Programme Index

Discover 10,100,220 listings and 228,163 playable programmes from the BBC

Chorale Preludes, Op. 68
Praise the Almighty, my soul adore him; 0 God, thou faithful God; Now rest beneath night's shadow; Abide, 0 dearest Jesus; Wake, awake, for night is flying; Jesus, priceless treasure; How lovely shines the morning star; Lord, keep us steadfast in thy word; Oh, that I had a thousand voices; All depends on our possessing played by Alan Harverson (organ)
From St. Gabriel's Church,
Cricklewood, London
This is the first of three programmes of chorale preludes by Flor Peeters.


Played By:
Alan Harverson
Flor Peeters.

A discovery for radio by Henry Reed
Production by Douglas Cleverdon and Characters from the play:
The fragments of Hilda Tablet's musique concrite renforcée and the three settings of ' There once was a garden ' realised by Donald Swann


Production By:
Douglas Cleverdon
Herbert Reeve, a scholar:
Hugh Burden
Stephen Shewin:
Carleton Hobbs
Connie, his wife:
Gwen Cherrell
Nancy Shewin his sister-in-law:
Dorothy Primrose
Owen, Brian, and George Shewin, some of her sons::
Denis Quilley
Owen, Brian, and George Shewin, some of her sons::
Wilfrid Downing,
Owen, Brian, and George Shewin, some of her sons::
M. West Bury
Hilda Tablet, a composeress:
Mary O'Farrell
Elsa Strauss, a singer:
Marjorie Westbury
Neville Pikelet, a theatrical producer:
Allan McClelland
General Gland, a general:
Deryck Guyler
Vivienne Chatterton
Narrative Prose:
Frank Duncan
Daisy Treadle:
Vivienne Chatterton
Michael Meacham
Janette Richer

Talk by Rosemary Hughes
Molly Rankin and Ivan Samson
In 1829 Vincent Novello and his wife visited Mozart's sister, Marianne, and his widow, Constanze, in Salzburg. The Novellos noted their impressions in a diary, which has recently been discovered and published. Rosemary Hughes has based this talk on extracts from the book, which she edited.


Talk By:
Rosemary Hughes
Molly Rankin
Ivan Samson
Vincent Novello
Rosemary Hughes

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