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watch live uk tv
    uk tv
  • (UK.TV) UKTV is a subscription television channel in Australia and New Zealand, screening British entertainment programming, sourced mainly from the archives of the BBC, RTL Group (mainly Talkback Thames material) and ITV plc.
    watch
  • Secretly follow or spy on
  • Look at or observe attentively, typically over a period of time
  • a small portable timepiece
  • look attentively; "watch a basketball game"
  • Keep under careful or protective observation
  • a period of time (4 or 2 hours) during which some of a ship's crew are on duty
    live
  • not recorded; "the opera was broadcast live"
  • As or at an actual event or performance
  • actually being performed at the time of hearing or viewing; "a live television program"; "brought to you live from Lincoln Center"; "live entertainment involves performers actually in the physical presence of a live audience"
  • populate: inhabit or live in; be an inhabitant of; "People lived in Africa millions of years ago"; "The people inhabited the islands that are now deserted"; "this kind of fish dwells near the bottom of the ocean"; "deer are populating the woods"

Footso
Footso
Siamese cat Mother X Father unknown,,,,(giraffe maybe) Footso has the longest legs and tail EVER,, Footso was named after the cat in the "Twizzle" books by Roberta Leigh,,I still have the book saved from my childhood See below, for Twizzle and Footso,,,, info from website of,,, whirligig-tv.co.uk/tv/children/gerrya/gerrya.htm ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Footso's Song I'm Footso, the silliest cat, When I walk, I always fall flat. I've big yellow eyes and big flat paws, I'm Footso the cat that Twizzle adores. Meow, meow, prrr prrr I'm the cat with the silkiest fur, Four big paws and whiskers six, I'm not very clever, but know lots of tricks. Meow meow, that's my call, I'm the silliest cat of them all. When I sleep, I always dream Of herrings and kippers and creamy cream. Meow meow meow. (Footso's Song courtesy of Linda Fox) ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Twizzle Visit the Fanderson website Gerry Anderson Productions The Early Days Gerry Anderson with his partner Arthur Provis originally owned a company called Pelican Films which made commercials. This company was on hard times when they were approached by writer Roberta Leigh who had written a children's story called Twizzle. Leigh wrote women's novels and a column in a national paper. She met Gerry and Arthur and they formed a new company called AP Films along with John Read and Reg Hill who was the art director. Arthur was the senior partner and hence AP Films was named after him. They made "The Adventures of Twizzle," and "Torchy the Battery Boy", written by Leigh. Whilst Torchy was being made a split occurred between Arthur Provis and Gerry Anderson and Arthur went off to film another 26 episodes (using original puppets) whilst Gerry, John and Reg started their own series of "Four Feather Falls". These three series were filmed in rented accommodation at Islet House in Maidenhead. It was Roberta Leigh who introduced Barry Gray, the composer of most of the music for his later series, to Gerry Anderson. The Twizzle puppets were made by Joy Laurey except for Footso which was made by Christine Glanville. Joy and Christine along with Murray Clark were the puppet operators. Joy left after the Twizzle series and Christine continued making the puppets for Anderson's films for many years. Joy had previously made Mr. Turnip and his friends who appeared on BBC TV in Whirligig for many years. Gerry Anderson turned this underappreciated art into a new special effects medium that is still being used today. These early classic programs are being rediscovered today as vital links in the evolution of 'Supermarionation'. (The above information is courtesy of Murray Clark, one of the puppet operators for AP Films) The Adventures of Twizzle (1956 Twizzle was a boy doll who ran away from a toy shop. He soon joined Footso, a little black cat with big paws. Together they built Stray Town, where all the stray toys in the world could go and live in peace, safe from a world where their young owners pulled them about and treated them badly. In his many adventures, Twizzle met and made many friends. Among them were Jiffy the Broomstick Man, and Chawky the white-faced Golliwog. With them were Polly Moppet, Candy Floss the momma doll, who couldn't say "momma", and Bouncy the ball who'd lost his bounce. Twizzle was so called as he could extend, or rather 'cri.. crick" his arms and legs, and be tall as a lamp post, or even taller! Twizzle's pride and joy was his brick-red Breakdown Van, which he got off his garage mechanic friend in exchange for a sprite sportscar, given to him by a doll he had saved from a burning house. Footso liked the van better, too, as at least he had legroom! Watch Twizzle on YouTube Above info from website of,,, whirligig-tv.co.uk/tv/children/gerrya/gerrya.htm --------------------------------------------------------------------------------
1953 Television History UK
1953 Television History UK
By 1952, 'H'-shaped TV aerials were sprouting up on rooftops in the UK. Television sets started to appear, taking up their now familiar place as the focal point of the UK ‘living room’, and outside strange looking H-shaped aerials were clamped firmly to the chimneystacks. The prospect of owning a TV became everyone's dream. The televising of the Coronation was a significant factor in the increase of TV sets in public use. The (tx 2/6/53) Coronation broadcast lasted for seven hours and viewers saw the whole service except for the Anointing, the Communion prayers, and the administration of the Sacrament. Taking into account large-screen presentations in cinemas, church halls, hospitals, and other public venues, it was estimated that no fewer than 20 million people watched the service in the UK alone. 1953 television January 19 – 68% of all US television sets were tuned in to I Love Lucy to watch Lucy give birth to little Ricky. February 1 – Japanese television goes on the air for the first time, when JOAK-TV signs on from Tokyo. February 18 – Lucille Ball and Desi Arnaz sign an $8,000,000 contract to continue the I Love Lucy television series through 1955. February 26 – Fulton Sheen, on his program Life Is Worth Living, reads Shakespeare's Julius Caesar, with the names of high-ranking Soviet officials replacing the key characters. At the end of the reading, Sheen intoned that "Stalin must one day meet his judgment". Stalin died one week later. March 17 – Patrick Troughton becomes television's first Robin Hood, playing the eponymous folk hero in the first of six half-hour episodes of Robin Hood, shown weekly until April 21 on the BBC Television Service. March 25 – CBS concedes victory to RCA in the war over color television standards. April 3 – TV Guide is published for the first time, with 10 editions and a circulation of 1,562,000. May 25 – KUHT in Houston becomes the first non-commercial educational TV station. June 2 – The Coronation of Queen Elizabeth II is televised in the UK. Sales of TV sets rise sharply in the weeks leading up to the event. It is also one of the earliest broadcasts to be deliberately recorded for posterity and still exists in its entirety today. July 18 – The Quatermass Experiment, first of the famous Quatermass science-fiction serials by Nigel Kneale, begins its run on the BBC. The Tonight Show begins as a local New York variety show. August 30 – NBC's Kukla, Fran, and Ollie is the first publicly announced experimental broadcast of a program in RCA compatible color. October 19 – Arthur Godfrey fires Julius La Rosa on the air. October 23 – The first television station in the Philippines, DZAQ-TV of Alto Broadcasting System goes on the air.. November 22 – RCA airs (with special permission from the FCC) the first commercial color program in compatible color, the Colgate Comedy Hour with Donald O'Connor. December 2 – BBC broadcasts its 'Television Symbol' for the first time, the first animated television presentation symbol in the world. December 17 – The FCC reverses its 1951 decision and approves the RCA/NTSC color system. December 24 – NBC's Dragnet becomes the first network-sponsored television program. December 30 – Westinghouse releases the first color television for a price of $1,250

watch live uk tv
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