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BBC Radio 4 - Radio 3    Page 27 sur 27

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BBC Radio 4 - Radio 3 - le Ven 28 Aoû 2009, 21:21

Rappel du premier message :

Un fil pour les anglophiles et anglophones amateurs d'excellente radio. Radio 4 est la preuve vivante qu'une radio peut avoir une vocation culturelle, poursuivre une transmission de savoir-faire technique étincelant, explorer toutes sortes de sujets et avoir ENORMEMENT DE SUCCES!
http://www.bbc.co.uk/radio4/
Radio4 est une radio à vocation plus généraliste que France Culture, mais son choix de l' "intelligent speech", sa quête perpétuelle de nouvelles terres radiophoniques à explorer, son appétit d'élévation de connaissances en font un incontournable de l'écoute culturelle. Fictions, lectures, documentaires, jeux, comédies etc. : il y aura de nombreux tuyaux à se refiler. Ce sont plus de cinquante ans d'expérience radiophoniques qui continuent à émettre...
La station est écoutable par Internet, mais si vous n'habitez pas trop loin des côtes britanniques, il faut essayer les grandes ondes (198).
* * *

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Zoiseaux versus Socio - le Sam 17 Juin 2017, 16:49

À la BBC, Radio 3 / Radio 4 : Natural histories & Sounds of the earth & Tweet of the day & Sounds Natural & The living world  & Tweet of the Week (Weekly podcast in which five stories of birds and birdsong are told by the people inspired by them) &...

pendant ce temps-là, sur France Culture : socio-actu-socio-actu-socio-actu

"Les plus consultés :

1 Ce qui procure du plaisir est souvent suspect
I15.06.2017 SC Paris

2 Qui veut la peau de la sociologie ?
15.06.2017

3 La réputation (3/4) : Revenge porn et E-réputation
14.06.2017
Les Nouvelles vagues"

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''Les Plaisirs de Versailles'' - le Mar 04 Juil 2017, 07:54

Très beau début de série de Composer of the week par l'indétrônable Donald Macleod avec Marc-Antoine Charpentier (1643-1704).

''Donald Macleod explores Marc-Antoine Charpentier's formative years, with the dramatic motet Le Reniement de Saint Pierre and a discourse on pleasure, "Les Plaisirs de Versailles"

It's just a case of bad timing for Marc-Antoine Charpentier that he happened to be born a decade or so after Jean-Baptiste Lully. The manipulative king's favourite held a monopoly at the Sun King's court and in the theatres. Even after his death in 1687, Charpentier had to contend with back-biting from Lully's vociferous supporters. Happily Charpentier also possessed a big reputation and a band of loyal and well-to-do supporters. In a career spanning 35 years, he enjoyed a succession of plum jobs, writing in every kind of genre for some of the most influential patrons and establishments in Paris. Indeed, perhaps Lully's restrictive practices were inadvertently his making, affording Charpentier the kind of artistic freedom to write exactly what he wanted.

Back home after three years in Italy, the Italianate influences audible in Charpentier's music stirred up existing tensions over the merits of French and Italian style.

Donald Macleod presents complete performances of the early Italian-influenced dramatic motet Le Reniement de Saint Pierre and the charming entertainment Les Plaisirs de Versailles, in which Conversation and Music argue as to which of them is indispensable.
''

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''Free thinking'' - le Lun 17 Juil 2017, 10:54

Le gazon est plus vert outre-Manche :
Journey Into Language Linguistics teaching pioneer Professor Eric Hawkins recalls how his path of learning started out in 1920s Liverpool.
Renowned linguist Professor Eric Hawkins recalls studying in France and Germany during the 1930s rise of fascism.
Renowned linguist Professor Eric Hawkins recalls how being a wartime soldier influenced his future ethos in the classroom.


Free Thinking 2017 New Generation Thinkers [Debray est absent]
Author and photojournalist Bella Bathurst suddenly began to lose her hearing as an adult in 1997. Twelve years later, an operation enabled her to recover it. She has written a book about her experience, insights gained about listening and the science behind deafness.
2017 New Generation Thinker Daisy Fancourt researches the effect of the arts on immune response and public health.
New Generation Thinker Will Abberley has curated an exhibition exploring birds in British literature.
Director, screenwriter and composer Mike Figgis encourages writers to rethink plotting in his new book, The Thirty-Six Dramatic Situations.


Jane Austen 200
BBC Radio 4 Extra marks the 200th anniversary of the death (18 July 1817) of one of the most celebrated writers of all time, Jane Austen - with a selection of radio dramas and an entertaining feature.

Thanks to her witty character portrayals and depictions of 19th century English society, Austen’s work has stood the test of time with legions of fans worldwide.

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Shirley Hughes à ''Private Passions'' - le Ven 21 Juil 2017, 08:59

Mais comment fait Michael Berkeley chaque semaine pour avoir cette empathie avec ses invités, pour cultiver cette intelligence du cœur qui lui permet d'aborder les sujets les plus sensibles sans qu'on note le moindre malaise chez ses vis-à-vis ?

Sans doute y a-t-il une très intense préparation avec son équipe, mais on a aussi affaire à une personnalité cultivée, riche d'expérience humaine et artistique, qui trouve toujours en retour du respect et de la confiance.

Le numéro du 16 juillet 2017 avec l'écrivain et illustratrice nonagénaire Shirley Hughes est un nouvel exemple de cet art de l'entretien porté à son meilleur niveau.

Le programme* qui retrace le parcours de l'artiste se conclut par une chanson des Beatles, She's Leaving Home, qu'elle commente brièvement de manière lumineuse.

♪ She's Leaving Home ♪ 1967 (seule version disponible en ligne, sinon dernier incrément du player de la BBC à 56'05)

Wednesday morning at five o'clock
As the day begins
Silently closing her bedroom door
Leaving the note that she hoped would say more

She goes down the stairs to the kitchen
Clutching her handkerchief
Quietly turning the backdoor key
Stepping outside, she is free

She,... (we gave her most of our lives)
Is leaving (sacrified most of our lives)
Home (we gave her everything money could buy)

Father snores as his wife gets into her dressing gown
Picks up the letter that's lying there
Standing alone at the top of the stairs
She breaks down and cries to her husband
Daddy, our baby's gone.
Why would she treat us so thoughtlessly?
How could she do this to me?

She (we never thought of ourselves)
Is leaving (never a thought for ourselves)
Home (we struggled hard all our lives to get by)
She's leaving home, after living alone, for so many years

Friday morning, at nine o'clock
She is far away
Waiting to keep the appointment she made
Greeting a man from the Motortrade

She (what did we do that was wrong)
Is Having (we didn't know it was wrong)
Fun (fun is the one thing that money can't buy)

Something inside, that was always denied,
for so many years,.
She's leaving home


* On her 90th birthday, Shirley Hughes, the creator of many of our best-loved and most enduring children's books, talks to Michael Berkeley about her musical passions.
In a career spanning nearly seventy years Shirley has written as many books and has illustrated nearly two hundred. She was the first winner of the Book Trust Lifetime Achievement Award, has twice won the Kate Greenaway Medal, and was recently awarded a CBE for services to literature.
Her picture books have an enduring appeal with their sympathetic but unsentimental depiction of the small dramas and joys of family life. One of her most loved, Dogger, the tale of a beloved toy dog lost and found, has its 40th anniversary this year. The winner of numerous awards, she recently received a CBE for services to literature.
Shirley chooses music by Scriabin, Mozart, Beethoven and the Beatles - who remind her of her roots in Liverpool and share her love of storytelling.

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Fahrenheit 451 - le Mer 26 Juil 2017, 20:01

Une lecture de qualité de Fahrenheit 451 par Alex Jennings qui possède une belle voix.

Fahrenheit 451 Episode 1 of 10 (plus que sept jours en ligne).

Fahrenheit 451 is the temperature at which paper burns.

It's Guy Montag's job to know these things: he's a fireman and he burns books for a living. He loves his job doing this service for the public, but he is not happy. As his life unravels he begins to question all his beliefs.
Ray Bradbury's cult classic was first published in 1953 but it imagines a world very like 2017, in which sophisticated mass media are used to pacify and control people; love is a commodity; attention spans are short and police hunts are live entertainment.

Poetic, dazzling and shocking: Ray Bradbury's vision of the future has become terrifyingly familiar.

Abridged by Sara Davies and read by Alex Jennings.
Music: 'Stitch' from the album Bella by PT-1, on Bandcamp.

Part of BBC Radio 4's 'Dangerous Visions' season.

BBC Radio 4 - Radio 3     Page 27 sur 27

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