Aboriginal Voices

Aboriginal Voices

Aboriginal Voices Radio (AVR) Network is a Canadian national radio network with licensed radio stations in nine Canadian metropolitan areas, all which are licensed under the calls of Toronto flagship station CKAV-FM. It airs programming produced primarily by and for Aboriginal people in Canada, featuring music and personalities from around the world.

Read more about Aboriginal Voices:  History, Station Launches, Programming

Other articles related to "aboriginal voices, voices":

Radio Stations In Toronto - Radio - Toronto Stations - FM
... FM 106.5 CKAV Aboriginal Voices Radio Aboriginal Voices Aboriginal Voices Radio Inc ...
List Of Radio Stations In Ontario - List of Radio Stations
... adult contemporary CKAV-FM-8 0102.5 FM Kitchener Aboriginal Voices First Nations CKZY-FM 0089.9 FM Lac Seul Lac Seul Radio First Nations community ... Radio de la communauté francophone d’Ottawa community radio (French) CKAV-FM-9 0095.7 FM Ottawa Aboriginal Voices First Nations CIIO-FM 0096.1 FM Ottawa Instant ... CHRY-FM 0105.5 FM Toronto York University campus radio CKAV-FM 0106.5 FM Toronto Aboriginal Voices First Nations CILQ-FM 0107.1 FM Toronto Corus Entertainment classic rock Call Sign TBA 0105.5 ...
Aboriginal Voices - Stations - Surrendered Licenses
... On August 20, 2009, the CRTC approved an application by Canadian Hellenic Cable Radio (CHCR) to amend the broadcasting licence for its station in Montreal at 106.3 MHz, a second adjacent frequency to CKAV-FM-10 at 106.7 FM, requiring AVR to find an alternative frequency in the event of any interference with the signal of CKAV-FM-10 ... As of January 2011, CHCR's station, CKIN-FM, has signed on at 106.3 MHz ...

Famous quotes containing the words voices and/or aboriginal:

    And in counterpoint, from other windows,
    the effort to be merry—ay, maracas!
    Msibilant, intricate—the voices wailing pleasure,
    arriving perhaps at joy, late, after sets
    have been switched off, and silences
    are dark windows?
    Denise Levertov (b. 1923)

    John Eliot came to preach to the Podunks in 1657, translated the Bible into their language, but made little progress in aboriginal soul-saving. The Indians answered his pleas with: ‘No, you have taken away our lands, and now you wish to make us a race of slaves.’
    —Administration for the State of Con, U.S. public relief program. Connecticut: A Guide to Its Roads, Lore, and People (The WPA Guide to Connecticut)