From the obscure to the historically significant, the Texas Broadcast Museum tells a uniquely twentieth-century story.
After seven decades behind the mic, the Conroe deejay still spins the sort of country records they just don’t make anymore—for a town that barely resembles the one she grew up in.
From its origins airing the banter of bored firefighters to its robust classical programming today, Dallas’s WRR-FM has filled an unusual niche on the airwaves for nearly a century.
For many listeners, Houston’s Sight into Sound is more than a radio station.
The Lubbock native talks about his trippy, blood-flecked radio plays, the border wall, and working with Jo Harvey Allen.
The unlikely rise (and rise, and rise) of the most powerful man in country music.
'Yonce all on the radio like liquor. Like, like, liquor.
A reboot of KOKE-FM, Austin's pioneering 1970s progressive country station, began broadcasting on Sunday, with longtime KVET personality Bob Cole as co-owner and morning DJ.
San Antonio's Sandy Wood has been the voice of StarDate for twenty years.
Is Clear Channel, the San Antonio-based radio behemoth, as patently evil as everyone says? Don't touch that dial.
How Lady Bird Johnson became the first lady of Texas radio.
When I graduated from Notre Dame in 1983, I wanted to be a sportscaster. But at the time there were very few women doing that, so I had a difficult time finding a job. I answered some want ads in a broadcasting publication, and one of the advertisements was for
The host with the most.
Vertigo isn’t just the stuff of Hitchcock thrillers—it’s a debilitating disease, as Dallas radio talk show host Kevin McCarthy found out the hard way.
The surprising sound of the Internet.
Wyatt Roberts says he’s simply crusading against sin, but critics contend that the Christian activist is trying to usher in a new era in Texas: the anti-gay nineties.
In the beginning, say Stevens and Pruett, a listener dubbed them “radio gods.”
Ward and deejays Murphy, Milton, and Love rap about rappers.
Part history, part gossip, part stream of consciousness, Mattie Dellinger’s talk show speaks to the heart of Center, Texas.
The rudest, crudest, and most obnoxious disc jockeys are on in the mornings. Here’s the best—or the worst—of the lot.
How Gordon McLendon stormed Texas with Top 40 . . . da doo ron ron.
Ready when you are, CB.
Five radio announcers who’ll help you make it through the night, or day.
An old-timer in radio broadcasting remembers some things he’d rather forget.
Beginning at the end of May or early June, Dallasites will have a new and unique radio station. KERA-FM, 90.1 on the dial, will be the city’s first public radio outlet and will provide a welcome relief from the inane, shrill banter of jingles and jive from the top-40 jocks
Across-the-border radio stations milk the boondocks.