with Catriona Young.
7.05 Wagner Siegfried Idvll
7.20 Hoist Good Friday
7.50 Mendelssohn Allegro brillant in A, Op 92
8.05 Mozart Divertimento in E flat (K133)
8.25 Strauss Des Dichters
Abendgang, Op 47 No 2
8.40 Rachmaninov Trio
élégiaque in G minor Discs
Presented by Roger Nichols.
"I hate rubato!"
Voyage (Calligrammes) Felicity Lott (soprano)
Graham Johnson (piano)
Piano Concerto Francois-Rene Duchable (piano), Rotterdam PO/James Conlon
L'Embarquement pour Cythere Jacques Fevrier and Gabriel Tacchino (pianos)
Sonata for two pianos Genevieve Joy and Jacqueline Robin-Bonneau Novelette No 3
Pascal Roge (piano).
from Glasgow with Mary Miller , who continues her exploration of Creation and the elements, including
10.01 Artist of the Week:
Alexander Gibson (conductor) Sibelius Finlandia
Royal Scottish National Orchestra
10.10 Dornel Trio Sonata, Op 3 No 3
10.20 Mozart Don
Scottish Opera, conductor Alexander Gibson
10.58 Dvorak Symphonic Variations
BBC Scottish SO, conductor
11.30 Haydn The Creation (Part 3)
Emma Kirkby (soprano)
Anthony Rolfe Johnson (tenor) Michael George (bass)
Choir of New College, Oxford Academy of Ancient Music Chorus and Orchestra/ Christopher Hogwood
Judith Hall (flute)
Julian Jacobson (piano) Faure Fantaisie , Op 79
Milhaud Sonatina, Op 76 Ravel Sonatine for piano Dutilleux Sonatine
Chabrier Bourree fantasque for piano Poulenc Sonata
Gould Piano Trio
Roger Smalley Trio (first broadcast performance) Beethoven Piano Trio in G, Op 1 No 2
Rudolf Schmn (1905-94) The Viennese conductor, who died in January, came to Britain after the Second
World War and held conducting posts in Bournemouth, Birmingham, London and Newcastle.
Robert Philip talks to oboist John Williams about playing under him and introduces performances by Schwarz and the BBC Symphony
Orchestra from his time as their principal conductor. Schoenberg Verklarte Nacht
Brahms Double Concerto in A minor
Max Rostal (violin)
Gaspar Cassado (cello) (mono, 1963)
Dukas The Sorcerer's
(experimental stereo recording, 1958)
In the last of the series, Lord Deedes, columnist and former editor of the Daily Telegraph, recalls "I'll See You Again" from the musical Bitter Sweet by Noël Coward.
The second half of the late
A H Lloyd's classic examination of the music of mourning focuses on laments from Albania,
Egypt. Thrace, Ireland,
Romania and Cambodia - and a prison in Texas, USA. Readers Nicolette Bernard and Diana Robson. (First broadcast in 1971)
Errollyn Wallen tests books and audiovisual aids to practising, with author Carol Barratt and Alan Limbrick of the Guitar Institute. Producer Alan Hall
Richard Baker looks forward to events this weekend and plays a selection of music. Producer Ray Abbott
from the Town Hall, Birmingham.
Thomas Trotter (organ)
Hindemith: Sonata No 2
Messiaen: Apparition de l'Ã©glise Ã©ternelle
Alain: Variations sur un thÃ¨me de
Clement: Jannequin; Deux danses a Agni Yavishta; Litanies
8.10 Banging Shutters - An Anthology of 1930s Poets: The apocalyptic visions of the poets were realised in burning cities, bombers and U-boats. Readers Peter Kenny and Nicholas Boulton.
8.30 Nielsen: Commotio
Vierne: Finale (Symphony No 6 in B minor)
COMPLIMENTARY TICKETS: phone [number removed]
"Other schools had local politicians or retired colonels to give away prizes. Not Raynes Park. We had
Sir Richard Livingstone , Lord David Cecil and T Eliot. "
Paul Vaughan reads the last excerpt from his new book. Series producer Duncan Minshull
BBC Philharmonic conductor Peter Maxwell Davies
Richard Davis (flute)
Sibelius Symphony No 7 Maxwell Davies
Strathclyde Concerto No 6 for flute
Debussy La mer
Eisenstein is one of the legendary names of cinema. With Battleship Potemkin he tasted fame early but fell from grace under Stalin. A prolific writer and thinker, he also confided his thoughts in a vast portfolio of compulsive and scandalous drawings. With fellow enthusiasts, Ian Christie of the British Film Institute tries to uncover the true
Producer Simon Elmes
The new setting by James MacMlllan that has been featured each night this week on BBC2. It is performed by Cappella Nova and the BT Scottish Ensemble, conductor Alan Tavener.
Geoffrey Baskerville introduces the work and talks to the composer. A Hunter production