Trio No. 2 (1929)
Allegretto ben moderate Molto allegro
Andante molto moderate Allegro ma non troppo played by the New Philharmonic Trio :
Tom Jenkins (violin)
Gethyn Wykeham-George (cello)
Winifred Davey (piano)
Trio No. 2 (1929)
A Composer and his Friends
Second of two talks by Frank Walker on Hugo Wolf 's letters
In tonight's talk Frank Walker speaks about the composer's letters to intimate friends during 1888-1897, with particular reference to the unpublished correspondence with Frau Melanie Köchert.
The Renaissance Singers
Conductor, Michael Howard
Ralph Downes (organ)
From the Church of St. Sepulchre, Holiborn
Iris Murdoch , Lecturer in Philosophy at St. Anne's Society, Oxford, talks about the mind of Simone Weil
L'Attente de Dieu has just been published in this country under the title of Waiting On God. It is the first of Simone Weil's works to be 'translated into English.
(A variation on Shakespear's ending) by Bernard Shaw
Characters, in older of speaking:
Produced by Wilfrid Grantham
Andre GertleT (violin)
BBC Symphony Orchestra
(Leader, Paul Beard)
Conducted by Norman Del Mar
Alban Berg's Violin Concerto was his last work. Dedicated ' to the memory of an angel,' it was written in 1935 as an elegy on the death of Manon Gropius, the eighteen-year-old daughter of Mahler's widow. There are two movements, each of which is divided into two sections; in the last section Berg introduces the German chorale ' Es ist genug,' with the same harmonies that Bach gave to it in his volume of chorale-harmonisations.
Stevie Smith reads and comments on some of her poetry
including How Not To by Stephen Potter and Joyce Grenfell
A review and summary of good and fairly good programmes of the last three months
Demonstrated by Joyce Grenfell and select members of the How Repertory Company
Produced by Stephen Potter
The Robert Masters
Talk by K. J. Fielding
It is common knowledge that Dickens used his father as a model for Mr. Micawber. and a Mrs. Jane Seymour Hill for the ' volatile' dwarf Miss Mowcher. Unpublished letters by John Dickens. Mrs. Hill, and Charles Dickens himself bring out the relationship between the real life characters and the fiction.