Afternoons with Jesse Mulligan for Tuesday 15 February 2011
1:10 Best Song Ever Written
The John DunbarTheme from Dances with Wolves as chosen by Steve Rawdon of Upper Hutt.
1:15 Critical Mass
1. Books - Dr Cushla McKinney
2. TV review - Sarah McMullen
3 Hot Music - Nick Atkinson
4. Web - Ele Ludeman
stoatspring: The Last Post
The 10 most romantic lines in English literature
2:10 Feature Stories
Gloria Stanford, as she is now known, was one of many New Zealand war brides who fell in love with American servicemen during World War II. She married in 1944, and was supposed to follow her new husband back to the States. Instead she got homesick, abandoned the ship in the middle of the night, and made headlines around New Zealand as the bride who wouldn't leave New Zealand. Her granddaughters Amy and Catherine Waller have written a play about their grandmother's story called Gloria. www.tapac.org.nz.
Lindsay Kennett has always had a head for fashion. Even as a boy from a farm in Glenorchy in the 1930s, Kennett would watch the tourists in Queenstown and sketch their clothing. That boy would grow up to be New Zealand's leading milliner. His hats have been worn by royalty, and the who's who of New Zealand society. Some of his hats are on display now, not far from his childhood home at the Lakes District Museum in Arrowtown.
Now time to continue our dramatization of Maurice Gee's novel, In My Father's Den.
Teacher Paul Prior is a suspect for the murder of one of his favourite pupils - attractive and talented Celia Inverarity.
The search for the truth takes him on a journey into his past, and, as he's interviewed by the police, he recalls a fateful Christmas dinner where his brother Andrew storms out of the house.
2:45 Feature Album
The Bends by Radiohead.
3:12 Tune Your Engine
A new American study could be about to turn the standard medical treatment for breast cancer on it's head. Dr. Monica Morrow is chief of the breast service at Memorial Sloan-Kettering, and an author of the study.
3:33 Asian Report
Gung Hei Fat Choy! Chinese New Year Started on February 3rd, but festivities last for 15 days! We are in the year of the Rabbit.
People born in the year of the Rabbit, are said to very fortunate, softly spoken and able to find happiness and contentment. Sound like you? If you're born this year, 1999, 1987, 1975, 1963, 1951, you're a Rabbit, the fourth animal in the 12-Year Cycle of the Chinese Zodiac
Jason Moon has visited members of the Blockhouse Bay Chinese Community to find out how Chinese New Year has changed for them since moving to New Zealand.
4:06 The Panel
Irene Gardiner and Tony Doe.