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CBS Radio Workshop Volume 3

William Froug

The Age of Classic Radio was a time of innovation and experimentation, especially in terms of radio drama. A program that took the best of what had come before it and succeeded even further in production, performance, and storytelling actually debuted at the end of Radio's Golden Age. A direct descendant of the Columbia Workshop, CBS Radio Workshop not only continued to push boundaries in terms of utilizing story, music, voice and more in exciting, modern ways, it broke new ground in radio drama. From having author Aldous Huxley narrate the adaptation of his Brave New World for the show's debut, to producing an interview with William Shakespeare, to turning a stirring folk ballad into a mix of rhyme. With a performance by William Conrad in The Legend of Jimmy Blue Eyes, the CBS Radio Workshop set the standard for modern audio drama. The man behind CBS Radio Workshop, which debuted in 1956, was William Froug. Inspired directly by the work on the original Columbia Work shop, Froug put all the pi

The Age of Classic Radio was a time of innovation and experimentation, especially in terms of radio drama. A program that took the best of what had come before it and succeeded even further in production, performance, and storytelling actually debuted at the end of Radio's Golden Age. A direct descendant of the Columbia Workshop, CBS Radio Workshop not only continued to push boundaries in terms of utilizing story, music, voice and more in exciting, modern ways, it broke new ground in radio drama. From having author Aldous Huxley narrate the adaptation of his Brave New World for the show's debut, to producing an interview with William Shakespeare, to turning a stirring folk ballad into a mix of rhyme. With a performance by William Conrad in The Legend of Jimmy Blue Eyes, the CBS Radio Workshop set the standard for modern audio drama. The man behind CBS Radio Workshop, which debuted in 1956, was William Froug. Inspired directly by the work on the original Columbia Work shop, Froug put all the pi
More Information

Description:

The Age of Classic Radio was a time of innovation and experimentation, especially in terms of radio drama. A program that took the best of what had come before it and succeeded even further in production, performance, and storytelling actually debuted at the end of Radio's Golden Age. A direct descendant of the Columbia Workshop, CBS Radio Workshop not only continued to push boundaries in terms of utilizing story, music, voice and more in exciting, modern ways, it broke new ground in radio drama. From having author Aldous Huxley narrate the adaptation of his Brave New World for the show's debut, to producing an interview with William Shakespeare, to turning a stirring folk ballad into a mix of rhyme. With a performance by William Conrad in The Legend of Jimmy Blue Eyes, the CBS Radio Workshop set the standard for modern audio drama. The man behind CBS Radio Workshop, which debuted in 1956, was William Froug. Inspired directly by the work on the original Columbia Work shop, Froug put all the pi

Language:

English

Narrators:

Ensemble Cast

Length:

9h 23m


Chapters

Chapter 1
Chapter 1

29:33


Chapter 2
Chapter 2

29:33


Chapter 3
Chapter 3

29:33


Chapter 4
Chapter 4

29:33


Chapter 5
Chapter 5

29:20


Chapter 6
Chapter 6

29:31


Chapter 7
Chapter 7

29:18


Chapter 8
Chapter 8

29:35


Chapter 9
Chapter 9

29:33


Chapter 10
Chapter 10

29:33


Chapter 11
Chapter 11

29:33


Chapter 12
Chapter 12

29:48


Chapter 13
Chapter 13

29:33


Chapter 14
Chapter 14

29:33


Chapter 15
Chapter 15

24:33


Chapter 16
Chapter 16

24:53


Chapter 17
Chapter 17

24:43


Chapter 18
Chapter 18

24:51


Chapter 19
Chapter 19

24:29


Chapter 20
Chapter 20

26:08