Programme Index

Discover 10,100,220 listings and 231,095 playable programmes from the BBC

arranged by Balfe
The BBC Singers (B)
Sybilla Marshall Margaret Rees Anne Wood Winifred Downer
Peter Pears Emlyn Bebb
Victor Utting Victor Harding
Conductor, Leslie Woodgate
At the pianoforte, Ernest Lush
The harp that once thro' Tara's Halls Let Erin remember the days of old Thro' grief and thro' danger It is not the tear
0 think not my spirits
The meeting of the waters
We may roam thro' this world Avenging and bright
Believe me, if all those endearing young charms
The time I've lost in wooing 'Tis the last rose of summer

Contributors

Conductor:
Leslie Woodgate

Regional Variations (2)

Regional Programme

National Programme Scotland

Interlude
2.5 Your Home and Mine
' The New Farming '
GEOFFREY BOUMPHREY
2.25 Interlude
2.30 British History
Big Towns
A dramatic interlude written for broadcasting by WRAY HUNT
' Berry Street , it was unpaved ; and down the middle a gutter forced its way, every now and then forming pools in the holes with which the street abounded.... Women from their doors tossed household slops of every description into the gutter. ... Heaps of ashes were the stepping stones, on which the passerby, who cared in the least for cleanliness, took care not to put his foot.' ('Mary Barton ', Mrs. Gaskell. 1839-41). This is a description of Manchester about 1840. How was it the town had been allowed to remain so dirty? Most of the large towns in England at this time were like this. Wasn't anyone responsible for keeping them clean ? In less than one hundred years we have managed to clean up our towns.

Contributors

Broadcasting By:
Wray Hunt
Broadcasting By:
Berry Street
Unknown:
Mary Barton

Musica Antiqua
Erwin Bodky (cembalo)
Nicholas Roth (violin)
J. Feltkamp (flute)
C. van Leeuwen Boomkamp
(viola da gamba)
The ' Pro musica antiqua ' ensemble, founded in 1932 by Charles van den Borren, Professor of Musical History at Liege and Brussels Universities, specialises in mediaeval music. The artists taking part are all concert artists and play regularly together. They broadcast frequently from Radio Hilversum, and have done several recordings, but this is their first broadcast in England.

Contributors

Unknown:
Erwin Bodky
Violin:
Nicholas Roth
Viola:
Leeuwen Boomkamp
Unknown:
Charles van Den

Part 1
The BBC Scottish Orchestra (Augmented)
Leader, J. Mouland Begbie
Conducted by Sir Adrian Boult

Despite the fact that Brahms's four symphonies differ from each other both in emotional impulse and in various details of design, they are aesthetically of equal importance and belong to a symphonic style that may be described as romantic thought cast in a classical mould. The D major Symphony, for instance, is as lyrical and romantic in expression as any contemporary German music of the time.
If the tragic Symphony No. 1 in C minor was a great success on its first appearance, Symphony No. 2 in D, with its happier and more idyllic feelings, was an even greater one. Although conceived on just as big a scale as the C minor Symphony, the texture of the music is actually very much clearer, the melodies more cantabile in character, and the whole spirit of the music brighter - it has been called Brahms's 'Pastoral' Symphony.

Contributors

Leader:
J. Mouland Begbie
Conducted By:
Sir Adrian Boult

' The Psychology of Words '
Cyril Burt
Man is the only animal that uses words. But most of the animals that have ears as well as mouths express their feelings by noises as well as by movements. Language is simply a refined development of these emotional cries. We ourselves use words far more frequently to express our emotions, or to excite emotion in others, than to state facts or formulate a theory. Words, therefore, are emotional noises which have become conventionalised into signs or symbols. Used as names, they can stand for things or thoughts as well as for wishes and feelings. Hence in civilised man language is not merely a mode of communicating with others, but a means of thinking out things for oneself. This is the gist of the talk to be given by that popular broadcaster and well-known psychologist, Professor Cyril Burt , of University College, London.

Contributors

Unknown:
Cyril Burt
Unknown:
Professor Cyril Burt

A Revue by Henry McMullan
Set to music by James Moody
Additional music and lyrics by Stendal Todd
The Three Jacks
Ronnie Craig
Three in Harmony
(Elva, Yolande and Dorothy)
Mary Briggs Denis Johnston Edith Griffith J. R. Mageean Kathleen Porter Fraser Mayne
Lucie Young Charles Owens and The Music Makers, conducted by David Curry
Frank Rea , William Fullalove , Elizabeth Boyle, Percy Waterhouse, James McQuillan , Harry Dyer , Sam Lowry , James Jameson , James Baines ,
James Regan , Robert Regan , and James
Moody
Production by Edward Wilkinson
This revue is a second edition of ' Linenhall Blues ' which was broadcast from Northern Ireland in November of last year. Its theme is life and broadcasting in Ulster-treated with an unbecoming lack of gravity
(Front Northern Ireland)

Contributors

Revue By:
Henry McMullan
Music By:
James Moody
Unknown:
Stendal Todd
Unknown:
Ronnie Craig
Conducted By:
David Curry
Conducted By:
Frank Rea
Conducted By:
William Fullalove
Unknown:
James McQuillan
Unknown:
Harry Dyer
Unknown:
Sam Lowry
Unknown:
James Jameson
Unknown:
James Baines
Unknown:
James Regan
Unknown:
Robert Regan
Production By:
Edward Wilkinson
Helene Ingleby Smith:
Allan McClelland

National Programme Daventry

About National Programme

National Programme is a radio channel that started transmitting on the 9th March 1930 and ended on the 9th September 1939. It was replaced by BBC Home Service.

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