Programme Index

Discover 10,249,320 listings and 227,643 playable programmes from the BBC

9.38 Maths Today: Year 2: Both Ways Round

10.00 Maths Workshop: Stage 2: One Thing Depends on Another

10.25-10.45 Look and Read: Len and the River Mob: 10

11.0 Watch!: Visiting Australia: The Big Sea
(Colour)

11.18 Going to Work: Out of A Job

11.40 Making Music
Introduced by John Langstaff

12.05 New Horizons: The Politics of Science
Introduced by John Tusa
with Nigel Calder, Professor Barry Commoner, Rt Hon Anthony Crosland, MP, Rt Hon Peter Walker, MP

Contributors

Presenter (Making Music):
John Langstaff
Presenter (New Horizons):
John Tusa
Interviewee (New Horizons):
Nigel Calder
Interviewee (New Horizons):
Professor Barry Commoner
Interviewee (New Horizons):
Rt Hon Anthony Crosland
Interviewee (New Horizons):
Rt Hon Peter Walker
Series Producer (New Horizons):
John Prescott Thomas

Lord Boyle of Handsworth explains the reasoning behind the legislation which he announced as Minister of Education in 1964 and answers questions about aims in secondary education put to him by an audience of educationalists.

Contributors

Presenter:
Lord Boyle of Handsworth
Producer:
David Allen
Series Producer:
Roger Owen

What will the Budget contain? How will the changes affect you? For the quickest and the most comprehensive news reports, analysis and explanation The Budget Special introduced by Brian Widlake.

Budget News Summaries at 4.00, 4.30, 5.00 and 5.30 with Peter Woods

Discussing this Budget and the economic situation: Alan Watson with Hugh Scanlon, General Secretary AUEW; Campbell Adamson, Director General CBI; Lord Watkinson, Chairman Cadbury Schweppes Ltd; Dame Elizabeth Ackroyd, former Director Consumer Council; Peter Hordern MP, Chairman Conservative MPs' Finance Committee; Brian Walden MP, Labour Economic Spokesman.

And Paul Griffiths with a cross section of the public and Halmer Hudson, chartered accountant, explaining the Budget measures in terms of everyday prices and everyone's incomes.

Economic analysis by Dr Roger Opie and Prof Frank Paish.
Robin Day reports on the mood and reaction at Westminster.
Keith Kyle describes the scene in the House of Commons.

(It's Your Budget Line: R4 7.30 pm)

Contributors

Presenter:
Brian Widlake
Newsreader:
Peter Woods
Reporter:
Alan Watson
Panellist:
Hugh Scanlon
Panellist:
Campbell Adamson
Panellist:
Lord Watkinson
Panellist:
Dame Elizabeth Ackroyd
Panellist:
Peter Hordern
Panellist:
Brian Walden
Presenter:
Paul Griffiths
Analysis:
Halmer Hudson
Analysis:
Dr Roger Opie
Analysis:
Prof Frank Paish.
Reporter:
Robin Day
Commentator:
Keith Kyle
Producer:
Peter Ceresole
Producer:
Peter Kenvatta
Producer:
Tam Fry
Producer:
Peter Dunkley
Director:
Colin Hart
Director:
Keith Clement
Editor:
Michael Bukht

This listing contains language that some may find offensive.

An Imperial story in 13 parts.

Joseph Conrad, the sea captain who became a novelist, wrote of "the bewitching breath of the Eastern waters... the gift of endless dreams.
In the China Seas the British dreamt dreams of endless power, endless wealth and endless superiority. The heart of their dreams was Singapore, the gateway to the East, the fulcrum of Asian trade - and, by the 1930s, an impressive fortress.
In December 1941, the rising Empire of Japan attacked Malaya, and inflicted a swift and humiliating defeat on the British. Singapore fell on 15 February 1942. The dreaming was over. The illusion of British power and superiority was shattered.

(A BBCtv/Time-Life co-production)
(Colour)

Contributors

Narrator:
Robert Hardy
Series Editor:
Max Morgan-Witts
Script Editor:
Gordon Watkins
Script Adviser:
Dr John Bastin
Script Adviser:
Correlli Barnett
Music:
Alfred Ralston
Title Music:
Wilfred Josephs
Title music conducted by:
Marcus Dods
Film Cameraman:
Ron Lowe
Film Cameraman:
Peter James
Film Editor:
Peter West
Film Editor:
Roger Waugh
Writer/Producer:
Tom Haydon

BBC One London

About BBC One

BBC One is a TV channel that started broadcasting on the 20th April 1964. It replaced BBC Television.

Appears in

About this data

This data is drawn from the Radio Times magazine between 1923 and 2009. It shows what was scheduled to be broadcast, meaning it was subject to change and may not be accurate. More

About this data

This data is drawn from the data stream that informs BBC's iPlayer and Sounds. The information shows what was scheduled to be broadcast, meaning it was/is subject to change and may not be accurate. More