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Ragdolly Anna

Ragdolly Anna

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A spinoff from sketch show Your Mother Wouldn't Like It, the educational goings-on of Palace Hill were a somewhat unique sitcom featuring, over its three series, a procession of pupils based upon members of the royal family who just happen to be attending a comprehensive school. That's why we get to see Princes William and Harry turning up for French lessons and even a severe lampooning of Prince Charles in the guise of Chas Slough (do you see what they did there?). Oh, and for good measure there's also a headmistress in the form of Maggie Thatcher. And did I mention that the final series is set in outer space? No? Well it is. Life for a teenager is tough enough what with the perils of acne and worrying about whether your latest trainers will secure you respect from your peers, so it must be doubly frustrating to also be dealing with bizarre shifts in time and giant stone men stealing pigs. It may sound ridiculous but these are the hardships awaiting within Earthfasts. Based on the William Mayne novel of the same name, Earthfasts was a five episode serial which ran as part of Children's BBC in early 1994 and was adapted for television and directed by the legendary Marilyn Fox.

And I found these as well. Anyone know what year these were from? Approx mid 80's.[nb]Our flirtation with 3D seems to go through a 30 year cycle. There was one in the 50's with 3D versions being made of some films such as Vincent Price's 'House Of Wax', then another in the mid 80's, and we've just come through another one. That's the last we'll hear of 3D now for another 30 years - until everyone in the film & tv business who remembers what it was like has either carked it or moved onto something else and so is unable to keep telling people who suggest it 'bugger off, it's shit'.[/nb] Tyne Tees Television for ITV 1977 Puzzle Party hosted by Gyles Brandreth and featuring Gnigel the Gnu Granddad' is one of my earliest afternoon children's TV memories, possibly due to the Clive Dunn connection and my dad having the song on some old record somewhere. When I first came to look up about the series when the internet was still quite a new thing, I was surprised to learn that A) it didn't use the 'Grandad' song, and B) it actually wasn't released at around the same time as the song (in my mind it was an older programme that was being repeated when I had seen it). My era would have had the likes of Rainbow and Pipkin at lunchtime when I was younger, then Saturday shows like The Saturday Banana and No 73, and weekday shows like CBTV and Dangermouse.Seoul International Family Film Festival, Korea First Prize, Short Live-Film Section "Jasper", UK episode This may sound like a busy, crowded cast, but there's only actually one cast member in Fat Tulip's Garden and that's Tony Robinson. Leaping and gurning his way around the house (now sadly a charred, gutted husk), Tony uses nothing but his unstoppable imagination to bring all the characters to life and create this offbeat universe. Golden Butterfly Award – Iran Best Short or Medium-length Video – at 2007 International Festival of Film for Children and Young Adults

Gold World Medal the New York Festivals Television Programming and Promotion Competition for Open a door series 4 When the Wood family moved to Byfleet in Surrey, she expanded her interest in how books and children's development could be brought together. In 1965, she founded and edited a quarterly magazine Books for Your Children, a publication aimed at parents, teachers, and librarians and fully supported by children's publishers. Initially the UK Arts Council supported the magazine with a small financial grant. As a further promotion of children's books, in 1969, Wood set up the Federation of Children's Book Groups, an organisation still in existence today. Also, in 1969, in recognition of her contribution to the promotion of children's books, Wood was awarded the Eleanor Farjeon Award. [1] Television producer [ edit ]

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And here's another one for yah, a TV movie thing about a family who wake up to find their house is surrounded by an impenetrable wall and the temperature keeps rising. I recall having to go to bed before it finished (my brother revealed the ending to me the next day) and there being general parental concern about it being very disturbing, even though it was pretty harmless stuff. Turns out it's an episode of Hammer House of Mystery and Suspense episode from 1984 called 'Child's Play', directed by classic British SF/horror director Val Guest! The whole things on YouTube: Pob's Programme for Channel 4 1985–1987 (3 series); 2 special videos produced: Pob and Friends, (1988); Pob Goes to Hospital (1990) Licensing Awards 2008 Best Baby/Pre-School Licensed Property (aimed at 0- to 5-year-olds) In the Night Garden [19] Ragdoll founder fears for children's TV" by Tara Conlan: Guardian Friday March 23 2007 (include's portrait)

Gold World Medal, Children's Special Category the New York Festivals Television Programming and Promotion Competition for the Open a door series Children need to know how to read as it's an essential skill for navigating their way through life and enjoying the simple, yet timeless wonder of the written word. Accordingly, television has been doing its best to encourage reading ever since its very early days. And, in 1968, Len and the River Mob landed on our screens as part of the Look and Read series to help boost and enhance the reading skills of British youngsters. Written by Roy Brown, Len and the River Mob was a 10 part series which aired on BBC1. A young Halle Berry, Simon Bates, Corey Feldman (or Dirk Benedict) and Helen Mirren I'm sure weren't too hard to get, but fair play to the casting director for bagging Geoffrey from Rainbow.The Magic Mirror for ITV 1989 (1 series) British animation series with live action opening and closing sequences. First sponsored (Kellogg's) children's programme series shown on British television. It may help that I lived in the Central region at the time and maybe other regions had a different show althuogh I'm sure those mid-day kid slots were the same on ITV nationwide... Disney, the other company that was interested in a possible joint venture, actually gained from CITV going alone as ad sales were going to be managed by GMTV, due to their experience in ad sales for children's programming. Both series of Zokko! mix animations such as clips from Fantasia or in house BBC animations where bouffant haired chaps tell incredibly corny gags. Specially shot music videos are also a crucial part of Zokko!, so we get treated to visual interpretations of contemporary pop songs such as Finchley Central by The New Vaudeville Band and special guests appear in the studio each week to perform a spectacle for the viewers be it Ali Bongo and his magic or The Tumblairs and their amazing trampoline.

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