For the very young
A view of Wales
with music by Daniel Jones
played by a section of the BBC Welsh Orchestra
The rock faces of Caernarvonshire tower over what long ago was the kingdom of Gwynedd, and represent to most Welshmen the heart of their homeland.
But there are many aspects of Wales-which was once four kingdoms, difficult to conquer and difficult to unite.
This film evokes some of the features and concerns that symbolise their nation for Welshmen and many others.
Regional Variations (2)
The Investiture of His Royal Highness Prince Charles as Prince of Wales and Earl of Chester
5 hours, 45 minutes on BBC One West
Cliff Michelmore, Richard Baker and Emlyn Williams present live coverage of the investiture of Prince Charles as Prince of Wales, at Caernarvon Castle.
Wimbledon: The Lawn Tennis Championships
BBC outside broadcast cameras bring you the best of the Centre Court and No. 1 Court matches direct from the All England Club.
Introduced from the Wimbledon studio by David Coleman
Cricket: England v. The West Indies
A new cartoon film series
When Chuck and Nancy discover a magic ring they are launched on a series of exciting adventures in the land of the Arabian Nights. Shazzan, a gigantic and friendly genie, helps them in their search for the owner of the ring.
The final transmission of the day including 'live' action, highlights, news and results of the eighth day's play.
(Match of the Day: BBC-2 at 8.0 p.m.)
6.0-6.15 Local News and Weather
6.15-7.29 Wimbledon: as London at 6.0 p.m.
(Rowridge, Brighton, Oxford, Peterborough, Manningtree, Cambridge)
See panel below
with John Edmunds
followed by The Weather
Fifty minutes in a company of two-accompanied by an orchestra
First shown on BBC-2
A thriller serial in six parts by Ken Hughes
Starring Charles Tingwell, Veronica Strong, James Maxwell, Dallia Penn
Harry catches the agent, Smith, photographing his papers. He protests to the British Embassy who bluntly deny any knowledge of Smith.
(First shown on BBC-2)
What matters in the news and out of it with Kenneth Allsop and Michael Barratt,
Robert McKenzie, Vincent Kane
In the first of two programmes one of the greatest theatre directors of our time talks about the theatre as Ritual.
"Drama is a ritual expression of a past event, or events; whether such events "really" happened, like the murder of Julius Caesar, or whether they are fictitious, is irrelevant. The ritual of Drama can be, and perhaps should be. regarded as a religious ritual".
"It is reasonable to suppose that when primitive man felt the return of spring - warmer, longer days, soft rain, sprouting grass - he celebrated his joy in spontaneous song and dance and sexual abandon. But, when spring returned year after year, the celebrations gradually ceased to be spontaneous and hardened into ritual".
(A second talk by Sir Tyrone Guthrie: July 8)