Broadcasting Britain: 100 Years of the BBC
About this deal
BBC 100 celebrations continue on Sunday's results show as our professional dancers dance a group number in tribute to the BBC’s natural history programming. However, the ongoing pluralisation of British culture owes much to John, Paul, George, Ringo and Hugh. It uses archival BBC news programmes to introduce schoolchildren to the actions of and reactions to marginalised groups in 1960s Britain. There's a World of books to choose from such as: Children's Books, Range includes Baby Books (0-3), Books for Toddlers (3-5), Early Readers (5-7), Childrens Story books (7-11), Young Teens (11-14), Young Adults (14-16) and Childrens Educational Books.
Its commissioning was delayed by the pandemic, so Robert spent an intensive six months writing the manuscript, which he finished in May this year. Our Archive Century: In three special editions of Radio 4’s Archive on 4, we give the keys to the archive to leading figures, to explore the role of the BBC in a changing cultural environment, across news, science and the arts. The One Show, renamed The One Hundred Show, and Morning Live will include special centenary content every day between 24 and 28 October.Created 100 years ago, on 18 October 1922, the BBC transformed people’s lives at the turn of a dial, bringing voices out of the ether and conjuring the magic community of radio. James Stirling, BBC 100 Executive Editor, says: “For 100 years the BBC has been informing, educating and entertaining the nation and our centenary year has been no different. To calculate the overall star rating and percentage breakdown by star, we don’t use a simple average. Explore 10 years of British History through key broadcasting moments illuminated by images from the BBC archive.
Some exciting centenary initiatives were announced by the BBC’s Director-General Tim Davie last autumn, but providing ready access to audiovisual material is still a work in progress. After a tentative start in the 1930s, where the signal could barely be heard by the target audience, to the major digital global player of the 2020s, BBC History looks back at the major moments of BBC international broadcasting. Kid’s TV: The Surprising Story (1 x 60’) is a Mighty Scotland Production for BBC One and BBC iPlayer, commissioned by Kate Phillips in her previous role as Director of Entertainment Commissioning. Going back to the 1920s, 1930s and 1940s, the music choices include titles such as Twiddling with the Knobs on the Radio by Dorrie Dene and We Can’t Let You Broadcast That! In my seventies, its entertaining and nostalgic to pick through the names some of whom you remember, many of whom you will not.Eyewitnesses and participants in the BBC’s early history recount some of the triumphs and disasters as new frontiers of broadcasting were mapped out – often by accident rather than design. I wanted to explore the changes decade by decade – changes not just in the technology we used, but also in the way that Britain changed (hence the title) – as well as telling some revelatory stories about the BBC that maybe readers hadn’t encountered before.
Using Una’s writing, letters and her BBC personnel file, we gain a unique insight into her extraordinary life and work. The sale of customised goods or perishable goods, sealed audio or video recordings, or software, which has been opened.I’m a profound believer in the existence and importance of the BBC, but I thought that, instead of just joining in with the eulogies of praise, I would look at the occasions on which things have gone wrong, and how the BBC has handled them, to discover what can be done in the future to improve.