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Image result for LIFE WITH LUIGI RADIO PICTURE

Image result for LIFE WITH LUIGI RADIO PICTURE

Rehearsal for the World War II radio show You Can't Do Business with Hitler with John Flynn and Virginia Moore. This series of programs, broadcast at least once weekly by more than 790 radio stations in America, was written and produced by the radio section of the Office of War Information (OWI).

Rehearsal for the World War II radio show You Can't Do Business with Hitler with John Flynn and Virginia Moore. This series of programs, broadcast at least once weekly by more than 790 radio stations in America, was written and produced by the radio section of the Office of War Information (OWI).

Humphrey Bogart and Bette Davis taking part in the USO Command Performance to keep up public morale for the war, 1943

Humphrey Bogart and Bette Davis taking part in the USO Command Performance to keep up public morale for the war, 1943

From the 1920's to the 1950's Radio had it's Golden age; where everyone had at least one. Description from pinterest.com. I searched for this on bing.com/images

From the 1920's to the 1950's Radio had it's Golden age; where everyone had at least one. Description from pinterest.com. I searched for this on bing.com/images

Elliott Lewis (November 28, 1917 – May 23, 1990) was active during the Golden Age of Radio as an actor, producer and director, proficient in both comedy and drama. These talents earned him the nickname "Mr Radio".

Elliott Lewis (November 28, 1917 – May 23, 1990) was active during the Golden Age of Radio as an actor, producer and director, proficient in both comedy and drama. These talents earned him the nickname "Mr Radio".

NBC RADIO - Columnist Walter Winchell on the air - True Detective magazine - 1942.

NBC RADIO - Columnist Walter Winchell on the air - True Detective magazine - 1942.

Radio was the lifeline for Americans in the 1940's, providing news, music and entertainment, much like television today. Programming included soap operas, quiz shows, children's hours, mystery stories, fine drama, and sports. Kate Smith and Arthur Godfrey were popular radio hosts. The government relied heavily on radio for propaganda. Radio faded in popularity as television became prominent. Many of the most popular radio shows continued on in television.

Radio was the lifeline for Americans in the 1940's, providing news, music and entertainment, much like television today. Programming included soap operas, quiz shows, children's hours, mystery stories, fine drama, and sports. Kate Smith and Arthur Godfrey were popular radio hosts. The government relied heavily on radio for propaganda. Radio faded in popularity as television became prominent. Many of the most popular radio shows continued on in television.

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