McGovern’s microphone sagged. “I just had my feeling about this particular planet go down a notch.” “The Beige Planet,” piped up her co-presenter, Lawrence Pollard.
“I think a popular movement might arise from this to take action and lead to new politics!” thrilled a guest on Athens International Radio.
“The exercise of making radio matters,” said a caller. “It’s a symbol of resistance.”
“Sandra Bullock is quite simply the world’s most successful actress,” he informed Sandra Bullock.
It was not just a huge body of songs that emerged but a whole musical style that was markedly non-European.
BBC Radio 4's Natural Histories.
It's the quickest shortcut to gravitas. T S Eliot has been stolen by actors, like burglars with the crown jewels.
The programme slowed palpably to accept the age-old information that people who create beauty aren’t always good and frequently don’t even come close.
As we advance through the series, its cities and centuries sounding like some powerful exclamation, what is happening more subtly is a sense of the country cohering as a nation.
The interviewer, Matthew Bannister – generally known for keeping conversations moving dizzyingly ever forwards – was unusually quiet.
It seems that Sher is never not speaking on the radio or being spoken about.