One Pair of Eyes

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One Pair of Eyes was a series of monthly TV[1] programmes "in which people give their own views on a subject close to their heart"[2] which ran from 6th May 1967[3] to 1984.[1]

Delia created sound for one programme: see One Pair of Eyes - Violence.


Some of the other episodes that overlap with Delia's time at the BBC are:

  • 6th May 1967: Temporary Person Passing Through: James Cameron's love affair with Nehru's India thirty years after it's birth[3]
  • 1st July 1967: A City of Magnificent Intentions: Anthony Howard, a political journalist, gives his personal view of Washington, D. C.[4]
  • 29th July 1967: No Worse Heresy: Nicholas Tomalin examines how power affects people in Britain today.[4]
  • 19th October 1967: David Cobham, Jonathan Stedall, Mischa Scorer.[4]
  • 18th November 1967: You've Got to Win: Peter Wilson on the British attitude towards sport.[4]
  • 1967: Krishna Hutteesingh[1]
  • 1967: Chancal Sarkar[1]
  • 9th March 1968: A Place Called Exile: Margaret Drabble ponders the events that have led to her present situation.
  • 4th May 1968: Was Your Schoolmaster Really Necessary?: Robert Morley's personal view of school.[4]
  • 17th August 1968: Who Are the Cockneys Now?: Georgia Brown revisits her old childhood home in Whitechapel, East London.[5]
  • 22nd August 1968: Violence[6]
  • 28th September 1968: Vikings Anonymous: René Cutforth on Sweden.[4]
  • 21st December 1968: One Black Englishman: Dom Moraes, poet and journalist, looks back over his life.[4]
  • 10th May 1969: Can You Speak Venusian: Patrick Moore[2]
  • 7th June 1969: Marty Feldman looks at humour through the people who create it[3]
  • 1969: Peter Brough[1]
  • 1969: Jon Hendricks[1]
  • 1969: Dudley Moore[1]
  • 1969: Eric Morecambe[1]
  • 1969: Denis Norden[1]
  • 1969: Sandy Powell[1]
  • 1969: Annie Ross[1]
  • 1969: Peter Sellers[1]
  • 1969: Johnny Speight[1]
  • 1969: Barry Took[1]
  • 1969: Ernie Wise[1]
  • 17th October 1970: Return as a Stranger: Dom Moraes, poet and author, returns to India, the land of his birth.[4]
  • 14th November 1970: John Skeaping comments on his personal view of the Camar-gue, amongst the creatures that he paints.[4]
  • 6th March 1971: You Must Make People Angry: Mai Zetterling gives her views on the world of today in a film about the making of a film.[4]
  • 10th July 1971: A Region of Shadow: Laurens van der Post's journey of rediscovery to South Africa and elsewhere.[4]
  • 13th November 1971: The Magic is Here and Now: John Braine's passionate defence of the ordinary and the suburban.
  • 7th July 1972: Tom Stoppard Doesn't Know: Tom Stoppard expounds on not having opinions.[4]
  • August 1972: "Liverpudlian Mystic Marxist Sculptor" Arthur Dooley[7]
  • 1st September 1972: Half Way Mark: Mark Boxer's autobiographical review of his life and career up to the age of 41.[4]
  • 1972: One Man's Freedom: Anthony Grey reflects on how he saw life after a two-year ordeal in solitary confinement as a hostage in China from 1967 to 1969.[8]