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Programmes on the English and Afrikaans services mainly consisted of the news, radio plays, such as The Forsyte Saga, Story of an African Farm, The Summons written and produced in South Africa, serious talk shows, BBC radio shows, children's programming, such as Sound Box, light music broadcasts featuring South African talent, such as orchestras, arrangers, musicians and singers.
Accomplished musicians such as pianist and composer, Charles Segal were featured on all three stations on a regular basis in shows like Piano Playtime.
Following the establishment of a republic and withdrawal from the Commonwealth in 1961, the Afrikaners' goal was to promote their culture and so, at first, the SABC's choice of popular music reflected the National Party government's initial conservatism, especially on the Afrikaans channel, with musicians such as Nico Carstens.
However Carstens was also ostracised by the SABC, as his music was influenced by the Coloured and Malay communities of Cape Town.
During National Party rule from 1948 onwards, it came under increasing criticism and accusations of being biased towards the then ruling party.
At one time most of its senior management were members of the Broederbond, the Afrikaner secret society and later drawn from institutions like Stellenbosch University.
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Following its establishment in 1936, the SABC established services in what were then the country's official languages, English and Afrikaans, with the Afrikaans service being established in 1937.
children's programming, music request programmes, top-ten music, talent shows and other musical entertainment.
In 1969 the SABC held a national contest to find theme music for the service.
This contest was won by the popular South African pianist and composer, Charles Segal and co-writer, Dorothy Arenson.Eventually, musicians broke through the barrier, when the young, English-speaking Jewish musician and composer, Charles Segal collaborated with the older Afrikaans lyric-writer, Anton Dewaal, to write songs.