Hindsight

Four polemical columnists reassess their views.

Episodes

EpisodeTitleFirst
Broadcast
RepeatedComments
19980217

Sandy Burnett talks to the young British pianist Rolf Hind about his musical career and his international reputation as a leading force in contemporary music.

19980217

Sandy Burnett talks to the young British pianist Rolf Hind about his musical career and his international reputation as a leading force in contemporary music.

Genome: [r4 Bd=19900530]

Six programmes.

Melvyn Bragg looks back at Rock Against

Racism, the anti-fascist movement of the late 70s. With its raw combination of punk and politics, it paved the way for the large scale anti-apartheid pop concerts of recent years. His guests include Tom Robinson and Kwesi Owusu. Producer Sue Davies

Genome: [r4 Bd=19900530]

Six programmes.

Melvyn Bragg looks back at Rock Against

Racism, the anti-fascist movement of the late 70s. With its raw combination of punk and politics, it paved the way for the large scale anti-apartheid pop concerts of recent years. His guests include Tom Robinson and Kwesi Owusu. Producer Sue Davies

Genome: [r4 Bd=19900530]

Unknown: Melvyn Bragg

Unknown: Tom Robinson

Unknown: Kwesi Owusu.

Producer: Sue Davies

Genome: [r4 Bd=19900530]

Unknown: Melvyn Bragg

Unknown: Tom Robinson

Unknown: Kwesi Owusu.

Producer: Sue Davies

Genome: [r4 Bd=19900606]

Unknown: Robert Kee

Unknown: Professor Rachel Rosser

Producer: Sue Davies

Genome: [r4 Bd=19900606]

Unknown: Robert Kee

Unknown: Professor Rachel Rosser

Producer: Sue Davies

Genome: [r4 Bd=19900613]

Unknown: Charles Wheeler

Producer: Sue Davies

Genome: [r4 Bd=19900613]

Unknown: Charles Wheeler

Producer: Sue Davies

Genome: [r4 Bd=19900620]

Unknown: John Wolfenden

Unknown: Polly Toynbee

Producer: Sue Davies

Genome: [r4 Bd=19900620]

Unknown: John Wolfenden

Unknown: Polly Toynbee

Producer: Sue Davies

Genome: [r4 Bd=19900627]

Unknown: Robert Kee

Producer: Sue Davies

Genome: [r4 Bd=19900627]

Unknown: Robert Kee

Producer: Sue Davies

Genome: [r4 Bd=19900704]

Unknown: Polly Toynbee

Producer: Sue Davies

Genome: [r4 Bd=19900704]

Unknown: Polly Toynbee

Producer: Sue Davies

Genome: [r4 Bd=19900811]

Unknown: Robert Kee

Unknown: Rachel Rosser

Unknown: Elizabeth Delude-Dix

Producer: Sue Davies

Genome: [r4 Bd=19900811]

Unknown: Robert Kee

Unknown: Rachel Rosser

Unknown: Elizabeth Delude-Dix

Producer: Sue Davies

Genome: [r4 Bd=19900818]

Unknown: Melvyn Bragg

Singer: Tom Robinson

Unknown: Kwesi Owusu

Producer: Sue Davies

Genome: [r4 Bd=19900818]

Unknown: Melvyn Bragg

Singer: Tom Robinson

Unknown: Kwesi Owusu

Producer: Sue Davies

Genome: [r4 Bd=19900825]

Unknown: John Wolfenden

Unknown: Polly Toynbee

Unknown: Mathew Parris

Unknown: Anthony Grey

Unknown: Simon Watney

Producer: Sue Davies

Genome: [r4 Bd=19900825]

Unknown: John Wolfenden

Unknown: Polly Toynbee

Unknown: Mathew Parris

Unknown: Anthony Grey

Unknown: Simon Watney

Producer: Sue Davies

Genome: [r4 Bd=19900901]
Genome: [r4 Bd=19900901]
Genome: [r4 Bd=19900908]

Unknown: Polly Toynbee

Unknown: Gavin Davis

Unknown: Peter Shore

Unknown: Theresa Gorman

Producer: Sue Davies

Genome: [r4 Bd=19900908]

Unknown: Polly Toynbee

Unknown: Gavin Davis

Unknown: Peter Shore

Unknown: Theresa Gorman

Producer: Sue Davies

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930122]

NEW Once upon a time history was about kings and queens, dates and battles. But not any more. In this series, Dr Christopher Andrew hears from truly modem historians who, with the benefit of hindsight, are finding inspiration in the most unlikely places. Today, medieval sexual tittle-tattle, why dead horses made the ideal ammunition for early super-guns, and how the plastic credit card came into being. Producer Ian Bell

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930122]

NEW Once upon a time history was about kings and queens, dates and battles. But not any more. In this series, Dr Christopher Andrew hears from truly modem historians who, with the benefit of hindsight, are finding inspiration in the most unlikely places. Today, medieval sexual tittle-tattle, why dead horses made the ideal ammunition for early super-guns, and how the plastic credit card came into being. Producer Ian Bell

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930122]

Unknown: Dr Christopher Andrew

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930122]

Unknown: Dr Christopher Andrew

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930127]

Once upon a time history was about kings and queens, dates and battles. But not any more. In this series,

Dr Christopher Andrew hears from truly modern historians who, with the benefit of hindsight, are finding inspiration in the most unlikely places.

Today, medieval sexual tittle-tattle, why dead horses made the ideal ammunition for early super-guns, and how the plastic credit card came into being.

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930127]

Once upon a time history was about kings and queens, dates and battles. But not any more. In this series,

Dr Christopher Andrew hears from truly modern historians who, with the benefit of hindsight, are finding inspiration in the most unlikely places.

Today, medieval sexual tittle-tattle, why dead horses made the ideal ammunition for early super-guns, and how the plastic credit card came into being.

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930127]
Genome: [r4 Bd=19930127]
Genome: [r4 Bd=19930129]

More entertaining stories from the past. This week, the ancestors of that great British tradition, the lager lout - the earliest package holidaymakers disgracing themselves abroad. Plus the underwater archaeologists who lost their marbles. And the world's first musical megastars - how a trolley on wheels and a large tin horn could make them millionaires. Producer Ian Bell

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930129]

More entertaining stories from the past. This week, the ancestors of that great British tradition, the lager lout - the earliest package holidaymakers disgracing themselves abroad. Plus the underwater archaeologists who lost their marbles. And the world's first musical megastars - how a trolley on wheels and a large tin horn could make them millionaires. Producer Ian Bell

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930203]

More entertaining stories from the past.

This week, the ancestors of that great British tradition, the lager lout - the earliest package holidaymakers disgracing themselves abroad. Plus the underwater archaeologists who lost their marbles. And the world's first musical megastars - how a trolley on wheels and a large tin horn could make them millionaires.

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930203]

More entertaining stories from the past.

This week, the ancestors of that great British tradition, the lager lout - the earliest package holidaymakers disgracing themselves abroad. Plus the underwater archaeologists who lost their marbles. And the world's first musical megastars - how a trolley on wheels and a large tin horn could make them millionaires.

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930205]

This week on the trail of the world's oldest joke. Along the way, Dr Christopher Andrew and two schoolboy companions discover battlefield puns of a thousand years ago, "nudge nudge, wink wink" gags from medieval monks, and the funny sides of the Bible, to the Romans and the ancient Egyptians. In a Paleolithic cave they find a 15,000-year-old joke... which would still raise a laugh in any playground. Producer Ian Bell

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930205]

This week on the trail of the world's oldest joke. Along the way, Dr Christopher Andrew and two schoolboy companions discover battlefield puns of a thousand years ago, "nudge nudge, wink wink" gags from medieval monks, and the funny sides of the Bible, to the Romans and the ancient Egyptians. In a Paleolithic cave they find a 15,000-year-old joke... which would still raise a laugh in any playground. Producer Ian Bell

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930205]

Unknown: Dr Christopher Andrew

Producer: Ian Bell

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930205]

Unknown: Dr Christopher Andrew

Producer: Ian Bell

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930210]

On the trail of the world's oldest joke - and it's so old even Des O'Connor 's forgotten it! Along the way, Dr Christopher Andrew and two schoolboy companions discover battlefield puns of a thousand years ago,

"nudge nudge, wink wink" gags from medieval monks, and the funny sides of the Bible, to the Romans and the ancient

Egyptians. In a Paleolithic cave they find a 15,000-year-old joke.... which would still raise a laugh in any playground.

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930210]

On the trail of the world's oldest joke - and it's so old even Des O'Connor 's forgotten it! Along the way, Dr Christopher Andrew and two schoolboy companions discover battlefield puns of a thousand years ago,

"nudge nudge, wink wink" gags from medieval monks, and the funny sides of the Bible, to the Romans and the ancient

Egyptians. In a Paleolithic cave they find a 15,000-year-old joke.... which would still raise a laugh in any playground.

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930210]

Unknown: Des O'Connor

Unknown: Dr Christopher Andrew

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930210]

Unknown: Des O'Connor

Unknown: Dr Christopher Andrew

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930212]

Unknown: Dolly Parton

Presented By: Dr Christopher Andrew.

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930212]

Unknown: Dolly Parton

Presented By: Dr Christopher Andrew.

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930217]

Entertaining tales from

Canadian historians: why the songs of Dolly Parton are an important archive source. What doctors were doing spreading minced puppies on to sore joints. And how Government policy was formed at the Prime Minister's "cabinet" meetings with a medium. Presented by Dr Christopher Andrew.

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930217]

Entertaining tales from

Canadian historians: why the songs of Dolly Parton are an important archive source. What doctors were doing spreading minced puppies on to sore joints. And how Government policy was formed at the Prime Minister's "cabinet" meetings with a medium. Presented by Dr Christopher Andrew.

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930217]
Genome: [r4 Bd=19930217]
Genome: [r4 Bd=19930219]

Black comedy from the Past, as Dr Christopher Andrew hears about the failed highwayman who found crime did not pay; some of the last victims of Public executions for whom simple hanging would have been a welcome release; and the Irish giant who spent his life savings to avoid grave robbers, but whose skeleton is still on show today. Producer Ian' Bell

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930219]

Black comedy from the Past, as Dr Christopher Andrew hears about the failed highwayman who found crime did not pay; some of the last victims of Public executions for whom simple hanging would have been a welcome release; and the Irish giant who spent his life savings to avoid grave robbers, but whose skeleton is still on show today. Producer Ian' Bell

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930219]
Genome: [r4 Bd=19930219]
Genome: [r4 Bd=19930224]

with Dr Christopher Andrew. This week, some black comedy from the past.

Producer Ian Bell

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930224]

with Dr Christopher Andrew. This week, some black comedy from the past.

Producer Ian Bell

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930224]

Unknown: Dr Christopher Andrew.

Producer: Ian Bell

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930224]

Unknown: Dr Christopher Andrew.

Producer: Ian Bell

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930226]

The last in the present series of light-hearted stories from the past. Dr Christopher Andrew asks if TV adverts are important research material or just trash; meets a man who literally keeps a tradition alive - the Ravenmaster in the Tower of London; and poses the question: from Alfred's cakes to Whisky Galore - why do we still love to invent our past? Producer Ian Bell

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930226]

The last in the present series of light-hearted stories from the past. Dr Christopher Andrew asks if TV adverts are important research material or just trash; meets a man who literally keeps a tradition alive - the Ravenmaster in the Tower of London; and poses the question: from Alfred's cakes to Whisky Galore - why do we still love to invent our past? Producer Ian Bell

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930226]
Genome: [r4 Bd=19930226]
Genome: [r4 Bd=19930303]

In the last in the present series of light-hearted stories from the past,

Dr Christopher Andrew looks at television adverts - disposable trash or important research material? Also, a man who literally keeps a tradition alive - the Ravenmaster of the Tower of London - and: why do we still love to invent our past?

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930303]

In the last in the present series of light-hearted stories from the past,

Dr Christopher Andrew looks at television adverts - disposable trash or important research material? Also, a man who literally keeps a tradition alive - the Ravenmaster of the Tower of London - and: why do we still love to invent our past?

Genome: [r4 Bd=19930303]
Genome: [r4 Bd=19930303]
Genome: [r4 Bd=19940211]

Chris Andrew returns with more entertaining stories from the past. Today, he finds out what happened when a mule owned by a nunnery was tried for bestiality; howjackass urine was once an essential for catching trout; and why early psychiatrists called in the decorators to help treat depression. Producer Ian Bell

Genome: [r4 Bd=19940211]

Unknown: Chris Andrew

Producer: Ian Bell

Genome: [r4 Bd=19940216]

Chris Andrew returns with more entertaining stories from the past, including what happened when a mule owned by a nunnery was tried for bestiality.

Genome: [r4 Bd=19940216]

Unknown: Chris Andrew

Genome: [r4 Bd=19940218]

This week, Chris Andrew investigates the start of Sunday smut in newspapers, the decline of the tea cosy and the rise of the tea bag. He also hears how Shakespeare avoided the rules on bad language and reveals the origin of the age-old question, "Have you been?" Producer Ian Bell

Genome: [r4 Bd=19940218]
Genome: [r4 Bd=19940223]

Chris Andrews investigates the start of Sunday smut in newspapers, the decline of the tea cosy and the rise of the tea bag. He also hears how Shakespeare avoided the rules on bad language and reveals the origin of the age-old question: "Have you been?"

Genome: [r4 Bd=19940223]

Unknown: Chris Andrews

Genome: [r4 Bd=19940225]

This week, Chris Andrew discovers just what a baby elephant was doing in the Savoy Hotel floating on a gondola with a birthday cake on its back. Plus the roots of the good night out, and why a cone of perfumed fat was essential headgear for ancient Egyptians. Producer Ian Be!!

Genome: [r4 Bd=19940225]
Genome: [r4 Bd=19940302]

Chris Andrew discovers just what a baby elephant was doing floating on a gondola in the Savoy Hotel, the roots of a good night out, and why a cone of perfumed fat was essential headgear for ancient Egyptians.

Genome: [r4 Bd=19940302]
Genome: [r4 Bd=19940304]

This week, the pigeon loft and the broken-down wireless that stood between Britain and invasion; the 20-year-old undergraduate who plotted the downfall of the Bismarck, and Chris Andrew discovers the answer to one of the greatest puzzles in English history: why is Wantage not called Kingston? Producer Ian Bell

Genome: [r4 Bd=19940304]
Genome: [r4 Bd=19940309]

The pigeon loft and the broken-down wireless that stood between Britain and invasion; the 20-year-old undergraduate who plotted the downfall of the Bismarck, and Chris Andrew finds out why Wantage is not called Kingston.

Genome: [r4 Bd=19940309]
Genome: [r4 Bd=19940311]

This week, bundling - how mothers taught their daughters about love-making, and their caution, "Never bundle a lawyer." Chris Andrew hears tales from the back row of early cinemas, and there's the shoemaker who recreates the platform-soled footwear of the past. Producer Ian Bell

Genome: [r4 Bd=19940311]
Genome: [r4 Bd=19940316]

Chris Andrew finds out about bundling, hears tales from the back row of early cinemas, and meets the shoemaker who recreates footwear of the past.

Genome: [r4 Bd=19940316]
Genome: [r4 Bd=19940318]

The last of the present series features the theatrical impresario who literally whipped his performers into line, investigates why people dress up to go to church, and Chris Andrew finds that, when it comes to dealing with crime waves, governments have made little progress in a thousand years. Producer Ian Bell

Genome: [r4 Bd=19940318]
Genome: [r4 Bd=19940323]

In the last of the present series, the theatrical impresario who literally whipped his performers into line; why people dress up to go to church; and Chris Andrew discovers that, when it comes to dealing with crime waves, governments have made little progress in athousand years.

Genome: [r4 Bd=19940323]
Genome: [r4 Bd=19940902]

A selection of entertaining stories from the past.

1: The history of pin-ups, and what made a good medieval Page 3 woodcut. Chris Andrew reveals why the first giraffe in Britain needed its own walking frame, and investigates the bearded aristocrat who thought he was an amphibian. Producer Ian Bell

Genome: [r4 Bd=19940902]
Genome: [r4 Bd=19940907]

Entertaining stories from history.

Genome: [r4 Bd=19940909]

This week Chris Andrew goes north of the border to trace the history of three great mysteries - Scotland's best-known food, its best-known drink and best-known monster. Producer Ian Bell

Genome: [r4 Bd=19940909]
Genome: [r4 Bd=19940914]

Chris Andrew traces the history of Scotland's best-known food, its best-known drink and best-known monster.

Repeated from Friday

Genome: [r4 Bd=19940914]
Genome: [r4 Bd=19940916]

Entertaining stories from history. Chris Andrew discovers the truth about the cowboy, what life was like aboard early flying boats and why medieval rabbit rustling was a problem. Producer Ian Bell Repeated Wednesday at 11.00pm

Genome: [r4 Bd=19940916]
Genome: [r4 Bd=19940921]

Chris Andrew discovers the truth about the cowboy, what life was like aboard early flying boats, and why medieval rabbit rustling was such a big problem. Repeated from Friday

Genome: [r4 Bd=19940921]
Genome: [r4 Bd=19940923]

Chris Andrew traces the story of musical instruments and learns how mankind went from a bird bonp whistle to the electric guitar in only

30.000 years. Producer Ian Bell. Rptd Wednesday 11.00pm

Genome: [r4 Bd=19940923]

Unknown: Chris Andrew

Producer: Ian Bell.

Genome: [r4 Bd=19940928]

Chris Andrew traces the story of musical instruments, from a bird bone whistle to the electric guitar. Repeated from Friday

Genome: [r4 Bd=19940928]
Genome: [r4 Bd=19940930]

Chris Andrew hears about 2.000- year-old gossip and discovers why high-tech Japan wants low-tech Tudor housing. Producer Ian Bell. Rptd Wednesday 11.00pm

Genome: [r4 Bd=19940930]
Genome: [r4 Bd=19941005]

Talking to the builders ofTudor oak-framed houses, some 2,000-year-old gossip and a day at the races. Repeated from Friday

Talking to the builders ofTudor oak-framed houses, some 2,000-year-old gossip and a day at the races. Repeated from Friday

Genome: [r4 Bd=19941007]

Chris Andrew spots the role of the Plague in the creation of the health service, finds out about the history of swimwear and ends this present series by discovering how the story of the last 500 years in Britain can be told through a pint of beer.

Producer Ian Bell. Rptd Wednesday 11.00pm

Genome: [r4 Bd=19941007]
Genome: [r4 Bd=19941012]

In the last of the series, Chris Andrew spots the role of the plague in the creation of the Health Service.

Repeated from Friday

Genome: [r4 Bd=19941012]
GENOME:
[R4 BD=19941005]

Talking to the builders ofTudor oak-framed houses, some 2,000-year-old gossip and a day at the races. Repeated from Friday

GENOME:
[R4 BD=19941007]

Chris Andrew spots the role of the Plague in the creation of the health service, finds out about the history of swimwear and ends this present series by discovering how the story of the last 500 years in Britain can be told through a pint of beer.

Producer Ian Bell. Rptd Wednesday 11.00pm

GENOME:
[R4 BD=19941007]

Unknown: Chris Andrew

Producer: Ian Bell.

GENOME:
[R4 BD=19941012]

In the last of the series, Chris Andrew spots the role of the plague in the creation of the Health Service.

Repeated from Friday

GENOME:
[R4 BD=19941012]

Unknown: Chris Andrew

Programme Catalogue - Details: 13 June 199019900613

Producer: S. DAVIES

Next in series: 4/6, HOMOSEXUALITY

Previous in series: ABERFAN

Broadcast history

13 Jun 1990 23:00-23:30 (RADIO 4)

Recorded on 1990-06-05.

BBC Programme Number: 90VE2024

See more HINDSIGHT programmes (54)

Producer: S. DAVIES

Next in series: 4/6, HOMOSEXUALITY

Previous in series: ABERFAN

Broadcast history

13 Jun 1990 23:00-23:30 (RADIO 4)

Recorded on 1990-06-05.

Programme Catalogue - Details: 1990053019900530

30 May 1990

Producer: S. DAVIES

Next in series: ABERFAN

Previous in series: TOM JACKSON

Broadcast history

30 May 1990 23:00-23:30 (RADIO 4)

18 Aug 1990 14:02-14:30 (RADIO 4)

Recorded on 1990-05-17.

BBC Programme Number: 90VE2022

See more HINDSIGHT programmes (54)

30 May 1990

Producer: S. DAVIES

Next in series: ABERFAN

Previous in series: TOM JACKSON

Broadcast history

30 May 1990 23:00-23:30 (RADIO 4)

18 Aug 1990 14:02-14:30 (RADIO 4)

Recorded on 1990-05-17.

Programme Catalogue - Details: 30 May 199019900818

First broadcast on 1990-05-30

Producer: S. DAVIES

Next in series: ABERFAN

Previous in series: TOM JACKSON

Broadcast history

30 May 1990 23:00-23:30 (RADIO 4)

18 Aug 1990 14:02-14:30 (RADIO 4)

Recorded on 1990-05-17.

BBC Programme Number: 90VE2022

See more HINDSIGHT programmes (54)

First broadcast on 1990-05-30

Producer: S. DAVIES

Next in series: ABERFAN

Previous in series: TOM JACKSON

Broadcast history

30 May 1990 23:00-23:30 (RADIO 4)

18 Aug 1990 14:02-14:30 (RADIO 4)

Recorded on 1990-05-17.

Programme Catalogue - Details: 4/6, Homosexuality19900620

Producer: S. DAVIES

Notes: MASTER INDEXED BY SOUND ARCHIVES (KH) DO NOT EDIT

Next in series: UGANDAN ASIANS

Previous in series: 13 June 1990

Description

Subject Categories

discussion programmes (programme format)

wolfenden report

Broadcast history

20 Jun 1990 23:00-23:30 (RADIO 4)

25 Aug 1990 14:02-14:30 (RADIO 4)

Contributors

Polly Toynbee

Matthew Parris (Speaker)

Simon Watney (Speaker)

Antony Grey (Speaker)

Recorded on 1990-06-11.

Programme Catalogue - Details: 4/6, Homosexuality19900620

Producer: S. DAVIES

Notes: MASTER INDEXED BY SOUND ARCHIVES (KH) DO NOT EDIT

Next in series: UGANDAN ASIANS

Previous in series: 13 June 1990

Description

Subject Categories

discussion programmes (programme format)

wolfenden report

Broadcast history

20 Jun 1990 23:00-23:30 (RADIO 4)

25 Aug 1990 14:02-14:30 (RADIO 4)

Contributors

Polly Toynbee

Matthew Parris (Speaker)

Simon Watney (Speaker)

Antony Grey (Speaker)

Recorded on 1990-06-11.

BBC Programme Number: 90VE2025

See more HINDSIGHT programmes (54)

Programme Catalogue - Details: 4/6, Homosexuality19900825

First broadcast on 1990-06-20

Producer: S. DAVIES

Notes: MASTER INDEXED BY SOUND ARCHIVES (KH) DO NOT EDIT

Next in series: UGANDAN ASIANS

Previous in series: 13 June 1990

Description

Subject Categories

discussion programmes (programme format)

wolfenden report

Broadcast history

20 Jun 1990 23:00-23:30 (RADIO 4)

25 Aug 1990 14:02-14:30 (RADIO 4)

Contributors

Polly Toynbee

Matthew Parris (Speaker)

Simon Watney (Speaker)

Antony Grey (Speaker)

Recorded on 1990-06-11.

Programme Catalogue - Details: 4/6, Homosexuality19900825

First broadcast on 1990-06-20

Producer: S. DAVIES

Notes: MASTER INDEXED BY SOUND ARCHIVES (KH) DO NOT EDIT

Next in series: UGANDAN ASIANS

Previous in series: 13 June 1990

Description

Subject Categories

discussion programmes (programme format)

wolfenden report

Broadcast history

20 Jun 1990 23:00-23:30 (RADIO 4)

25 Aug 1990 14:02-14:30 (RADIO 4)

Contributors

Polly Toynbee

Matthew Parris (Speaker)

Simon Watney (Speaker)

Antony Grey (Speaker)

Recorded on 1990-06-11.

BBC Programme Number: 90VE2025

See more HINDSIGHT programmes (54)

Programme Catalogue - Details: Aberfan19900606

Producer: S. DAVIES

Next in series: 13 June 1990

Previous in series: 30 May 1990

Description

SBH:Aberfan: Robert Kee recalls the coal tip disaster of 21.10.66 which killed 116 children and 28 adults. Following an Archive feature on the story (with reconstructed news bulletins of the day), Prof. Rachel Rosser, Elizabeth Delude-Dix (whose husband was killed at Lockerbie) and Lord Cledwyn, the then Labour Sec. of State for Wales, discuss whether modern psychiatry has learned to cope with major crises and disasters.

OTN:TLN021/90VE2023 TXN/TDT:R4 06-Jun-1990

Broadcast history

06 Jun 1990 23:00-23:30 (RADIO 4)

11 Aug 1990 14:02-14:30 (RADIO 4)

Contributors

Robert Kee (int)

Elizabeth Mansfield (rdr)

Ian Lyndsey (rdr)

Cledwyn Cledwyn Of Penrhos (Speaker)

Rachel Rosser (Speaker)

Elizabeth Delude-Dix (Speaker)

Notes: CAIRS 504079.

Programme Catalogue - Details: Aberfan19900606

Producer: S. DAVIES

Next in series: 13 June 1990

Previous in series: 30 May 1990

Description

SBH:Aberfan: Robert Kee recalls the coal tip disaster of 21.10.66 which killed 116 children and 28 adults. Following an Archive feature on the story (with reconstructed news bulletins of the day), Prof. Rachel Rosser, Elizabeth Delude-Dix (whose husband was killed at Lockerbie) and Lord Cledwyn, the then Labour Sec. of State for Wales, discuss whether modern psychiatry has learned to cope with major crises and disasters.

OTN:TLN021/90VE2023 TXN/TDT:R4 06-Jun-1990

Broadcast history

06 Jun 1990 23:00-23:30 (RADIO 4)

11 Aug 1990 14:02-14:30 (RADIO 4)

Contributors

Robert Kee (int)

Elizabeth Mansfield (rdr)

Ian Lyndsey (rdr)

Cledwyn Cledwyn Of Penrhos (Speaker)

Rachel Rosser (Speaker)

Elizabeth Delude-Dix (Speaker)

Notes: CAIRS 504079.

BBC Programme Number: 90VE2023

Recorded on 1990-05-24

See more HINDSIGHT programmes (54)

Programme Catalogue - Details: Aberfan19900811

First broadcast on 1990-06-06

Producer: S. DAVIES

Next in series: 13 June 1990

Previous in series: 30 May 1990

Description

SBH:Aberfan: Robert Kee recalls the coal tip disaster of 21.10.66 which killed 116 children and 28 adults. Following an Archive feature on the story (with reconstructed news bulletins of the day), Prof. Rachel Rosser, Elizabeth Delude-Dix (whose husband was killed at Lockerbie) and Lord Cledwyn, the then Labour Sec. of State for Wales, discuss whether modern psychiatry has learned to cope with major crises and disasters.

OTN:TLN021/90VE2023 TXN/TDT:R4 06-Jun-1990

Broadcast history

06 Jun 1990 23:00-23:30 (RADIO 4)

11 Aug 1990 14:02-14:30 (RADIO 4)

Contributors

Robert Kee (int)

Elizabeth Mansfield (rdr)

Ian Lyndsey (rdr)

Cledwyn Cledwyn Of Penrhos (Speaker)

Rachel Rosser (Speaker)

Elizabeth Delude-Dix (Speaker)

Notes: CAIRS 504079.

Programme Catalogue - Details: Aberfan19900811

First broadcast on 1990-06-06

Producer: S. DAVIES

Next in series: 13 June 1990

Previous in series: 30 May 1990

Description

SBH:Aberfan: Robert Kee recalls the coal tip disaster of 21.10.66 which killed 116 children and 28 adults. Following an Archive feature on the story (with reconstructed news bulletins of the day), Prof. Rachel Rosser, Elizabeth Delude-Dix (whose husband was killed at Lockerbie) and Lord Cledwyn, the then Labour Sec. of State for Wales, discuss whether modern psychiatry has learned to cope with major crises and disasters.

OTN:TLN021/90VE2023 TXN/TDT:R4 06-Jun-1990

Broadcast history

06 Jun 1990 23:00-23:30 (RADIO 4)

11 Aug 1990 14:02-14:30 (RADIO 4)

Contributors

Robert Kee (int)

Elizabeth Mansfield (rdr)

Ian Lyndsey (rdr)

Cledwyn Cledwyn Of Penrhos (Speaker)

Rachel Rosser (Speaker)

Elizabeth Delude-Dix (Speaker)

Notes: CAIRS 504079.

BBC Programme Number: 90VE2023

Recorded on 1990-05-24

See more HINDSIGHT programmes (54)

Programme Catalogue - Details: Backing Britain 619900704

Producer: S. DAVIES

Next in series: PROG. 1

Previous in series: UGANDAN ASIANS

Broadcast history

04 Jul 1990 23:00-23:30 (RADIO 4)

08 Sep 1990 14:02-14:30 (RADIO 4)

Recorded on 1990-06-29.

Programme Catalogue - Details: Backing Britain 619900704

Producer: S. DAVIES

Next in series: PROG. 1

Previous in series: UGANDAN ASIANS

Broadcast history

04 Jul 1990 23:00-23:30 (RADIO 4)

08 Sep 1990 14:02-14:30 (RADIO 4)

Recorded on 1990-06-29.

BBC Programme Number: 90VE2027

See more HINDSIGHT programmes (54)

Programme Catalogue - Details: Backing Britain 619900908

First broadcast on 1990-07-04

Producer: S. DAVIES

Next in series: PROG. 1

Previous in series: UGANDAN ASIANS

Broadcast history

04 Jul 1990 23:00-23:30 (RADIO 4)

08 Sep 1990 14:02-14:30 (RADIO 4)

Recorded on 1990-06-29.

Programme Catalogue - Details: Backing Britain 619900908

First broadcast on 1990-07-04

Producer: S. DAVIES

Next in series: PROG. 1

Previous in series: UGANDAN ASIANS

Broadcast history

04 Jul 1990 23:00-23:30 (RADIO 4)

08 Sep 1990 14:02-14:30 (RADIO 4)

Recorded on 1990-06-29.

BBC Programme Number: 90VE2027

See more HINDSIGHT programmes (54)

Programme Catalogue - Details: Ugandan Asians19900627

Producer: S. DAVIES

Next in series: BACKING BRITAIN 6

Previous in series: 4/6, HOMOSEXUALITY

Broadcast history

27 Jun 1990 23:00-23:30 (RADIO 4)

01 Sep 1990 14:02-14:30 (RADIO 4)

Recorded on 1990-06-15.

Programme Catalogue - Details: Ugandan Asians19900627

Producer: S. DAVIES

Next in series: BACKING BRITAIN 6

Previous in series: 4/6, HOMOSEXUALITY

Broadcast history

27 Jun 1990 23:00-23:30 (RADIO 4)

01 Sep 1990 14:02-14:30 (RADIO 4)

Recorded on 1990-06-15.

BBC Programme Number: 90VE2026

See more HINDSIGHT programmes (54)

Programme Catalogue - Details: Ugandan Asians19900901

First broadcast on 1990-06-27

Producer: S. DAVIES

Next in series: BACKING BRITAIN 6

Previous in series: 4/6, HOMOSEXUALITY

Broadcast history

27 Jun 1990 23:00-23:30 (RADIO 4)

01 Sep 1990 14:02-14:30 (RADIO 4)

Recorded on 1990-06-15.

Programme Catalogue - Details: Ugandan Asians19900901

First broadcast on 1990-06-27

Producer: S. DAVIES

Next in series: BACKING BRITAIN 6

Previous in series: 4/6, HOMOSEXUALITY

Broadcast history

27 Jun 1990 23:00-23:30 (RADIO 4)

01 Sep 1990 14:02-14:30 (RADIO 4)

Recorded on 1990-06-15.

BBC Programme Number: 90VE2026

See more HINDSIGHT programmes (54)

Programme Catalogue - Station

Radio 4.

01Max Hastings2000052820000607

This week, Max Hastings looks back at the leader he wrote for the London Evening Standard in 1973, in which he found himself so moved by the spirit of the Israelis during the war in the Middle East that he wanted to take up arms and fight for them.

01Max Hastings2000052820000607

This week, Max Hastings looks back at the leader he wrote for the London Evening Standard in 1973, in which he found himself so moved by the spirit of the Israelis during the war in the Middle East that he wanted to take up arms and fight for them.

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022000060420000614
03Fintan O'toole2000061120010117
03Fintan O'toole2000061120010117
04 LAST2000061820000628