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Jack Benny on 4 Cassettes
Detectives / 4 Cds - The Smithsonian Institution and Radio Spirits have teamed up to assemble this collection of distinctively entertaining broadcasts from the comedy and laughter genre. Each of the 12 broadcasts has been digitally restored and remastered from the original recordings for exceptional audio quality. This collection includes the famous comedy bit Who's on First by Abbott and Costello and a 60 page historical booklet featuring foreword by Irving Brecher, creator of the Life of Riley.
A Golden Hour Of Comedy Laurel and Hardy, Jackie Gleason, Groucho Marx, Ernie Kovacs, Ed Wynn, Jack Pearl and more.
Golden Age of Radio: Radio's All Time Greatest Shows, Including : You Bet Your Life, Fibber McGee, the Green Hornet, X1, Gangbusters, Red Ryder and more with Orson Welles, Laurence Olivier, Sir John Gielgud
Old-Time Jewish American Radio - Kapelye
Burns & Friends
Classic Radio Performances:
Olivier Performs Works by Melville,
Wilde, Wells, Harte & Gogol
Radio Shows: Stars on Suspense - 30 Discs - "If you like the Old Time Radio shows, this is a must have. I have several in the series of radio shows but this is by far the best one." morspence from Hagerstown, MD
The Home Front Gift Set by William B. Williams
Love a Mystery
from the Golden Age of Radio: America Before T.V./the Legends
Jack Benny Eighteen broadcasts on 6 cassettes
The Lone Ranger Volume One 6 cassettes
60 Greatest Old-Time Radio Shows of the 20th Century selected by Walter
Old Time Radio Comedy Burns and Allen, Groucho Marx, Will Rogers...
Fibber McGee and Molly: That Ol' Closet Routine
Stan Freberg Presents The United States Of America, Vol. 1, The Early Years, And Vol. 2, The Middle Years
The Greatest Generation Speaks: Letters and Reflections by Tom Brokaw - A homage to the Americans who survived and overcame the depression and World War II. The Greatest Generation Speaks expands his thesis that we owe a huge debt of gratitude to those tough and courageous men and women for ensuring the freedoms and comforts that Americans enjoy today. Their stories, culled from letters, interviews, and personal histories of the Greatest Generation and their family members, are anecdotal but extremely powerful, showing how men and women were sustained by simple ideals of patriotism, family, and fair play. This individualistic portrait is exactly how Americans saw themselves: Brokaw's book is a valid reflection of the times.
Radio Movie Classics : Hitchcock
- The Thirty Nine Steps &
Holmes, The Best of : Adventures of the World's Most Famous Detective
New Adventure of Sherlock Holmes
Let's Pretend - 4 cds
Smithsonian Historical Performances
Prairie Home Christmas by Garrison Keillor (Reader)
Christmas Story (1984)
On the Air : The Encyclopedia of Old -Time Radio
The Laugh Crafters: Comedy Writing in Radio and TV's Golden Age - Twelve of Hollywood's top comedy writers and speak their minds about the so-called good old days, and recall the outrageous backstage antics of legendary comedians. No one is spared in frank, uncensored and frequently hilarious conversations about the stone age of broadcasting -- the 1930s, '40s and '50s -- when advertising agencies controlled the programs, stars ran amok and writers were treated with profound disrespect, like a necessary evil.
of the Air - The Men Who Made Radio (1992)
A fascinating documentary by Ken Burns, the filmmaker who brought us both "The Civil War" and "Baseball." This time, Burns turns his attention to the lives of three radio pioneers: Lee de Forest, Edwin Howard Armstrong and David Sarnoff. Through a combination of still photographs, newsreel footage, kinescopes and live-action film, "Empire of the Air" shows the important role each man played in bringing the medium to the world. The documentary begins its journey in 1910 and follows the three men through World War II, when radio began playing an ever-increasing role in the lives of Americans. In the process, the film shows the relationship that developed between the three subjects. Eventually, jealousy and fighting flared up -- some of it in courtrooms -- as the uncompromising inventor Armstrong went up against both de Forest and Sarnoff to gain credit for the technical advances he had made in the medium.
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