Jessica Anderson - Bibliography - Radio Plays

Radio Plays

  • The American (1966) (adaptation of the novel by Henry James)
  • The Aspern Papers (1967) (adaptation of the novella by Henry James)
  • Daisy Miller (1968) (adaptation of the novella by Henry James)
  • The Maid's Part (1967)
  • The Blackmail Caper (1972)
  • Quite Sweet, Really (1972)
  • Tirra Lirra by the River (1975)
  • The Last Man's Head (1983)
  • A Tale of Two Cities (serial) (adaptation of the novel by Charles Dickens)
  • Outbreak of Love (serial) (adaptation of the novel by Martin Boyd)

Read more about this topic:  Jessica Anderson, Bibliography

Other articles related to "radio plays, play, radio play, plays, radio":

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... story of the same name) 1947 Three Blind Mice (Christie's celebrated stage play The Mousetrap was based on this radio play) 1948 Butter In a Lordly Dish ...
Malcolm Afford - Professional Life - Posthumous Publications
... posthumous publication of a book of Max Afford’s stage plays ... Howe was doubtful about publishing the plays since the amount of publishing and preadvertising costs had been far heavier than his expectation ... Thelma then gave a book of Afford’s radio plays to Sam Ure Smith, an Australian arts publisher and promoter, just in case Freddie was disinclined to ...
Malcolm Afford - Professional Life - International Recognition
... Afford's radio plays and serials have been re-broadcast in Canada, England, South Africa, New Zealand, Poland, and Egypt ... His radio plays have been produced by the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, as well as by BBC London, by Lux Radio Theatre in South Africa, by the National ... The BBC, for example, bought his serial Fly By Night and his radio plays Labours of Hercules, Oh, Whistle When You're Happy, The Four Specialists and For Fear of Little Men ...

Famous quotes containing the words plays and/or radio:

    He who plays advisor is no longer ambassador.
    Pierre Corneille (1606–1684)

    Having a thirteen-year-old in the family is like having a general-admission ticket to the movies, radio and TV. You get to understand that the glittering new arts of our civilization are directed to the teen-agers, and by their suffrage they stand or fall.
    Max Lerner (b. 1902)