BBC Radio Plays

Some articles on bbc radio plays, radio, radios:

Richmal Crompton - List of Published Works - Just William Plays
... William and the Artist's Model, 1956 William the Terrible, BBC Radio Plays volume 1, 2008, published by David Schutte William the Lionheart, BBC Radio Plays volume 2, 2008, published by ...
Ottumwa, Iowa - Media - Radio
... O-Town Communications 91.1 FM KICW Classical music / Iowa Public Radio University of Northern Iowa ...
XESPN-AM - Recent History
... XEMMM-AM, which began broadcasts in 1965, joined ESPN Radio in late 2002, replacing XETRA, which had changed from sports radio to adult standards some months earlier ... In 2009, ESPN Radio moved to sister FM station XHMORE while XESPN joined ESPN Deportes Radio ... ESPN Deportes Radio is now available in the San Diego-Tijuana border region on XESS-AM 620 ...
Telecommunications In Oman - Radio
... Broadcast stations AM 3, FM 9, shortwave 2 (1999) Radios 1.4 million (1997) In April, 2008, Nokia Siemens was appointed to replace parts of the existing radio network ...
Field Strength
... In radio frequency telecommunications, field strength is the magnitude of the received electromagnetic field which will excite a receiving antenna and thereby induce a voltage at a ...

Famous quotes containing the words bbc radio, plays, bbc and/or radio:

    To err is human, but to really foul things up requires a computer.
    —Anonymous. quoted in “Quote Unquote,” Feb. 22, 1982, BBC Radio 4.

    With sweet May dews my wings were wet,
    And Phoebus fir’d my vocal rage;
    He caught me in his silken net,
    And shut me in his golden cage.

    He loves to sit and hear me sing,
    Then, laughing, sports and plays with me;
    Then stretches out my golden wing,
    And mocks my loss of liberty.
    William Blake (1757–1827)

    The word “conservative” is used by the BBC as a portmanteau word of abuse for anyone whose views differ from the insufferable, smug, sanctimonious, naive, guilt-ridden, wet, pink orthodoxy of that sunset home of the third-rate minds of that third-rate decade, the nineteen-sixties.
    Norman Tebbit (b. 1931)

    England has the most sordid literary scene I’ve ever seen. They all meet in the same pub. This guy’s writing a foreword for this person. They all have to give radio programs, they have to do all this just in order to scrape by. They’re all scratching each other’s backs.
    William Burroughs (b. 1914)