LONDON NEW MUSIC SINGERS Conductor, GRAHAM TREACHER
by W. J. Ong , S.J.
Professor of English In the University of St. Louis
Fr. Ong discusses some of the consequences of the change from Latin to English as the basis of English literary consciousness and criticism. Second broadcast
WILLIAM PLEETH (cello) MARGARET GOOD (piano) The seventh In a series of ten programmes including the complete chamber works of Faure
The thirteenth-century musical fable
Translated and adapted for broadcasting by RENE HAGUE with music arranged from contemporary sources by DENIS STEVENS
The Singers of the Lays:
Maria Korchinska (harp)
Maxwell Ward (viola d'amore)
(viola da gamba)
Directed by Roy Jesson
Produced by DOUGLAS CLEVERDON Second broadcast
Count Garin of Beaucaire:
The Countess of Beaucaire:
The King of Torelore:
Members of the BBC CHORUS
BBC SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Leader, Hugh Maguire
Conducted by Antal Doratl
Divertimento, for string orchestra
Three Village Scenes, for women's voices and small orchestra
tSecond of three talks about de Gaulle's design for Europe by In this talk Mr. Calvocoressi examines assumptions about the Soviet Union and argues that. rightly or wrongly, Europe has decided the real area of East-West conflict is elsewhere.
In the final talk (Monday at
9.20 p.m.), believing that the problem of Britain's future relations with continental Europe is the key to apparent divergent French and American policies, he suggests that British policy must be designed to reach a compromise with France.
Bartok: Part 2
The Miraculous Mandarin first broadcast performance in this country of the complete wort
Bartok's ballet The Miraculous Mandarin was written in 1919 and first performed in Cologne seven years later, when the city authorities caused it to be withdrawn after two performances. When it was revived there in 1961 a critic wrote: 'The music often gives a sickeningly vivid tone picture of the violence and lust in the action.'
The more familiar concert suite
Is included in tomorrow's Sunday Symphony Concert (Home).
from the troubadours to the present day
Introduced, with records by PHILIP HOPE-WALLACE