Programme Index

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When the King Wants to Sing by MARGARET JOY. Presenters
Carol Leader, Stuart McGugan Pianist PETER PETTINGER
Percussionist ALAN GRAHAME
Graphic designer TOM BROOKES
Designer CAROL RICHMOND
Written and directed by MARGIE BARBOUR
Executive producer CYNTHIA FELGATE

Contributors

Leader:
Stuart McGugan
Pianist:
Peter Pettinger
Pianist:
Percussionist Alan Grahame
Designer:
Tom Brookes
Designer:
Carol Richmond
Directed By:
Margie Barbour
Producer:
Cynthia Felgate

Six films in which Chris Serle and Paul Heiney take it in turns to plunge in at the deep end and learn the hard way about a completely new world.
This week PAUL HEINEY explores the boorning world of romantic fiction, and attempts to turn love into money. Paul sets out to write a romantic short story for
Woman's Weekly, the largest selling woman's magazine in the world, and discovers that it is not as simple as it seems. As his ideas are rejected and reshaped, Paul turns for advice to the great names in the field. He meets Barbara Cartland, the 'Queen of Romance'; Molly Parkin author of Love Bites; and talks to
Erich Segal who wrote the best-seller Love Story. Will Paul succeed in making millions of readers thrill to romance?
Series producer ADAM CLAPHAM producer PATRIOIA HOULIHAN

Contributors

Unknown:
Chris Serle
Unknown:
Paul Heiney
Unknown:
Paul Heiney
Unknown:
Molly Parkin
Unknown:
Erich Segal

from Taunton
Designed in 1903 by EDWIN LUTYENS and GERTRUDE JEKYLL and restored by Somerset County Council, the gardens at Hestercombe represented the peak of the Lutyens-Jekyll partnership.
Clay Jones and Andrew Paul discuss the history of the gardens and the unique blending of formal architecture and planting. Geoff Hamilton and Douglas Dere examine how these principles can be applied to modem-day gardens.
Production assistant JEAN LAUGHTON Producer DENIS w. GARTSIDE BBC Pebble Mill
Summary of gardening tips on Ceejax page 268

Contributors

Unknown:
Edwin Lutyens
Unknown:
Gertrude Jekyll
Unknown:
Clay Jones
Unknown:
Andrew Paul
Unknown:
Geoff Hamilton
Unknown:
Douglas Dere
Unknown:
Jean Laughton
Producer:
Denis W. Gartside

1 What musical work did Berlioz compare to the gambolling of elephants? ' and ' In the Gracie Fields repertoire, can you identify Walter, Albert and Fred?'
Two questions posed by Steve Race to
John Amis and Frank Muir in the popular musical challenge against
Denis Norden and Ian Wallace
Television presentation DOUGLAS HESPE

Contributors

Unknown:
Steve Race
Unknown:
John Amis
Unknown:
Frank Muir
Unknown:
Denis Norden
Unknown:
Douglas Hespe

A series in seven parts New Gods for Old Parti by DOUGLAS WATKINSON starring
Dr Eddie Roebuck and his Department of Psychiatry are now housed in a GP hospital. The old Maybury General is being demolished and a new one built in its place.
Robert Clyde Moffat suffers from epilepsy. This he has made into a way of life. ' An epileptic - that's all I am, that's all I've got.'
Music by DARYL RUNSWICK Designer HUMPHREY JAEGER Producer RUTH BOSWELL Directed by BARRY DAVIS
Subtitles on Ceefax page 270

Contributors

Unknown:
Douglas Watkinson
Unknown:
Dr Eddie Roebuck
Unknown:
Robert Clyde Moffat
Music By:
Daryl Runswick
Designer:
Humphrey Jaeger
Producer:
Ruth Boswell
Directed By:
Barry Davis
Dr Eddie Roebuck:
Patrick Stewart
Robert Clyde Moffat:
Kenneth Branagh
Dr Richardson:
Anthony Bate
Mrs Moffat:
Dandy Nichols
Dr Ryan:
Albert Welling
Dr Walker:
Allan Corduner
Mary:
Carina Wyeth
Casualty sister:
Finnuala O'Shannon
Mrs Churchill:
Mitzi Rogers
Daphne:
Lisa Tramontin
EEG operator:
Margaret Wade

JOHN TUSA , PETER SNOW and DONALD MACCORMICK , with JOAN BAKEWELL and LINDA ALEXANDER , present the reports and interviews that matter with the analysis that counts.

Contributors

Unknown:
John Tusa
Unknown:
Donald MacCormick
Unknown:
Joan Bakewell
Unknown:
Linda Alexander

BBC Two England

About BBC Two

BBC Two is a lively channel of depth and substance, carrying a range of knowledge-building programming complemented by great drama, comedy and arts.

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