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A comedy by Jean Anouilh
Translated by Patricia Moyes
Music by John Hotchkis
Radio production by Raymond Raikes

Contributors

Comedy By:
Jean Anouilh
Translated By:
Patricia Moyes
Music By:
John Hotchkis
Production By:
Raymond Raikes
The Butler (Theophilus):
Alexander Gauge
The Duchess:
Gladys Young
The Milliner (Amanda):
Dorothy Gordon
The Baron (Lord Hector):
Norman Shelley
The Ice-cream Seller:
Ian Sadler
The Taxi Driver:
John Ruddock
The Prince:
Peter Wyngarde
The Head Waiter at ' The Blue Danube ' (Ferdinand):
Geoffrey Wincott
The Zither Player:
Ernst Naser
The Gamekeeper (Germain):
Michael Collins
The Landlord of 'The Chime of Bells':
Edgar Norfolk

Four Studies in Barotse Law by Max Gluckman
Professor of Social Anthropology in the University of Manchester
1-The Case of the Violent Councillor
In the very simplicity of Barotse law, Professor Gluckman argues, we can see clearly principles that are obscured by the complexity of our own law: that the ' certainty ' of law as a body of rules, for example, resides in the ' uncertainty ' of its basic concepts. In these talks Professor Gluckman traces the fundamental importance of the concept of ' the reasonable man ' through cases which he himself attended in Barotse courts in Northern Rhodesia.

Contributors

Unknown:
Max Gluckman

by Louis MacNeice
Part 6: The British Museum; The Ancient East; Christmas Eve and Norwich; Rehearsal of a Broadcast; Christmas Day and Return to London; Conclusion.
Readers:
Marius Goring and Robert Irwin
This is the last of six programmes in which Louis MacNeice introduces an abridged version of his new long poem Autumn Sequel, shortly to be published. Part 6 consists of Cantos 24, 25, and 26 of the complete poem.
The poem abridged for broadcasting and produced by Joe Burroughs

Contributors

Readers:
Marius Goring
Readers:
Robert Irwin
Produced By:
Joe Burroughs

Talk by J. D. Chambers , Ph.D.
Lecturer in Economic History,
University of Nottingham
' Where industry is part of the lives of the people,' says Dr. Chambers, ' where the people themselves have made it and still live by it, it has a story to tell not less interesting than the purely rural scene and one that lends itself equally to historical analysis.' The theme of this broadcast was prompted by recent talks on 'The Anatomy of the English Countryside' by W. G. Hoskins.
(The recorded broadcast of July 30)

Contributors

Talk By:
J. D. Chambers
Unknown:
W. G. Hoskins.

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