"Dick Robinson's American Standards by the Sea," is an internationally syndicated two-hour radio show which blends the artistry and interviews of the greats like Sinatra, Bennett, Basie, Fitzgerald, Torme, Damone, Keely Smith, John and Bucky Pizzarelli, Buddy Greco, Ann Hampton Callaway, Jack Jones, Cleo Laine, Diane Shuur, Michael Feinstein, and Diana Krall. The show is broadcast from Dick Robinson's hand-designed, high-tech radio and TV studio on board Robinson Media's Motor Yacht, "Airwaves," which is docked at different ports from Maine to the Bahamas throughout the year. As a high note, Dick was recently inducted into the Big Band Hall of Fame.
Beale Street Caravan,® the most widely distributed Blues radio program in the world, attracts more than 2.4 million listeners each week. Produced in The Home of the Blues - Memphis, Tennessee - Beale Street Caravan covers the world with the heartfelt sounds and colorful stories of the Blues and its music makers. Each week, Beale Street Caravan® takes its audience the greatest Blues venues in Memphis and around the US. The world's best Blues artists are featured in intimate performances and recorded the way the Blues were meant to be heard - burning up a stage in front of a Blues-loving audience.
Connections offers radio listeners a wide variety of traditional and contemporary music associated with the western European lands occupied at one time or another by people of the Celtic tribes and their descendants, including Ireland, Scotland, the Isle of Man, Wales, Cornwall, Brittany, and Galicia, as well as Cape Breton, Nova Scotia, and other parts of North America where the Celtic influence has been felt. The program's host, Bryan Kelso Crow, also brings you great music from England and from Scandinavia and other European regions, all of which have connections with a Celtic past.
Texas is a big state with a growing, diverse population and as the population grows, the issues and challenges facing its residents multiply. Texas Matters is a statewide news program that spends half an hour each week looking at the issues, newsmakers and culture of Texas.
A weekly conversation providing civil, meaningful discussions of news and issues that impact citizens statewide.
Plus stories from around the state in "Hometown News."
On May 3, 1971, at 5 p.m., All Things Considered debuted on 90 public radio stations.
In the 40 years since, almost everything about the program has changed, from the hosts, producers, editors and reporters to the length of the program, the equipment used and even the audience.
However there is one thing that remains the same: each show consists of the biggest stories of the day, thoughtful commentaries, insightful features on the quirky and the mainstream in arts and life, music and entertainment, all brought alive through sound.