Lionel Robbins discusses the late Sir Henry Clay's biography of Lord Norman and attempts to assess the achievements, positive and negative, of one of the most elusive but influential figures of the period between the wars.
by Geraint Jones
by R. C . Zaehner
Professor of Eastern Religions in the University of Oxford and Fellow of All Souls College
In the first of three talks on religions Professor Zaehner considers the two great sources, Israelite and Indian, which divide between them the religious systems of the world.
A study of the Marprelate Press Controversy by Val Secretan
Production by Christopher Sykes
Erbarm dich mein, 0 Herre Gott
Margot Guilleaume (soprano)
Ernst Max Lühr (bass)
Musikrunde Chorus. Hamburg
(Director, Ruth Miller )
Instrumental Ensemble of the Bach Anniversary. Hamburg
Directed by Marie-Luise Bechert (organ) on a gramophone record
A discussion on time and space travel
Would a person returning from a journey through space find himself younger than his twin brother who had remained on earth? The question is discussed by: H . Dingle
Emeritus Professor of Mathematics,
King's College. London and H . Bondi
Professor of Mathematics,
King's College. London
G. J. Whitrow , D.Phil.
Department of Mathematics, Imperial College of Science and Technology, London
Christopher Bunting (cello)
BBC Symphony Orchestra
(Leader, Paul Beard )
Conducted by John Hollingsworth
From the Royal Albert Hall, London
Part 1 at 7.30 (Home)
A talk with illustrations in song by Patrick Shuldham-Shaw
Pianist. Frederick Stone
Patrick Shuldham-Shaw considers the many different versions of ' The Foggy Dew' which he has collected or found in other collections and whether it is possible to establish any relationship, geographical or historical, between the various settings.
First of two talks
London Harpsichord Ensemble:
John Francis (flute); Trevor Williams ,
Kelly Isaacs (violin); Ambrose Gauntlett - (viola da gamba); Derek Simpson (cello); Millicent Silver (harpsichord)
First of three programmes
by Wyndham Lewis
The text of a lecture delivered at Harvard University in January 1940
Reader, Walter Allen
With illustrative passages from One-Way Song read by Stephen Murray , and including recordings made by the author.
Introduced by D. G. Bridson