Ⓓ From page 101 of ' New Every Morning'
Ⓓ for Farmers and Shipping
Music and Movement for
Ⓓ by CICELY HOYE
Ⓓ by G. W. Harris Sellick from the Town Hall, Manchester
with HELEN McKAY
H. E. Piggott
April is the next month, When early in the morn I saw the cheery farmer A-sowing of his corn.
The gallant teams come after
A-smoothing of the land.
I hope all things may prosper
Whate'er he takes in hand.
The fourth talk on West Country
The illustrations will be sung by Doreen Greenwood and Frederick Harvey
Under the direction of Johan Hock
from Queen's College Chambers Lecture Hall, Birmingham
The Birmingham Ladies' Quartet: Muriel Tookey (first violin), Dorothy Hemming, Lena Wood (viola), Elsa Tookey (violoncello) and Richard Tildesley (double bass)
' The Swing of the Seasons '
' Gypsying in Barbary '
Ⓓ ‘ 'Life in the Outer Isles'
A feature programme with recorded material
' Some Folk Tales'
This afternoon Harcourt Williams will tell three stories which should make good puppet plays-' Mr. Vinegar', and The Straw Ox ', from ' Folk Tales of All Nations', and ' The Twelve Wise Men of Gotham '.
Other stories that would adapt well as puppet plays are ' The Three Bears', 'The Three Little Pigs', ' The Sleeping Beauty ' Snow White ', ' Jack and the Beanstalk ', ' Tom Tit Tot', ', and ' Cap o' Rushes '.
Schools are invited to make puppet plays of their own out of any of the above stories or the three told by Harcourt Williams today. Their plays should he sent to the Secretary, Central Council for School Broadcasting, [address removed], and be received by him not later than April 29. The best puppet play sent in by schools will be acted in the Junior English programme on Friday, June 3.
' World Affairs '
Sir FREDERICK WHYTE ,
The winners in a referendum organised by a Chicago newspaper for the best swing records of 1937 (D)
No. 6—‘ London Buses '
This is the sixth of a series of recorded programmes which aim ;it giving a cross-section of the country and of the industries and interests of its people. This programme will take listeners to a commercial motor factory near London to hear something of the work of its employees.
Arranged by S. E. Reynolds
Produced by Pascoe Thornton
including Weather Forecast
Jeanne Dusseau (soprano)
John Wills (pianoforte)
Orchestre Raymonde , conducted by G. Walter : Selection, From the Welsh Hills (Lewis, arr. Waller)
Peter Yorke and his Orchestra:
The Playful Pelican (P. Yorke )
Marek Weber and his Orchestra:
I Fall Pot-Pourri (arr Dostal)
The BBC Dance Orchestra, directed by Henry Hall : Thank you, Mr. Bach (Van Phillips)
The Berlin State Opera Orchestra, conducted by Abendroth : Wedding Waltz (Dohnanyi)
A picture of the great Canadian city
Broadcast from Quebec, in collaboration with the Canadian Broadcasting
The BBC Singers (A)
Margaret Godley Margaret Rose Gladys Winmill Doris Owens Bradbridge White Martin Boddey Stanley Riley Samuel Dyson
Conducted by Herbert Murrill
Oh praise the Lord of Heaven
My God, my God, look upon me I will praise the name of God Gloria (Jubilate in G)
Racing along at sixty minutes a second by and with the ' Gang Show' star himself
(In collaboration with Gale Pedrick )
The second of a series of quick-fire radio revues, compiled from the cream of the songs and sketches that made the ' Gang Show ' famous
Ralph Reader, Dick Francis , Betty Driver , Eric Christmas , Veronica Brady , Gwen Lewis , Three in Harmony, Jack Beet , Norman Fellowes , Alec Eke , Edward Smith , George Cameron , Sid Palmer , Len Snelling ,
including Weather Forecast and Forecast for Shipping
A talk by Sir Ian MacAlister
A masque for orchestra, chorus, and baritone solo by Constant Lambert
(Words by Thomas Nashe )
1 Intrata (Pastorale and Siciliana). 2 Fair Summer Droops (Madrigal con ritornelli). 3 Spring, the Sweet Spring (Coranto). 4 Trip and go, heave and ho! (Brawles). 5 Autumn (Madrigal con ritornelli). 6 Rondo burlesca (King Pest). 7 Adieu! farewell earth's bliss (Saraband)
The BBC Orchestra (Section D)
Led by Marie Wilson
The BBC Chorus (Section A)
Roy Henderson (baritone)
Conducted by the Composer
Constant Lambert's ' Summer's Last
Will and Testament' was written during the years 1932-5 and first performed at a BBC Symphony Concert in January, 1936. Although predominantly autumnal in mood, it runs through the cycle of the seasons. Lambert has called his work a ' Masque ' after the original Nashe play (1593) from which he has taken the words. Not only is the music a masterly piece of craftsmanship, but it contains some of the composer's most sensitive writing.
(All arranged by Leslie Bridgewater )
from the Dorchester Hotel
Recent Dance Records