing to the fact that the full programme from the Albert Hall was being taken.
Joyce Barlow, Barlow's daughter:
Nigel Fowler, a young author:
Edward Barlow, K.C., D.S.O., M.C., a barrister, late O C, B/Battery:
Ruth Barlow, his wife:
Captain Taylor, C F , M C , an army chaplain:
Lieut Frank Haddon:
Second Lieut. Lennox:
Pendrill (b/battery Officers)
Ellis (b/battery Men)
Bessie, a maid:
including Weather Forecast and Forecast for Shipping
' Everyman in the Air '
A commentary by Gilbert Frankau on the Final Stages of the Contest for The Alfred -Hutton Memorial
Cup from The Salle Bertrand
To be given before an audience in the Concert Hall, Broadcasting House
Hugues Cuenod (tenor)
Doda Conrad (bass)
Stanley Bate (pianoforte)
The BBC Orchestra
Led by Marie Wilson
Conducted by Nadia Boulanger
Stanley Bate was born at Plymouth in 1912. In 1932 he won an open scholarship to the Royal College of Music. While at the College he was awarded the Cobbett, the Ernest Farrar , and the Sullivan Memorial Prizes for composition. He then went abroad and studied in Paris and Berlin. Bate's Concertino for piano and small orchestra was originally written for the Eastbourne Festival of Music.
Stravinsky's ' Dumbarton Oaks ' Concerto for chamber orchestra was finished last May while he was staying with some American friends in California, after whose house the work is named.
It is scored tor fifteen instruments : flute, clarinet, bassoon, two horns, three violins, three violas, two cellos, and two basses, and had its first European performance at a concert of ' La Serenade' in Paris last summer.
(First performance in England)
The Lame Devil, HUGUES CUÉNOD
The Narrator, DODA CONRAD