An extract on #fotoraflar
BBC Radiophonic Music
The Radiophonic Workshop
Out of This World
Through A Glass Darkly
BBC Sound Effects No. 19 - Doctor Who Sound Effects
BBC Radiophonic Workshop - 21
BBC Sound Effects No. 26 - Sci-Fi Sound Effects
Doctor Who - The Music
The Living Planet
Doctor Who - The Music II
Doctor Who: 30 Years at the BBC Radiophonic Workshop
Doctor Who at the BBC Radiophonic Workshop Volume 1: The Early Years 19631969
Doctor Who at the BBC Radiophonic Workshop Volume 2: New Beginnings 19701980
Doctor Who at the BBC Radiophonic Workshop Volume 3: The Leisure Hive
Doctor Who at the BBC Radiophonic Workshop Volume 4: Meglos & Full Circle
The John Baker Tapes Volume 1: BBC Radiophonics
BBC Radiophonic Workshop - A Retrospective
Doctor Who - The Caves of Androzani
Doctor Who - The Krotons
The Vendetta Tapes
Burials In Several Earths
The Foundation Trilogy (produced by David Cain) (1973)
A Wall Walks Slowly (produced by Desmond Briscoe with music by Peter Howell) (1977)
August 2026 (produced by Malcolm Clarke) (1977)
Notes from Janek's Diary (produced by Maxwell Steer) (1991)
This was the only production ever to be realised at the Radiophonic Workshop completely by an external composer.
An early example was the Pete Manx series by Henry Kuttner and Arthur K. Barnes (sometimes writing together and sometimes separately, under the house pen-name of Kelvin Kent). Published in Thrilling Wonder Stories in the late 1930s and early 1940s, the series featured a time-traveling carnival barker who uses his con-man abilities to get out of trouble. Two later series cemented Kuttner's reputation as one of the most popular early writers of comic science fiction: the Gallegher series (about a drunken inventor and his narcissistic robot) and the Hogben series (about a family of mutant hillbillies). The former appeared in Astounding Science Fiction in 1943 and 1948 and was collected in hardcover as Robots Have No Tails (Gnome, 1952), and the latter appeared in Thrilling Wonder Stories in the late 1940s.
The term is used for both public galleries, which are non-profit or publicly owned museums that display selected collections of art. On the other hand, private galleries refers to the commercial enterprises for the sale of art. However, both types of gallery may host traveling exhibits or temporary exhibitions including art borrowed from elsewhere.
In broad terms, in North American usage, the word gallery alone often implies a private gallery, while a public gallery is more likely to be described as an art museum. In British and Commonwealth usage, the word gallery alone implies a public gallery, while a private or commercial gallery will be distinguished using those terms, and the word museum alone is generally understood to refer to institutions holding collections of historic, archaeological or scientific artefacts, rather than of fine art.