Biography in Sound

(5 stars; 3 reviews)

Old Time Radio Programs, Biography in Sound.

This recording is part of the Old Time Radio collection.



Sigmond Romburg 58:43
Winston Churchill 51:12
Ernest Hemingway 53:34
Show Biz 54:26
Gertrude Lawrence 54:39
Carl Sandburg 54:31
The Actor 54:30
Stan Kenton 54:40
Ethel Barrymore 54:54
Ernest Hemingway 54:27
Franklin Delano Roosevelt 54:42
Leo Durocher 54:29
George Bernard Shaw 54:45
Carl Sandburg 54:31
Stan Kenton 54:40
Gertrude Lawrence 54:39
F Scott Fitzgerald 54:44
George Washington 59:16
John L Lewis 54:30
Biography In Rhythm 58:40
The Atom 56:18
Babe Ruth 53:16
The Serious George Gershwin 51:44
Clarence Darrow 56:36
Franklin P Adams 53:20
Thomas Wolfe 58:13
Jerome Kern 53:43
Albert Schweitzer 49:21
John Golden 59:28
Grantland Rice 57:52
George Washington 54:37
W.C. Fields 42:48
George M Cohan 54:31
Thornton Wilder 55:05
Connie Mack 58:28
Sinclair Lewis 59:57
Robert Benchley 50:12
Salute To Radio 54:09
A Portrait of Fred Allen 53:51
Thomas Wolfe 59:26
Fiorello Laguardia 59:29
HL Mencken 53:54
George Bernard Shaw 54:45
Frank Lloyd Wright 53:19
Biography In Rhythm 58:15
Franklin P Adams 54:47
Grandma Moses 54:29
Knute Rockne 54:26
Clarence Darrow 56:36
WC Fields 54:24
Woodrow Wilson 51:41
Mary Martin 54:34
Alexander Wolcott, the Town Crier 50:35
John Golden 54:17
Ticket To The Moon 48:13
Robert Benchley 53:17
Fred Allen 54:15
Grandma Moses 53:50
Frank Lloyd Wright 53:19
Fiorello Laquardia 59:29
Arturo Toscanini 52:47
Franklin Roosevelt 54:42
Thornton Wilder 55:07
F Scott Fitzgerald 54:44
George M Cohan 54:31
Grandma Moses 53:50
Ernest Hemingway 54:40
Carl Sandburg 54:31
Robert Benchley 53:17
Grantland Rice 52:33
Woodrow Wilson 51:41
Alexander Woolcott 53:16
Alben W Barkley 52:56
Danny Kaye 55:11
Theodore Roosevelt 50:47
Ernie Pyle 50:29
Eddie Rickenbacker 54:30
Clarence Darrow 56:46
Theodore Roosevelt 52:00


Network Radio Has a Bit of Life

(5 stars)

This fine documentary series produced by the NBC News department took the word "sound" seriously as it attempted to include different voices to keep the pace moving. There was a different host each week. Production values are simple, serious and effective. The Fred Allen tribute was written by Earl Hamner of 'The Waltons' fame. In the repeat broadcast, the network announcer at the start is an unidentified Radcliffe Hall, as best as I can tell. Vic Roby gives the network cue at the end. The Mary Martin tribute is introed and extroed by Mel Brandt, the Salute To Radio is opened and closed by Fred Collins (who also extros the Kenton show) and the announcer on the Show Biz episode is unquestionably Don Pardo (Roby reminds listeners about Dr. Six Gun before the chimes). This occasional programme originally aired on Sunday evenings, but when Monitor was about to come into being, was moved to Tuesdays.

"Does anyone know if these recordings are in the PUBLIC DOMAIN? Please advise. …

(0 stars)

Like most questions, this can be answered faster than you can leave a comment by simply typing the question into Google. In this case, "Is this in the public domain" will give you all the info you'll need to determine for yourself. In other news---do you genuinely think anyone is going to pursue copyright infringement on a radio show from the 50s? Do you have an idea how much a copyright lawyer costs? Relax.


(5 stars)

Does anyone know if these recordings are in the PUBLIC DOMAIN? Please advise. Thanks so very much!

read it construction of a president... at regan

(5 stars)