Programme Index

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Quartet No. 3, Op. 22 played by the Kroll String Quartet William Kroll (violin) Louis Graeler (violin)
David Mankowitz (viola)
Avron Twerdowsky (cello)
: second broadcast

Contributors

Violin:
William Kroll
Violin:
Louis Graeler
Viola:
David Mankowitz
Cello:
Avron Twerdowsky

by Patrick Seale of St. Antony's College, Oxford
The recent events in Syria must be set against a background of Arab politics thrown into confusion by the destruction of the Syrian-Egyptian union. In this talk, first broadcast on March 24 and now revised to take account of subsequent events in Syria, Mr. Seale argues that the Arab states are now undergoing a reappraisal of their policies as painful as any they have had to face since the Palestine War.

Contributors

Unknown:
Patrick Seale

Jose Kahan (piano) Bach
Prelude and Fugue in E flat major
(Well-tempered Clavier. Book 2)
Chromatic Fantasy and Fugue
Chopin
Nocturne in B flat minor, Op. 9 No. 1 Two Mazurkas: in A minor, Op. 17 No. 4 in A minor, Op. 67 No. 4
Polonaise in F sharp minor, Op. 44

Contributors

Piano:
Jose Kahan

The Medieval Cornish Play translated into English verse and adapted for broadcasting by TERENCE TILLER
Music composed by Elizabeth Poston A section of the New Symphony Orchestra conducted by Douglas Robinson with Robert Harris
Cast in order of speaking:
Production by Terence Tiller
: a new version of the programme first broadcast in 1949

Contributors

Broadcasting By:
Terence Tiller
Composed By:
Elizabeth Poston
Conducted By:
Douglas Robinson
Unknown:
Robert Harris
Production By:
Terence Tiller
Narrator:
Garard Green
Jesus:
Robert Harris
Centurion:
William Eedle
Lucifer:
Olaf Pooley
Beelzebub:
Geoffrey Wincott
Belial:
John Baker
Joseph of Arimathea:
Leslie Perrins
Nicodemus:
David Spenser
Mary:
Olive Gregg
Mary Magdalene:
Marjorie Westbury
Adam:
Ralph Truman
Eve:
Nicolette Bernard
Enoch:
Julian Somers
Elijah:
Deryck Guyler

by D.W. Elliott, Professor of Law at King's College Newcastle-upon-Tyne, in the University of Durham

What is meant when a jury is said to be unanimous? Is genuine unanimity possible to obtain? How should a judge direct a jury which confesses itself in difficulties? What pressure may he apply to secure unanimity?
These are some of the questions Professor Elliott considers in his talk.

Contributors

Speaker:
Professor D.W. Elliott

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