By PDMACpayday loans

Here’s a nice post by BBC writer James Cary on writing for radio. Some of his thoughts on career are specific to the BBC model, but his points on writing are true here in the States as well:

The script is king. Radio teaches you that in a hurry. There’s no hiding in radio – and so as a radio sitcom writer, you learn fast. If the show misfires, it’s unlikely to have been a technical fault. Most likely, it’s a script-error, a string or duff jokes, a confusing plot turn or a badly defined character. ie. your fault.

We’ve definitely found that radio allows telling, with a small-ish cast, and even just one or a couple producers (sometimes the same person who wrote the script), stories which would be much more expensive in any other medium.

In Praise of Radio


Tonight on Soundstage – A Little Traveling Music by Paul Wilborn, and Long Story Short by Doug Cooney, recorded live in November, 2010 as part of the WMNF Studio@620 Radio Theater Project.

Tonight on Soundstage, The Exciting Tales of Special Agent Anton Dobro, Department of Consumer Affairs, by T. Scott Wooten. This show was recorded live at the Studio@620 in November 2010, as part of the WMNF Studio@620 Radio Theater Project.

On tonight’s Soundstage, we’ll feature Waiting for the Electrician or Someone Like Him from The Firesign Theatre and Chance Meeting from The Sixty Second Radio Hour.

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© 2015 Soundstage Audio Theater Suffusion theme by Sayontan Sinha
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