Wilfrid Hyde White and Richard Murdoch in Pirates of Lakeview Reservoir. with Roy DOTRICE , NORMA RONALD
JOAN SANDERSON , JOHN GRAHAM
Written by JOHNNIE MORTIMER. BRIAN COOKE , and EDWARD TAYLOR
Produced by EDWARD TAYLOR
Last and greatest of the Ptolemies
A portrait by Ian Grimble
Dio Cassius. MICHAEL KILGARRIFF with Nigel Anthony and Hector Ross
Produced by CHRISTOPHER HOLMB
See facing page
Ashes to Ashes by Jack Grossman with Denys Hawthorne and Hector Ross ' What was it? !
' Probably a large piece of plastic.' ' Why should anyone want that in bed? '
' It was just a sticky mess covered in ash when I found it.'
† Produced by CHARLES LEFEAUX
Ted's Cathedral by Alan Plater
'Stands to reason flipping heck. if there's any place needs a cathedral it's round this way, isn'it? ' f Produced by ALAN AYCKBOURN
Part 2: Elgar
Symphony No. 2, in E flat major
A programme for children at home
Useful Box Day
Presenters this week Marla Landi, Johnny Ball
In the story chair, H. E. Todd who tells his own story ' The Magic Dustbin '
Today is Whit Monday, and the toys go to the fair with Maria and Johnny. On Tuesday Play School goes out, this time to mess about in boats on the river. Through the windows on Thursday Marla shows us what it's like to go for a ride through the streets of Rome, and on Friday some of the many pictures that have been sent to Play School are on the picture board.
A series of four programmes
1:Discovering the World
Children paint. What's going on in their minds while they're messing around with all that paint— and why is it so important?
Presented by Joan Bliss Institut des Sciences de I'Education, Geneva
Produced by EDWARD GOLDWYN
First shown on BBC-2
This series of four programmes looks at the world through the eyes of children; how they discover the world around them, and try to make sense of its rules. What does it mean to a child to be told that he's been naughty to break a cup, or to tell a lie? Does he understand the adults' reasons? In this series the answers to these questions will come from the children themselves.
First shown on BBC-2
A compelling study of rising tension, in which almost every word and gesture had its meaning - The Times
A mannered exercise in claustrophobia ... brilliantly composed - Daily Telegraph
Next Wednesday: A Slight Ache
A portrait of Alun Lewis poet and soldier
Before he died in Burma In 1944 Lewis wrote some of the most moving and memorable poems to come out of the Second World War. His character was paradoxical : a pacifist who became a soldier, a lieutenant happier with the rank and file than in the officers' mess, a man of action who often suffered intense periods of withdrawal.
Tonight's film, which contains passages from unpublished journals, includes accounts of Lewis by his mother, his wife, and Lord Chalfont, a brother officer in the South Wales Borderers. Side by side with his poems these contributions make an examination of what Lewis once called ' the fragile universe of self.'
Poems spoken by Henley Thomas
Narration, Arthur Phillips Produced by JOHN ORMOND from Wales
Introduced by maxwell BOYD
What kind of man is the new world champion racing driver? Thirty-year-old Scotsman Jackie Stewart won the title at Monza last month with three races still to go. No one had a chance to catch him in the last Grand Prix of the 1969 season in Mexico City last Sunday.
Stirling Mess and Stewart's team manager Ken Tyrell are among the motor sporting personalities who contribute to this profile of Jackie Stewart , with highlights of the big race in Mexico City which confirmed him as world champion.
Director TONY SALMON Associate producers
JOHN MILLS, CHRISTOPHER RAINBOW Producer BRIAN ROBINS
Cool and calm - even when they tiger: page 17
With BRYAN FORBES
In his 70th year Alfred Hitchcock comes to the National Film Theatre in London, to talk to fellow-director Bryan Forbes , and to answer questions from an audience of film enthusiasts about his 50 years as a film-maker.
'... the basis of my work is the making of nightmares with as much realism as possible ...'
'... if I made a musical, I'm sure the public would wonder when one of the chorus girls will drop dead. And from what....'
' ... the viewer of television murder can enjoy all the sensations without the mess: no stains to remove, no body to dispose of, no cement to dry ...'
'... I'm no different from the man who builds a switchback railway and says I'm going to make this first dip a pretty good one; just you listen to them scream! ' with scenes from Blackmail (1929)
The Lady Vanishes (1938) Psycho (1960)
The Birds (1963)
Torn Curtain (1966)
Produced by TONY STAVEACRE
Recorded at a John Player Lecture
A new radio version by Alastair Scott Johnston
The Lilac Domino is the first of the new series of operettas, old and new, which will occupy this spot for the next few weeks. Set in the French Riviera, it tells the story of a wealthy old roue, Gaston le Sage, engaged to a young and beautiful widow, Leonie, and his nephew Paul, and his daughter Georgine. Paul, destined to marry Georgine, unfortunately loves Leonie, and Georgine falls for Jack Allison, a gambler and remittance man. Thus what is an essentially simple situation turns into an absolutely splendid mess before all is finally sorted out.
Jeremiah Clarke Blest be those sweet regions
Pelham Humfrey A Hymne to God the Father
Purcell Lord, what is man, lost man
C. P. E. Bach Sonata in G minor, for oboe and continuo
Vauyhan Williams Songs for tenor and oboe
Gaspard Corrette Prélude a deux choeurs; Concert pour les flûtes; Duo: Dialogue (Messe du 8e ton, for organ)
Telemann Cantata No 55: Verfolgter Geist. wohin?
An ABZ of Sense and Nonsense with Tony Hart and introduced for deaf children by Pat Keysell also
FILOPAT and PATAFIL
JONAH HUMPHREY UMBRAGE and SUSANNE Members of the CARICATURE THEATRE and the Vision On Gallery
If you like making pictures and messing around with paint you're sure to enjoy this new series. Perhaps it will give you some ideas for a picture to send in; maybe for instance you could show us what you think the ' Burbles ' look like - because we've never seen them.
Directed by PETER WILTSHIRE Produced by PATRICK DOWLING
(Anyone under 16 can send in paintings for the Gallery; address them to ' Vision on,' BBCtv, London, W12.)
Introduced by David Jacobs
Take a subject like: Catchphrases. Would you know who said it? Or what was said? You would? Care to bet on it? Here's the question: Who said: ' Another fine mess you've got me into ...' Answer: Ollie of Laurel and Hardy Director
ROBERT TONER Producer CECIL KORER
Tonight, from BBC North West:
What would you do if you were told you had three months to live? ... What you do is carry on living as normally
Tony Whiteley was 34 years old when he was told he was going to die. His son Joseph was three years old and his wife Vivien was pregnant with their second child. 'We just decided that we would act positively ...and make the best possible plans for me and the children so that we would not be left in any sort of mess and so that Tony would feel he had done the. best he could and not left us in any sort of distress.'
' And we all have to help each other - patient and relative and doctor - in the conquest over the fear of death; because this society, perhaps more than any other, is extremely bad at dealing with this facet of life.'
(Professor at a University Hospital)
Part of the Network series of programmes made specially for audiences in the BBC Regions and now seen for the first time throughout the United Kingdom.
Producers Alan Murgatroyd and Ray Colley
Life after death: page 11
Steph and the Zero-Structured Lifestyle by ANDREW DAVIES , with and ' wish I could let things alone. I have to know where I am. I can't stand zero-structure ... He thinks he has it all cracked but really he likes things in a mess. I'm supposed to be free but really I like things on tramlines. What shall I do? '
With PAUL HENRY , ELIZABETH REVILL , ESMA wilson, members of the fifth-year Drama Group of Droitwich High School Produced and directed by ROGER pine . BBC Birmingham
Introduced by John Maddox
' Is a living cell just a bag of molecules and genes? Is there some global controller that prevents the cell blowing up? How can it be that 2,000 different chemical reactions can go on inside the cell without a mess being made? The answer to those questions turns out to be alarmingly simple. There is nooverall controlling element.'
With this set of questions, the Cambridge molecular biologist Dr Sydney Brenner characterises what he sees as the crucial question in science - oan we understand the complexity of living things? Editor DAVID PATERSON (Revised repeat) (Blueprints in the Bloodstream: Horizon BBC2 Fridau 9.30 pm)
with Terry Wogan
Tonight, in the first of three national beauty contests, TERRY WOGAN is joined by Brian Hoey in the search for Miss Wales. The winner will represent Wales in the Miss United Kingdom contest and a victory there will put her in the running for the coveted title of Miss World. In cabaret:
JOHNNY TUDOR , TRIBAN
THE BRYTHONIAID MALE VOICE CHOIR
THE ANN GRIFFITHS CONSORT OF HARPS
THE GEOFFREY RICHER DANCERS with THE NORTHERN RADIO ORCHESTRA directed by PHIL TATE from
The Arcadia Theatre, Llandudno
<A Mecca promotion in association with the Variety Club of Great Britain, arranged by ERIC o. MORLEW Designer ALAN TAYLOR
Series producer KEN GRIFFIN Producer DAVID RICHARDS Preview: page 19
Kid Jensen introduces a programme on all aspects of living a full, rewarding and healthy life.
In this week's programme Dr Alan Maryon-Davis and Alison Rice take a long, hard look at hair.
What is it made of? Is it a living part of the body? How does your general health affect your hair? Why are some people blond and some people brunette? Why are some people born with curly hair and some straight? Is it wise to colour, perm or mess about with your hair?
All these and many other aspects of the scalp, hair and its growth will be discussed tonight by Kid Jensen and Dr Alan Maryon-Davis , and Alison Rice will also talk about current, fashionable hair-styles.
Producer DAVE TATE