Showing 21 to 29 of 29 for Hong KongX
Letter from R Malzard, Elm Villa, Beaumont to her dear Kathleen [Kathleen Le Sueur, née de Carteret]. Refers to writing to Kathleen in Barbados and provides news about friends and family in Jersey and around the world.
Date: October 31st 1939 - October 31st 1939
Photographic slides taken by Penny and Norma Waugh, October 1971 to August 1972. Includes photographic slides of: the approach to Hong Kong from aboard MV Riverbank; and the exterior of Penny and Norma's home at 2 Heaste, Broadford, Isle of Skye, showing the television mast in the distance.
Date: October 14th 1971 - August 31st 1972
Scrapbook kept by Helene Marie Sinnatt, née Jackson, during the Occupation. Book 4, Page 66. Includes: a permit issued to H M Sinnatt of the Jersey Green Room Club entitling her to be out after curfew until 21:30 on 17 October 1942; a Red Cross message from Mrs Helene Sinnatt of 40 La Motte Street to Keith Cuming in London, with reply on reverse; and newscuttings of notices published in the Evening Post.
Date: November 19th 1941 - October 26th 1942
Occupation Diary of Ellen Sinclair, née Johnson of Keechong, Route Orange, St Brelade, 1941. Includes notes with translations of shorthand entries in the diary.
Date: January 1st 1941 - December 31st 1941
Date: 1959 - 1959
Jersey Talking Magazine-March 1978 Edition. Introduction by Gordon Young. Cooking feature-Margaret Jenkins talking about cooking with fruit. Crime feature-Detective Constable Tony Knowlton, Crime Prevention Officer talking about protection from visitors to the house including various locks. Pharmacy feature-second part of Molly Perchard talking about herbal remedies. Myths and Legends Feature-Roy Fauvel talking about a farmer who found his cows were getting weaker, suspecting sorcery he eventually hid himself to discover what was happening, a big black dog came in which he shot, his neighbour who he had a disagreement with had his arm in a sling the following day and the farmers cows recovered. Deputy, Sir Robert Marrett interviewed about the Policy Advisory Committee and its five year review, building and builders in the island, immigration control, changing the five year reviews to an annual review, the civil service, bringing in outside experts as consultants and banks coming into the island. June reading the second part of Eyes at My Feet, a true story, by Jessie Hickford a blind woman with a guide dog. End of Side One. Joan Stevens looking at old houses, descriptions and date stones in St Mary including L'Anciennette, Les Colombiers and its reconstruction-held by the Pipon, Dumaresq and Arthur families, Elms Farm-de Gruchy property, the older name is La Mare-now wine is made there, Le Marais-group of houses-John Wesley preached at the house and owned by Jurat John Le Couteur, Perry Farm-name coming from the pears built and has an archway and Tourelle staircase, used to belong to the Hue family, La Sergenté-old staircase-owned by Edward Renault and later a gun smith called Sorsoleil and The Elms-probably had a chapel, built in 1774 by Amice Balleine and Marie Le Hardy. Di Weber interviewing Robin Routley, a Jerseyman who works in Hong Kong, talking about his job importing and exporting goods to the USA and life in Hong Kong. Jim L'Amy telling a humorous story.
Date: February 28th 1978 - February 28th 1978
Jersey Talking Magazine-June Edition. Introduction by Gordon Young. Beth Lloyd interviewing Gerard Dubras, a purser on a cruise liner, talking about the ships that he works on, how he became a purser on P & O, what his job entails, the complaints that he has to deal with and what people expect of the cruise, romances on cruises, the places that he has visited including Australia, Hong Kong, South Africa and Mexico, the amount of time he can get back to Jersey, how long he is going to do the job and funny stories he has encountered on his job. Philip Gurdon talking to Jacques Toulonges, an employee of Jersey European Airway, about taking part in a trans Atlantic air race at Le Bourget as part of the Paris Air Show, what attracted him to take part, the aeroplane he is entering, how the plane is being modified, the routine after leaving Le Bourget, the course of the race, how long it will take, his father accompanying him on the race, supplies on the plane and how he rates his chances of winning the race. Horoscope Feature-Diane Postlethwaite giving the forecast for the year for gemini. Pat Dubras reading a story by a local musician, Muri Simons. June Gurdon giving some In Touch tips for the blind including music for the blind, talking books by computer and a talking alarm clock. End of Side One. Beth Lloyd interviews Patrick Fyffe and George Logan, a drag act known as Hinge and Bracket, talking in character of their desire to become musicians, their musical training, comedy, any funny stories whilst playing, rehearsals before they go on stage, changing their repertoire, their visit to Jersey, the songs that they perform, then they perform the song 'Happy Talk', what they do at home, herbalism, a theatre that they opened in their home town, what they think of Jersey, writing music, the oldest of the two of them, writing her autobiography and performing their favourite song 'Perchance to Dream'. Beth Lloyd talking to Pat Dubras, the producer of 'Harvey', a show at the Opera House asking her about the play. Talking to Peter Gilchrist, the lead actor, about the part, being able to read something into the part as a psychologist. An excerpt from the play being performed. Gordon Young interviewing Melanie Wilde who is in charge of a group from a school for special children talking about the pupils of the school, why she wanted to go into the job, what her job involves, whether the school improves their behaviour, a link to the social services in England, having a holiday in Jersey, staying with her mother and father, the problems that the five children who are on holiday have and what they are going to do whilst they are in Jersey.
Date: May 31st 1981 - May 31st 1981
Jersey Talking Magazine-November 1983. Introduction by Gordon Young. Ideal Homes Exhibition at Fort Regent last month. Beth Lloyd talking to a person on a stand about a talking oven for the blind, how it works and how much it may cost when it is released. Ruby Bernstein telling a story of a dog that followed her and her difficulty in trying to escape from it. Nature Feature-Frances Le Sueur talking about owls including examples of its call. Bob Evans interviewing Group Captain Fred Winterbottom talking about his early life, going on a trip through Canada, Japan, Hong Kong, Australia, New Zealand and India-seeing the Empire as it was before the first world war, returned before first world war began, joined a regiment and became a cavalry man, becoming a fighter pilot during the first world war, getting shot down and captured and was in a POW camp. How he became interested in the intelligence service, built up the air service of the secret service and some of the information he discovered. Paul Brown interviewed Harold MacMillan as a student at Leeds University and asked him who were the great Statesmen in the world that he had met including Jack Kennedy, Charles de Gaulle, what particularly inspired him in a man, who inspires him today and if he was a young man what he would strive towards in the current world. End of Side One. Gordon Young interviewing Jack Worrall at St Mark's Church about how church bells are rung, how he got interested in bell ringing, the ban on bells being rung being lifted in 1943, how bells are rung, the clock installed in St Mark's Church in 1880-dedicated to Charles William Robin, getting to the top of the clock tower to see the bells, the names of the bells, how the bells are hung, what you have to do to get the bells into the ringing position, the stay-can rest the bell on it so as not to have to pull the bell each time and it is a safety feature, the mechanics of bell ringing, the bells being made of copper and tin and the noise of the bell. Jack Worrall talking about the history of the bells in the church, the sally-the place that is pulled on the rope, the dangerous things that can happen, hand ringing bells, a spirit of comradeship between bell ringers-ringing bells for Charles Lovett whose golden wedding anniversary is being celebrated, the physical effort of bell ringing, sequences of bells ringing during a peal including examples on the hand bells, mistakes made during bell ringing and how the bells are played and conducted. Describing how the bells are pulled and talking about how hard it is getting the bell into position. Listening to the peal of church bells. Margaret Jenkins reading a poem by Stanley Holloway. Gordon Young finishing with a joke. End of Side Two.
Date: October 31st 1983 - October 31st 1983
Jersey Evening Post Newspaper article : Meet the producer : Roseland Hert, Andrew and Loraine Le Gallais
Date: March 6th 2021