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The General Motors Hour

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The General Motors Hour was an Australian radio and television drama series.

Radio

The radio series was a regular one hour drama broadcast over the Macquarie Radio Network at 8 pm on Thursays.[1] It is believed to have commenced in the late 1940s and lasted into the early 1960s. Producers included Robert Peach[2] and Harry Dearth.[3] The announcer was John Dease. 15 episodes are available on the Old Time Radio website.[4]

Television

The television version of The General Motors Hour was a loosely scheduled occasional series which aired on Australian television from 1960 to 1962. The series aired on ATN-7 in Sydney and GTV-9 in Melbourne, as well as on other affiliated stations across Australia. The presentations ranged from adaptations of overseas stage plays and anthology episodes, to locally-written drama and a documentary.

Its first show was a production of The Grey Nurse Said Nothing.[5]

Three of the TV episodes - Suspect, Candida, and Shadow Of The Vine - had been produced by English producer Peter Cotes for HSV-7 in 1961, but were shelved due to lack of sponsorship. Sponsorship was provided by GM-H in 1962, and plays were run on HSV-7 and TCN-9 under the "General Motors Hour" title.[6][7]

List of known TV episodes

See also

References

  1. ^ The Listener In - TV, magazine, May 21-May 27, 1960
  2. ^ "Radio star in tune with the times". 28 January 2004.
  3. ^ "Dearth, Henry Alan (Harry) (1908–1964)". Australian Dictionary of Biography. National Centre of Biography, Australian National University.
  4. ^ https://archive.org/details/thegeneralmotorshour.au
  5. ^ Vagg, Stephen (17 November 2020). "Forgotten Australian TV Plays: The Grey Nurse Said Nothing". Filmink.
  6. ^ https://news.google.com/newspapers?id=MbJVAAAAIBAJ&sjid=G6wDAAAAIBAJ&pg=7021%2C4687140
  7. ^ "Australian Drama on Two Channels". The Age. 26 April 1962. p. 12.
  8. ^ "Dreams for winners and losers". The Australian Women's Weekly. 28 (7). Australia. 20 July 1960. p. 55. Retrieved 6 September 2020 – via National Library of Australia.
  9. ^ https://news.google.com/newspapers?id=bqQRAAAAIBAJ&sjid=vecDAAAAIBAJ&pg=6991%2C148611
  10. ^ https://news.google.com/newspapers?id=46FVAAAAIBAJ&sjid=5KwDAAAAIBAJ&pg=5894%2C2538753
  11. ^ "The Age" Green Guide, 17/8/61, p.7
  12. ^ https://news.google.com/newspapers?id=ATpVAAAAIBAJ&sjid=RpUDAAAAIBAJ&pg=5237%2C644709

External links

This page was last edited on 25 November 2021, at 03:58
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