Part of the Calendar Magazine series, this programme looks at how women in the Yorkshire region spend their leisure time. It includes interviews with women from different social, economic, and ethnic backgrounds as well as academics who have published studies on the topic.
An incomplete edition of the Tyne Tees Television current affairs series Briefing on ethnic minorities in the North East region, first broadcast on 25 April 1983, with the focus on Newcastle and Middlesbrough. Footage includes Chinese New Year celebrations for the Year of the Pig in Newcastle in 1983; learning the Koran in a Middlesbrough mosque; and interviews with various education and community leaders involved in improving race relations in Tyne and Wear and Cleveland. The programme includes commentary.
Tyne Tees TV youth news programme Newsview Young World, originally broadcast on 1 October 1964, looks at a day in the life of Sunderland gymnast Monica Rutherford, as she trains zealously on the shore at Roker near her home in Sunderland, and at Fulwell School (Gymnastics Club) with her former school coach, then called Mrs Groom (nee Allison). She qualified for the Tokyo Olympic Games in 1964. In a voiceover she discusses the background to her success and explains her career choice to train as a teacher. A commentary fills in information about her early success as a young gymnast.
An educational and promotional film produced by the Department of Photography Kings College and co-written and directed by Bruce Allsopp looking at what is is like to be a student and what can be studied at King's College, The Newcastle Division of Durham University.
This amateur film consists of a series of individual and group portraits of young women students. They are thought to be residents at Easton Hall in Eskdale Terrace, Jesmond, Newcastle upon Tyne, a hostel gifted to Armstrong College by Emily Easton. This film is part of the Newcastle & District Amateur Cinematographers Association (ACA) collection.
This film is a record of activities at two girls' schools in the 1950s, Richmond Girls High School, North Yorkshire, and Dyke House Secondary Modern Girls School, West Hartlepool. This film may have been intended as a comparison between This film may have been intended as a comparison between grammar school and secondary modern education, made for (and possibly by) the University of Durham, School of Education students. The film includes mime performances, Red Cross training for juniors, a section on the School Flat and the Domestic Science Room, needlework, expressive dance, country dance, tennis and netball practice.