JulianBreamGuitar.com

BBC One

BBC One (or BBC1 and BBC 1) is the first and flagship television channel of the BBC in the United Kingdom, Isle of Man and Channel Islands. It was launched on 2 November 1936 as the BBC Television Service, and was the world's first regular television service with a high level of image resolution.[2] It was renamed BBC TV in 1960, using this name until the launch of the second BBC channel BBC2 in 1964, whereupon the BBC TV channel became known as BBC1, with the current spelling adopted in 1997.

[BBC One London]

Tuesday
21 April
1964
22.25

The Julian Bream Consort

plays music popular in Shakespeare's time.
Olive Zorian (violin), David Sandeman (alto flute), Joy Hall (bass viol), Desmond Dupre (lute and cittern), Robert Spencer (pandora and voice), Julian Bream (lute)
Introduced by Julian Bream.

[BBC One London]

Sunday
4 July
1971
22.25

Omnibus presents Bream at Stratford

This film tells the story of a visit by the celebrated British guitarist Julian Bream to the Festival at Stratford, Ontario, where he held a ' master class ' for students from many countries, as well as playing in public concerts.
Occasions like this keep me in contact with another generation with different feelings. I think I learnt more than the students did!
Music specially composed by JULIAN BREAM
Director HERB TAYLOR
Producer TOM SPAULDING
(This Week's Sounds: page 11)

[BBC One London]

Friday
26 July
1991
22.20

Omnibus at the Proms

Great British Music
The first in the season of highlights from this summer's Promenade
Concerts salutes three British composers. Walton's brassy Crown Imperial is the curtain-raiser, followed by Malcolm Arnold 's Guitar
Concerto played by Julian Bream. And finally, the BBC
Concert Orchestra, conducted by Barry Wordsworth , plays Ralph Vaughan Williams 's
Symphony No 8. Presented by David Owen Morris.
See panel below. Director Tony Staveacre
Executive producer Jonathan Fulford

[BBC One London]

Friday
20 April
1973
22.00

Gala Performance

Michael Flanders introduces Rita Hunter , Merle Park
David Wall , Julian Bream Kyung-Wha Chung Derek Rencher
Orpheus Singers
Director BOWLES BEVAN Orchestra of the Royal Opera House leader CHARLES TAYLOR conducted by Robin Stapleton and New Philharmonia Orchestra leader DESMOND BRADLEY conducted by Edward Downes and Anthony Twiner
Rita Hunter sings the Easter Hymn from Cavalleria Rusticana and arias from Aida; Merle Park and David Wall dance a new Ashton ballet; Julian Bream plays the lute and Kyung-Wha Chung plays the last movement of Tchaikovsky's Violin Concerto.
Costumes MICHAEL BURDLE
Make-UP MAUREEN WINSLADE Lighting KEN MACGREGOR Sound ADRIAN STOCKS Design JEREMY DAVIES Producer PATRICIA FOY
(Rita Hunter appears by permission of Sadler's Wells Opera; Merle Park, David Wall and Robin Stapleton appear by arrangement with the General Administrator, Royal Opera House Covent Garden)
Kyung-Wha Chung is in Record Review Sat, 14 April Radio 3. 9.5 am; Kyung-Wha and Myung-Wha play Brahms's Double Concerto tomorrow on Radio 3 Chungs in Harmony: pages 6-7

[BBC One London]

Sunday
2 March
1969
22.00

Omnibus presenting: Malcolm Arnold

A portrait of the English composer who talks to John Amis and conducts the London Symphony Orchestra Leader, John Georgiadis
with Julian Bream (guitar)
and from Truro Cathedral: Massed Choirs and the St. Dennis Silver Band

Filmed on the northern coast of Cornwall where Malcolm Arnold has made his home, this programme shows a composer who is not only influenced by his environment but who also contributes to the life and music of that community.
Arnold's music is immensely tuneful, appealing and enjoyable. Besides composing the music for over eighty major films, including Bridge on the River Kwai, Whistle Down the Wind, Nine Hours to Rama and The Deep Blue Sea, he has composed six symphonies, several concertos, ballets, and invaluable works for amateur groups.
Julian Bream, who has known Arnold for many years, sums up his contribution to English music: "On the English scene today there's nobody quite like Malcolm. He's enormous, in every sense, and this quality comes out in his music. An enormous generosity, tuneful, colourful, enjoyable music -an immense generosity of spirit."
Besides excerpts from some of his film scores, this edition of Omnibus includes parts of: March: The Padstow Lifeboat, The Cornish Dances, Tam O'Shanter, The Guitar Concerto, Peterloo, Symphony No. 6

[BBC One London]

Thursday
4 June
1964
21.25

Gala Performance

Introduced by Richard Attenborough.
with Victoria De Los Angeles, Zizi Jeanmaire, Roland Petit, Julian Bream, Larry Adler.
The Philharmonia Orchestra
Leader, Hugh Bean
Conducted by Charles Mackerras

[BBC One London]

Sunday
23 February
1969
22.15

Omnibus: Benjamin Britten and his Festival

"A classic" (Daily Telegraph)
"Remarkable, astonishing" (Music and Musicians)

Narrated by Patrick Allen.

A celebration of the 20th Aldeburgh Festival opened in the presence of Her Majesty The Queen
with Julian Bream, The Vienna Boys Choir, Sviatoslav Richter, Henry Moore, Sir William Walton, Peter Pears, Joyce Grenfell, King's College Chapel Choir, Cambridge University Musical Society, English Chamber Orchestra, English Opera Group, Colin Graham, Owen Brannigan, Margaret Price, James Bowman, E.M. Forster, Marion, Countess of Harewood, Stephen Reiss, John Culshaw, James Blades, Bryan Drake, Imogen Holst and Benjamin Britten

(A co-production of Henry Jaffe Enterprises Inc. and the BBC)

[BBC One London]

Sunday
18 September
1977
17.30

Going for a Song

Customers and connoisseurs explore the world of antiques at stately homes.
This week: Breamore House in Hampshire, an Elizabethan Manor which houses the possessions collected by ten generations of the family who still live here. Chairman Max Robertson
Resident connoisseur Arthur Negus
Guest connoisseur
Ian Harris
Customers
Caroline Stacey , Julian Bream
Director JOHN RICKWORD Producer PAUL SMITH BBC Bristol
Going for a Song: English Furniture,
14.25, from bookshops

[BBC One London]

Sunday
28 March
1982
21.40

Omnibus

with Barry Norman
The Oscars: next week the entertainment world celebrates its annual Olympic festival: the Academy Awards ceremony in Hollywood. But what does an Oscar mean today? Does it automatically bring success and security? Does the award guarantee a film's success? And why does controversy so often surround the ceremony itself? BARRY NORMAN reports from Los Angeles on the background to the Oscars with help from Charlton Heston , Rod Steiger and other winners - and losers - of the coveted trophy.
And, a special 80th birthday tribute to SIR WILLIAM WALTON played by Julian Bream.
Producers
ROBIN LOUGH , PETER BARTLETT Director JONATHAN FULFORD Deputy editor IAN SQUIRES Editor CHRISTOPHER MARTIN
(Sir William Walton 's 80th Birthday Concert—asimultaneousbroadcastwith Radio 3 - is tomorrow on BBC2 at 8.0 pm)