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13 collections

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The collection consists of 14 Bankers boxes of audiocasssettes containing over 3100 radio programs taped off-air. Programs include: That Was the Week That Was; Frontier Gentleman; G.I. Journal; The Cavalcade of America; Studio One; Lum and Abner, etc.

The collection consists of sound recordings of Elmo Ellis editorials.

The collection consists of audio recordings and segments of various programs penned by Sloane, as well as recordings of some of his lectures, interviews, and phone conferences. Among the programs available are The Right to Live (1947, NBC) and Joy of Bach (1978). The only videocassette in the collection is a recording of part one of Kids Like These.

The collection consists of 1368 radio transcription discs from several UCLA collections. Titles in this collection include: Al Clauser and His Oklahoma Outlaws; The Ballet; Bing Crosby; Carnation Bouquet; Carnation Contented Hour (extensive run); Carnation Family Party; Casey, Crime Photographer; Chuck Wagon Group; Father Knows Best (extensive run); Flynn and Quinn; Good News of 1939; Hallmark Playhouse; Heartbeat Theatre (extensive run); I Can't Leave Her Behind; Labor Arbitration; Lone Journey; Louella Parsons Show; Mystery Is My Hobby (extensive run); NBC Symphony; National Farm and Home Hour; Oklahoma Roundup; President Truman speech; "Red" Carnation Gives a Weekend Party; Rising Tide; Scientific Dissertation; Sons of the Pioneers Show (extensive run); Stars Over Hollywood; Suspense; This Is Your FBI (extensive run); Uncle Tom's Cabin; We're Very Fussy On the Radio/How to Break Into Radio; What's Doin' Ladies.

The collection consists of 50 years of radio, television and film productions, papers, and photographs documenting the founding and growth of Protestant Radio and Television Center in Atlanta, Georgia.

The collection consists of radio transcription discs of recordings by Eddie Cannon and His Radio Playboys (featuring Ruby Lee Yopp Havis), originally aired on WBML Radio in Macon, Georgia.

The collection consists of over 245 microphones used in the radio and television broadcast industry from 1920 to the late 1960’s. It is worth noting that the collection includes only American manufacturers. From early carbon microphones to modern moving coil types and an extensive number of ribbon microphones, the collection highlights the evolution of microphone technology and design from the very beginning of the radio era. Some truly rare microphones comprise the collection - such as the very first microphone designed by RCA, early examples from Electro-Voice of shotgun microphones over four feet in length, some of the earliest condenser microphones, and iconic microphones like the Shure 55 “Elvis” microphone and the RCA 77 series microphones. It is perhaps the most comprehensive collection of American made microphones ever assembled.
Online exhibit of the full collection.

1 RCA VICTOR 1050A Radio from 1947

Contains aluminum transcription discs of radio programs: Rich's Program and Look Who's Here.

17 audio discs containing radio programs, auditions, and promotional spots
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