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Stars that died 2010

Tuesday, August 12, 2014

Louise Cochrane, American-born British television producer died she was 93.

Louise Cochrane  was an American-born writer and television producer best known for creating the BBC Children's TV programme Rag, Tag and Bobtail in the early 1950s died she was 93. She also wrote a series of career guidance books for young people and a biography of the 12th-century philosopher Adelard of Bath.[1]

(22 December 1918 – 13 February 2012)

Early life

Louise Cochrane (née Morley) was born in New York on 22 December 1918.[1] Her father, Christopher Morley, was a writer. After attending Hunter College High School she enrolled at Bryn Mawr College in Pennsylvania to study politics. After graduating in 1940[2] she spent a short time working for Eleanor Roosevelt, wife of American President Franklin D Roosevelt. Later that year she joined the International Student Service,[a] with responsibility for organising its conference programme. There in 1942 she met Englishman Peter Cochrane, a delegate visiting from Britain;[3] within a year she had joined him in England,[1] and the couple were married a few weeks later.[2]

Career

Cochrane joined the BBC in 1948 as a producer of schools' news and current affairs programmes, and was appointed to the Fulbright Commission two years later.[1] In 1953 Cochrane wrote the first of her 26 episodes of Rag, Tag and Bobtail,[4] a children's television series that "continues to be remembered with affection". She also wrote a series of four books giving career guidance for young people.[1]
In 1958 Cochrane moved with her husband and two daughters to Sussex, where she took up secondary school teaching. Ten years later the family moved to the area around Bath, which along with her keen interest in mathematics, and geometry in particular,[3] triggered Cochrane's long-standing interest in the 12th-century philosopher Adelard of Bath, of whom she published a biography in 1994.[1]

Later life

The Cochranes relocated to Edinburgh in 1979, where Louise remained active despite her failing eyesight. She died on 13 February 2012 aged 93, survived by her husband and daughters Alison and Janet.[2]

Selected works

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