Programme Index

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General editor, Gerald Abraham
44—Concerted Chamber Music in the Early Eighteenth Century
Editor, Ernst H. Meyer
John Francis (flute)
Joy Boughton (oboe)
Frederick Grinke (violin)
David Martin (violin)
Eileen Grainger (viola)
James Whitehead (cello)
Bernard Richards (cello)
Arnold Goldsborough
(harpsichord)
Introduced by Alec Robertson

Contributors

Editor:
Gerald Abraham
Editor:
Ernst H. Meyer
Flute:
John Francis
Oboe:
Joy Boughton
Violin:
Frederick Grinke
Violin:
David Martin
Viola:
Eileen Grainger
Cello:
James Whitehead
Cello:
Bernard Richards
Harpsichord:
Arnold Goldsborough
Introduced By:
Alec Robertson

A Literary Battle of the Twenties by Stephen Potter
Production by W. P. Rilla
(The recorded broadcast of Sept. 8)
Stephen Potter , who wrote the first of the many books on Lawrence, recalls a conflict that has been almost forgotten-the:violent controversy between the opponents of Lawrence and his admirers.

Contributors

Unknown:
Stephen Potter
Production By:
W. P. Rilla
Unknown:
Stephen Potter

Dora van Doorn (soprano)
Kathleen Ferrier (contralto)
BBC Choral Society
(Chorus-Master, Leslie Woodgate)
BBC Symphony Orchestra
(Leader, Paul Beard)
Conducted by Bruno Walter
From the Royal Albert Hall, London
Part 1
God Save the King

Contributors

Soprano:
Dora van Doorn
Contralto:
Kathleen Ferrier
Chorus-Master:
Leslie Woodgate
Leader:
Paul Beard
Conductor:
Bruno Walter

for six voices and chamber orchestra
Joan Cross (soprano)
Jennifer Vyvyan (soprano)
Catherine Lawson (contralto)
Roy Ashton (tenor)
Otakar Kraus (baritone)
George James (bass)
The English Opera Group
Chamber Orchestra
(Leader, Manoug Parikian ) Conducted by Ivan Clayton

Contributors

Soprano:
Joan Cross
Soprano:
Jennifer Vyvyan
Contralto:
Catherine Lawson
Tenor:
Roy Ashton
Baritone:
Otakar Kraus
Bass:
George James
Leader:
Manoug Parikian
Conducted By:
Ivan Clayton

Talk by Rosamond Bayne-Powell
In the eighteenth century it was customary for the young English gentleman to complete his education by making a Grand Tour of Europe. But did the French, German, and Italian custom return us the compliment? And what did those foreigners who came think of us, and we of them? Mrs. Bayne-Powell, who has published several books on the eighteenth century, considers these questions and discusses the influence of visiting and resident foreigners on English culture and manners.

Contributors

Talk By:
Rosamond Bayne-Powell

Third Programme

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