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Debug: keywords_sql=(a.title LIKE '%BARRY GRAY INTERVIEWS, THE%' OR CONCAT(call_name, ' ', critical_name) LIKE '%BARRY GRAY INTERVIEWS, THE%')
17 Results found for BARRY GRAY INTERVIEWS, THE
Pages: [1]

#13457: BARRY GRAY INTERVIEWS, THE
1960-07-22, , min.
Barry Gray

Barry Gray was an American radio personality, often referred to as "the father of talk radio." His late-night New York City radio talk show was carried by WOR radio and then later by WMCA. 

Barry Gray returned to WMCA in 1950, and stayed there for 39 years, refining the talk show format still utilized today. During the 1960s, he was in the odd position of having an 11 p.m.-1 a.m. late night talk show on a station otherwise dominated by Top 40 music and the youth-targeted "Good Guys" disc jockey campaign. But for teenagers who kept their radios on into the night, Gray's show was a window into the high-brow New York culture of the 1940s and 1950s.

Topic: The Congo terror.                                      
#13681: BARRY GRAY INTERVIEWS, THE
1962-06-06, WMCA, min.
Barry Gray, George Hicks

Barry Gray was an American radio personality, often referred to as "the father of talk radio." His late-night New York City radio talk show was carried by WOR radio and then later by WMCA. 

Barry Gray returned to WMCA in 1950, and stayed there for 39 years, refining the talk show format still utilized today. During the 1960s, he was in the odd position of having an 11 p.m.-1 a.m. late night talk show on a station otherwise dominated by Top 40 music and the youth-targeted "Good Guys" disc jockey campaign. But for teenagers who kept their radios on into the night, Gray's show was a window into the high-brow New York culture of the 1940s and 1950s.

Barry Gray interviews D-Day reporter George Hicks, he recalls the moment in 1944 "as an awful waste."                                                               
#13908: BARRY GRAY INTERVIEWS, THE
1962-12-12, , min.
Jackie Gleason, David Susskind, Hugh Hefner, Barry Gray

Barry Gray was an American radio personality, often referred to as "the father of talk radio." His late-night New York City radio talk show was carried by WOR radio and then later by WMCA. 

Barry Gray returned to WMCA in 1950, and stayed there for 39 years, refining the talk show format still utilized today. During the 1960s, he was in the odd position of having an 11 p.m.-1 a.m. late-night talk show on a station otherwise dominated by Top 40 music and the youth-targeted "Good Guys" disc jockey campaign. But for teenagers who kept their radios on into the night, Gray's show was a window into the high-brow New York culture of the 1940s and 1950s.

Today's topic: The Playboy Club opens in New York City. David Susskind, Hugh Hefner,(owner of the Playboy Club) Barry Gray, and Jackie Gleason discuss the opening.                                                                                         
#13956: BARRY GRAY INTERVIEWS, THE
1963-01-26, WMCA, 8 min.
Peter Lorre, Boris Karloff, Barry Gray, Mr. Simon

Barry Gray was an American radio personality, often referred to as "the father of talk radio." His late-night New York City radio talk show was carried by WOR radio and then later by WMCA. 

Barry Gray returned to WMCA in 1950, and stayed there for 39 years, refining the talk show format still utilized today. During the 1960s, he was in the odd position of having an 11 p.m.-1 a.m. late-night talk show on a station otherwise dominated by Top 40 music and the youth-targeted "Good Guys" disc jockey campaign. But for teenagers who kept their radios on into the night, Gray's show was a window into the high-brow New York culture of the 1940s and 1950s.

Topic: A discussion on the outlawing of professional boxing. 
Barry Gray also speaks with Peter Lorre and Boris Karloff.                                                               
#14012: BARRY GRAY INTERVIEWS, THE
1963-03-27, WMCA, 32 min.
David Susskind, Abby Mann, Celeste Holm, Barry Gray, Martin Pohl, Harold Rand, David Slavitt

Barry Gray was an American radio personality, often referred to as "the father of talk radio." His late-night New York City radio talk show was carried by WOR radio and then later by WMCA. 

Barry Gray returned to WMCA in 1950, and stayed there for 39 years, refining the talk show format still utilized today. During the 1960s, he was in the odd position of having an 11 p.m.-1 a.m. late-night talk show on a station otherwise dominated by Top 40 music and the youth-targeted "Good Guys" disc jockey campaign. But for teenagers who kept their radios on into the night, Gray's show was a window into the high-brow New York culture of the 1940s and 1950s.

Topic: Barry Gray discusses the virtue of the Academy Awards with guests David Susskind, Celeste Holme, Abby Mann and others.                                                               
#14043: BARRY GRAY INTERVIEWS, THE
1963-04-10, , min.
Barry Gray, George W. Anderson

Barry Gray was an American radio personality, often referred to as "the father of talk radio." His late-night New York City radio talk show was carried by WOR radio and then later by WMCA. 

Barry Gray returned to WMCA in 1950, and stayed there for 39 years, refining the talk show format still utilized today. During the 1960s, he was in the odd position of having an 11 p.m.-1 a.m. late-night talk show on a station otherwise dominated by Top 40 music and the youth-targeted "Good Guys" disc jockey campaign. But for teenagers who kept their radios on into the night, Gray's show was a window into the high-brow New York culture of the 1940s and 1950s.

Topic: The US nuclear submarine "Thresher." Barry Gray on the phone seeking official information on the "Thresher." Interview with Admiral George W. Anderson  concerning the "Thresher."                                                                                           
#14084: BARRY GRAY INTERVIEWS, THE
1963-05-09, WMCA, min.
Barry Gray, Kenneth Keating, Wyatt Tee Walker, Samuel S. Stratton

Barry Gray was an American radio personality, often referred to as "the father of talk radio." His late-night New York City radio talk show was carried by WOR radio and then later by WMCA. 

Barry Gray returned to WMCA in 1950, and stayed there for 39 years, refining the talk show format still utilized today. During the 1960s, he was in the odd position of having an 11 p.m.-1 a.m. late-night talk show on a station otherwise dominated by Top 40 music and the youth-targeted "Good Guys" disc jockey campaign. But for teenagers who kept their radios on into the night, Gray's show was a window into the high-brow New York culture of the 1940s and 1950s.

Topic: The racial strife in Birmingham, Alabama. Barry Gray talks with negro minister Wyatt Tee Walker about the racial strife in Birmingham, also interviewed New York, Congressman Samuel S. Stratton. He talks about and attacks New York Republican Senator Kenneth Keating.                                                     
#14162: BARRY GRAY INTERVIEWS, THE
1963-06-12, WMCA, min.
Barry Gray

Barry Gray was an American radio personality, often referred to as "the father of talk radio." His late-night New York City radio talk show was carried by WOR radio and then later by WMCA. 

Barry Gray returned to WMCA in 1950, and stayed there for 39 years, refining the talk show format still utilized today. During the 1960s, he was in the odd position of having an 11 p.m.-1 a.m. late-night talk show on a station otherwise dominated by Top 40 music and the youth-targeted "Good Guys" disc jockey campaign. But for teenagers who kept their radios on into the night, Gray's show was a window into the high-brow New York culture of the 1940s and 1950s.

Barry Gray and others comment on President Kennedy's civil rights speech and other civil rights matters.                                                                         
#14358: BARRY GRAY INTERVIEWS, THE: WMCA RADIO
1963-11-24, WMCA, min.
Barry Gray, Leo Cherne

Barry Gray was an American radio personality, often referred to as "the father of talk radio." His late-night New York City radio talk show was carried by WOR radio and then later by WMCA. 

Barry Gray returned to WMCA in 1950, and stayed there for 39 years, refining the talk show format still utilized today. During the 1960s, he was in the odd position of having an 11 p.m.-1 a.m. late-night talk show on a station otherwise dominated by Top 40 music and the youth-targeted "Good Guys" disc jockey campaign. But for teenagers who kept their radios on into the night, Gray's show was a window into the high-brow New York culture of the 1940s and 1950s.

Barry Gray's guest is Leo Cherne. They discuss the events that took place this past weekend involving the assassination of President John F. Kennedy and the shooting of alledged Kennedy assassin Lee Harvey Oswald by Jack Ruby. 
Barry Gray states that 100 years from today this past weekend will be written about!"  

Note: Leo Cherne was an American economist and public servant.                                                                          
#14384: BARRY GRAY INTERVIEWS, THE: WMCA RADIO
1963-12-15, WMCA, min.
Barry Gray

Barry Gray was an American radio personality, often referred to as "the father of talk radio." His late-night New York City radio talk show was carried by WOR radio and then later by WMCA. 

Barry Gray returned to WMCA in 1950, and stayed there for 39 years, refining the talk show format still utilized today. During the 1960s, he was in the odd position of having an 11 p.m.-1 a.m. late-night talk show on a station otherwise dominated by Top 40 music and the youth-targeted "Good Guys" disc jockey campaign. But for teenagers who kept their radios on into the night, Gray's show was a window into the high-brow New York culture of the 1940s and 1950s.



Host: Barry Gray.                                                                                                    
#14422: BARRY GRAY INTERVIEWS, THE
1964-02-10, WMCA, min.
Barry Gray, The Beatles, Howard Samuels

Barry Gray was an American radio personality, often referred to as "the father of talk radio." His late-night New York City radio talk show was carried by WOR radio and then later by WMCA. 

Barry Gray returned to WMCA in 1950, and stayed there for 39 years, refining the talk show format still utilized today. During the 1960s, he was in the odd position of having an 11 p.m.-1 a.m. late-night talk show on a station otherwise dominated by Top 40 music and the youth-targeted "Good Guys" disc jockey campaign. But for teenagers who kept their radios on into the night, Gray's show was a window into the high-brow New York culture of the 1940s and 1950s.

Topic: Comments on the Beatles. Also, Howard Samuels on the current political picture.                                                 
#14487: BARRY GRAY INTERVIEWS, THE: WMCA RADIO
1964-04-13, WMCA, min.
Howard Cosell, Barry Gray

Barry Gray was an American radio personality, often referred to as "the father of talk radio." His late-night New York City radio talk show was carried by WOR radio and then later by WMCA. 

Barry Gray returned to WMCA in 1950, and stayed there for 39 years, refining the talk show format still utilized today. During the 1960s, he was in the odd position of having an 11 p.m.-1 a.m. late-night talk show on a station otherwise dominated by Top 40 music and the youth-targeted "Good Guys" disc jockey campaign. But for teenagers who kept their radios on into the night, Gray's show was a window into the high-brow New York culture of the 1940s and 1950s.

Barry's guest is Howard Cosell. 



Host: Barry Gray.                                                                                                                 
#14572: BARRY GRAY INTERVIEWS, THE: WMCA RADIO
1964-06-19, WMCA, 14 min.
Mort Sahl, Edward Kennedy, Barry Gray

Barry Gray was an American radio personality, often referred to as "the father of talk radio." His late-night New York City radio talk show was carried by WOR radio and then later by WMCA. 

Barry Gray returned to WMCA in 1950, and stayed there for 39 years, refining the talk show format still utilized today. During the 1960s, he was in the odd position of having an 11 p.m.-1 a.m. late-night talk show on a station otherwise dominated by Top 40 music and the youth-targeted "Good Guys" disc jockey campaign. But for teenagers who kept their radios on into the night, Gray's show was a window into the high-brow New York culture of the 1940s and 1950s.

Barry's guest is comedian Mort Sahl who is interrupted by a news bulletin about a plane crash involving Senator Edward Kennedy of Massachusetts. 



Host: Barry Gray.                                                                                                                              
#14575: BARRY GRAY INTERVIEWS, THE: WMCA RADIO
1964-06-22, WMCA, 6 min.
Mort Sahl, Barry Gray

Barry Gray was an American radio personality, often referred to as "the father of talk radio." His late-night New York City radio talk show was carried by WOR radio and then later by WMCA. 

Barry Gray returned to WMCA in 1950, and stayed there for 39 years, refining the talk show format still utilized today. During the 1960s, he was in the odd position of having an 11 p.m.-1 a.m. late-night talk show on a station otherwise dominated by Top 40 music and the youth-targeted "Good Guys" disc jockey campaign. But for teenagers who kept their radios on into the night, Gray's show was a window into the high-brow New York culture of the 1940s and 1950s.

Barry's guest is Mort Sahl. They discuss the current political scene. 



Host: Barry Gray.                                                                                                                                           
#14629: BARRY GRAY INTERVIEWS, THE: WMCA RADIO
1964-10-13, WMCA, min.
Barry Gray, Robert F. Kennedy

Barry Gray was an American radio personality, often referred to as "the father of talk radio." His late-night New York City radio talk show was carried by WOR radio and then later by WMCA. 

Barry Gray returned to WMCA in 1950, and stayed there for 39 years, refining the talk show format still utilized today. During the 1960s, he was in the odd position of having an 11 p.m.-1 a.m. late-night talk show on a station otherwise dominated by Top 40 music and the youth-targeted "Good Guys" disc jockey campaign. But for teenagers who kept their radios on into the night, Gray's show was a window into the high-brow New York culture of the 1940s and 1950s.

Campaigning with Robert F. Kennedy. 



Host: Barry Gray.                                                                                                                              
#14660: BARRY GRAY INTERVIEWS, THE: WMCA RADIO
1964-10-29, WMCA, min.
Barry Gray, Robert Kennedy, Kenneth Keating

Barry Gray was an American radio personality, often referred to as "the father of talk radio." His late-night New York City radio talk show was carried by WOR radio and then later by WMCA. 

Barry Gray returned to WMCA in 1950, and stayed there for 39 years, refining the talk show format still utilized today. During the 1960s, he was in the odd position of having an 11 p.m.-1 a.m. late-night talk show on a station otherwise dominated by Top 40 music and the youth-targeted "Good Guys" disc jockey campaign. But for teenagers who kept their radios on into the night, Gray's show was a window into the high-brow New York culture of the 1940s and 1950s.

Tonight's broadcast: Comment on Kennedy-Keating fracas, (Keating debating an "empty chair.") 




Host: Barry Gray.                                                                                                                                           
#15031: BARRY GRAY INTERVIEWS, THE
1966-01-28, WMCA, 11 min.
Barry Gray

Barry Gray was an American radio personality, often referred to as "the father of talk radio." His late-night New York City radio talk show was carried by WOR radio and then later by WMCA. 

Barry Gray returned to WMCA in 1950, and stayed there for 39 years, refining the talk show format still utilized today. During the 1960s, he was in the odd position of having an 11 p.m.-1 a.m. late-night talk show on a station otherwise dominated by Top 40 music and the youth-targeted "Good Guys" disc jockey campaign. But for teenagers who kept their radios on into the night, Gray's show was a window into the high-brow New York culture of the 1940s and 1950s.

Barry Gray Barry Gray discusses right-wing groups in New Jersey.                                                                       
17 Results found for BARRY GRAY INTERVIEWS, THE
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