by H. G. Wells. Adapted for broadcasting by C. V. Thompson. Produced by Hugh Stewart
4.40 app. Interlude
4.45 ' MANY MOONS' by James Thurber. Adapted for broadcasting by Pamela Furneaux. Produced by Hugh Stewart
with Leslie Banks
Hugh Burden , James McKechnie , and Walter Fitzgerald
Adapted for radio by the author. Music composed by Alan Bush (specially recorded for the stage production). Produced by Felix Felton
by Charles Hatton. Adapted for broadcasting from John Galsworthy 's short story ' Water '
4.35 app. ' SIR BORLOYS
AND THE DARK KNIGHT' by Elfrieda Paxton. Adapted for broadcasting from Anthony Armstrong 's short story ' The Naughty Princess '
Plays produced by Hugh Stewart
A serial play for broadcasting by Hammond Innes. Produced by David H. Godfrey. Episode 8-' The Ammunition Ship '
Other parts played by Ian Wallace , Charles Leggatt , Andrew Faulds ,
Graham Doody , Anne Cullen , Stanley Groome , Basil Jones , Heron Carvic. and Alan Reid
Technical production throughout the serial was by Jack Johnson , and special sound sequences by Cecil Watkinson and John Dunn
The Prologue and The Nun's Priest's Tale
Extracts from Chaucer's poem, arranged for broadcasting by Nevill Coghill and read by Cecil Trouncer , James McKechnie , Deryck Guyler , Mabel Con standuros, and Heron Carvic
Produced by Stephen Potter
A dramatic study of Marie Louise Ramee (Ouida), the author of ' Under Two Flags' and other highly-coloured novels,. whose works and life scandalised and intrigued her Victorian public. Written by Joyce Hunter. Produced by Robert Gittings
Other parts played bv Alexander Sarner , Ernest Sefton , and Pauline Wynn
Adapted by Rosalie Williams from the short story by Stephen Vincent Benet. Produced by John Richmond. With Macdonald Parke as Dr. Melhorn
Other parts played by Joan Clement Scott. Heron Carvic. Cyril Gardiner , . Charles Leno. Charles Maunsell , and Alexander Sarner
There are more than 5 million programme listings in Genome. This is a
historical record of the planned output and the BBC services of any
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understanding that it reflects the attitudes and standards of its time
- not those of today.
To read scans of the Radio Times magazines from the 1920s, 30s, 40s and
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Genome is a digitised version of the Radio Times from 1923 to 2009 and
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