Come Down, 0 Love
Divine (Down Ampney, BBC HB 149); Galatians
5, w 16-26; Listen Sweet Dove (Grayston Ives ); Of All the Spirit's Gifts to Me (Ripponden, BP 70). With the BBC Singers directed by Barry Rose. Stereo
The quiz game that delves into the origins of well-known phrases and expressions.
With Chris Serle in the chair, team captains Sheila Steafel and Leslie Thomas , and guests Jeffrey Holland and Noddy Holder. Producer Paul Z Jackson Stereo (First broadcast on Radio 2)
A four-part drama of race and power, told with irony and dark humour and set in the sweatshops, factories and immigration offices of Manchester and Dacca between 1917 and 1981. Written by Mike Harris. 1: God Loves You, Mr Goldberg
Jack Goldberg is in hospital. His oldest relatives keep popping in for a visit. This is worrying because they all died years ago ...
Director Clive Brill Stereo
Radio reporter/Local pj:
Introduced by Michael Rosen.
What's popping up, splashing out and spilling over? Illustrator and author Shirley Hughes and writer Tony Bradman select the best of new publications for the under-5s.
Producer Jill Burridge
As society becomes progressively non-religious, Chris Dunkley examines the secular alternative to divine rites, in four programmes.
2: The Wedding
'In the early days, I thought, let's at least talk to a vicar. But I was just giving in to the church notion ... We've chosen the most difficult option we could.'
Producer Fiona Couper
Brian Sibley discusses Tom Stoppard 's film of Rosencrantz and Guildenstern Are Dead, and Michael Goldfarb finds nausea rising as he looks at the latest surge in lovable Hollywood movie children.
Producer Ariane Koek
NFW June Knox-
Mawer in conversation with six concert performers.
Today: the pianist Alfred Brendel talks about his childhood in Europe during the war and about his own children.
He discusses his approach to music and introduces his recordings of a Schubert Impromptu and Mozart's Piano Concerto
No 27 in B Flat (K 595). series producer Derek Drescher. Stereo
The second of two programmes about German propaganda broadcasts in English during the Second World War.
The Voice of the Nazi Who was the first Lord
Haw-Haw? Was it the traitor Norman Baillie -
Stewart, or an anglophile German who read P
G Wodehouse and rounded off his broadcasts with the expression 'hearty cheerios'?
Denys Blakeway investigates, and talks to surviving traitors and Nazi sympathisers whose blend of lies and half-truths mesmerised British listeners in the early years of the war.
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