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Campbell, Laurence R.; Heath, Harry A handbook for actors, as well as a work

book for students. Includes detailed explanaE. Jr.; and Johnson, Ray V. A Guide

tions of audition procedure, language of radio, to Radio-TV Writing.

Ames, Ia.,

and actual scripts. Iowa State College Press, 1950.

Cowgill, Rome. Fundamentals of WritA workbook-syllabus for teachers, students, and professional workers interested in news,

ing for Radio. New York, Rinehart specialized information, continuity writing, and & Co., Inc., 1949. surveys.

An intensive text stressing the importance and Wolseley, Roland E. News- of a sound understanding of the broadcasting men At Work. Cambridge, Mass.,

medium in learning to write for radio. Con

tains abundance of illustrative material for The Riverside Press, 1949.

guidance in writing, program planning, producA textbook for those wishing to gather and tion, and marketing. write news for any medium of mass communi. cation.

Cowgill, Rome. See Kingson-Radio Cantril, Hadley. The Invasion From

Drama Acting and Production. Mars. Princeton, Princeton Univer- Creamer, Joseph, and Hoffman, William sity Press, 1940.

B. Radio Sound Effects. New York, Based on the Orson Welles' broadcast of Ziff-Davis Publishing Co., 1945. the same A study on the psychology

General nature of sound effects, control of panic.

room signals, and a glossary of radio terms. Carlisle, John S. Production and Direction of Radio Programs. New

Crews, Albert. Radio Production DiYork, Prentice-Hall, Inc., 1939.

recting. New York, Houghton Mif

fin Co., 1944. The book is comprehensive and authoritative. Parts of it are a little advanced for beginners.

The first textbook in a series resulting from

the Summer Radio Institutes launched cooperaCharnley, Mitchell V. News By Radio.

tively in 1941 by Northwestern University and New York, The MacMillan Co., 1948. the National Broadcasting Company. Written A text in which are described the special

as a guide for professional training for careers practices, principles, and characteristics of

in radio broadcasting. radio news and an evaluation of them in the

Professional Radio Writing. light of their effectiveness or their failure.

New York, Houghton Mifflin Co., Chase, Gilbert. Music in Radio Broad

1946. casting. New York, McGraw-Hill

An analysis of radio writing for all types Book Co., 1946.

of markets and listeners. A glossary of terms A collection of articles on the planning, and assignments for student practice are inproduction, and broadcasting of musical pro- cluded. grams.

Dimond, S. A. See Gould—Training Chester, Giraud and Garrison, Garnet R. the Local Announcer.

Radio and Television-An Introduction. New York, Appleton-Century

Duerr, Edwin. Radio and Television

Acting. New York, Rinehart & Co., Crofts, 1950.

Inc., 1950. A comprehensive textbook based

the practical experience of the authors in teaching

A general critique on acting as a profession college radio courses, research in radio, and

with procedures for the studio mechanics of professional broadcasting.

acting before a microphone or performing

before cameras. Columbia Broadcasting System. Radio Alphabet: A Glossary of Radio

Ewbank, H. L. and Lawton, Sherman. Terms. New York, Hastings House,

Projects for Radio Speech. New

York, Harper & Bros., 1940. 1946. A list of radio and television terms and a

A manual for use of students in putting few pages of sign language.

on and judging radio programs of all types. Cott, Ted. How To Audition for Radio.

Broadcasting: Radio and TelNew York, Greenberg Publishers, evision. New York, Harper & Bros., Inc., 1946.

1952. 218289-52

on

-3

A basic text well adapted for teaching about radio and television, from background and history through specifics for preparing and producing programs. Faulkner, Nancy. Reckoning With Ra

dio. New York Assoc. of Jr. Leagues of America, 1949.

A guide for the production and promotion of radio programs by local organizations. Intended primarily as guide for League members, but offers practical suggestions for others. Floherty, John J. Behind the Micro

phone. Philadelphia, J. B. Lippincott, 1944.

Deals with such items as radio broadcasting history, sound effects, network operation, and contains several biographies of radio personalities. French, Florence F., Levenson, William

B., and Rockwell, Vera C. Radio English. New York, McGraw-Hill Book Co., Inc., 1952.

A high-school and junior college text for radio English and radio workshop groups. Deals with various aspects of programing and includes a play for radio production. Part V deals with television programing. Garrison, Garnet R. See Chester-Ra

dio and Television-An Introduction. Gould, S. B. and Dimond, S. A. Train

ing the Local Announcer. New York, Longmans, Green & Co., Inc., 1950.

A practical text pointing up the every day problems of the local announcer and his place in the daily operation of a station. Exercise material covering wide range of announcer's duties also included. Greet, W. Cabell. World Words:

Recommended Pronunciations. New York, Columbia University Press, 1944.

Gives pronunciations for about 10,000 names and words in various languages. Heath, Harry E., Jr. See Campbell

A Guide to Radio-TV Writing. Henneke, Ben G. The Radio An

nouncer's Handbook. New York, Rinehart & Co., Inc., 1948.

Designed to teach speech students the rudi. ments of radio announcing. Exercises included along with drill material, Herendeen, Jane Effie. Speech Quality

and Interpretation. New York, Harper and Bros., 1946.

A study of the three essentials of speech education-theory, method, and material. Herman, Lewis and Shallet, Marguerite.

Manual of Foreign Dialects. New
York, Ziff-Davis Publishing Co., 1943.

This manual contains 30 of the principal foreign dialects of the various national groups, with characteristic studies, speech peculiarities, and examples of the dialects in easily rendered phonetic monologs.

Manual of American Dialects for Radio, Stage, Screen, and Television. Chicago, Ziff-Davis Publishing Co., 1947.

An authentic source for the dialect enthusiast. Contains 30 foreign dialects with character studies, speech peculiarities, and examples of phonetic monologs. Hill, Frank Ernest. Student Groups at

the Microphone. New York, Columbia Broadcasting System, 1943.

Contains helpful suggestions on how to form and train discussion groups, organize the discussion, and perform before the microphone. Hoffman, William B. See Creamer

Radio Sound Effects. Hoffman, William G., and Rogers, Ralph

L. Effective Radio Speaking. New York, McGraw-Hill Book Co., 1944.

Under the headings psychology, strategy, or. ganization, language, writing, and reading of a radio speech, practical pointers are given to help overcome mike fright and add color and interest in the delivery of an effective radio speech. Hotaling, Burton L. A Manual of Radio

News Writing. Milwaukee, Wis., The
Milwaukee Journal, 1947.

Discusses various types of radio news from writing to editing. Inman, Elinor. See Parker-Religious

Radio. Is Your Hat In The Ring ? Washing

ton, D. C., The National Association of Radio and Television Broadcast

ers, 1952.

are

A pamphlet written for the public speaker. Jennings, George, ed. The Radio

Workshop in the High School. Chicago, 1941 edition.

A teacher's guide for developing a radio workshop, with emphasis on radio speech and writing.

as

as

serve

as

on

Johnson, Gertrude E. See Lowrey— Lewis, Dorothy, and McFadden, DorInterpretive Reading.

othy L. Program Patterns for Young

Radio Listeners. Washington, D. C., Johnson, Ray V. See Campbell - A

National Association of Radio and Guide to Radio-TV Writing.

Television Broadcasters, 1945. Karr, Harrison M. Your Speaking Children's programs currently on the air are Voice, Rev. ed. Glendale, Calif., Grif

described in order to give a Nation-wide picture, well

to fin-Patterson Co., 1946.

patterns for

program ideas. textbook based a system of voice culture, with practical advice and exercises

Lowrey, Sara and Johnson, Gertrude E. from notable artists.

Interpretive Reading. New York, D. Keith, Alice. How to Speak and Write

Appleton-Century Co., Inc., 1942. for Radio. New York, Harper &

Techniques of oral reading are explored by

two speech teachers. Includes helpful and pracBros., 1944.

tical advice on the use of oral reading as a A reference manual containing suggested radio device. At least half of the volume is "short-cut" methods of acquiring an effective devoted to practice material, radio voice. Also contains a number of model scripts.

Mackey, David R. Drama on the Air.

New York, Prentice-Hall, Inc., 1951. Kilmer, Bill. Announcing for Radio.

A text which integrates the three main facets Des Moines, Iowa, Sarcone Publish

of radio dramatic presentation-script, producing Co., 1947.

tion, and acting with emphasis on acting. A basic guide for student announcers.

Includes 4 complete scripts and 25 complete

scenes for exercise material. Krulevitch, Walter, and Cowgill, Rome.

Martin, John T. W., and Seymour, Radio Drama Production. New York,

Katherine. Practical Radio Writing. Rinehart & Co., 1946.

New York, Longmans, Green & Co., A handbook for the average classroom work

1938. shop giving background of production theory. Contains scripts with exercises for developing

The technique of writing for the listening skill in elements of radio drama production.

audience is explained simply and concisely with

examples to illustrate important points. Every Kingson, Walter Krulevitch and type of radio program is discussed and its Cowgill, Rome. Radio Drama Acting

component parts analyzed. Ten successful scripts and Production. New York, 1950.

are reproduced. A new edition of the handbook described

McFadden, Dorothy L. See Lewisabove, with an added text on the fundamentals Program Patterns for Young Radio of radio acting as well as exercise material. Listeners. La Prade, Ernest. Broadcasting Music. McGill, Earl. Radio Directing. New

New York, Rinehart & Co., 1947. York, McGraw-Hill Book Co., 1940.

An explanation of the entire process of A comprehensive text on radio production, broadcasting music, from the planning of the Contains maps, floor plans of studios, and program to its production in the studio.

photos of actual broadcasts. Lawrence, Jerome. ed. Off Mike. New Mosse, Baskett. Radio News HandYork, Duell, Sloan & Pearce, Inc.,

book. Evanston, Ill., Medill School 1944.

of Journalism, Northwestern UniverA book on radio writing by some of the

sity, 1947. Nation's top radio writers.

A concise handbook intended as a guide in

the preparation and production of news proLawton, Sherman P. See Ewbank

grams with added information on radio sign Projects for Radio Speech.

language, glossary of radio terms, and a sample

script. See Ewbank. Broadcasting: Radio and Television.

Nagler, Frank Writing for Radio.

New York, Ronald Press Co., 1938. Levenson, William B. See French

Contains specimen scripts of nationally Radio English.

advertised programs.

some

to

are

A brief history of the University of Chicago Round Table, with hints for round table broad. casters of

"do's" and "don't's" remember when facing the microphone. Schroeder, Mary Agnes. Catholics,

Meet the Mike. St. Louis, Mo., Queen's Work, 1944.

A radio workbook giving professional guidance to the amateur. Seymour, Katherine. See Martin-Prac

tical Radio Writing. Shallet, Marguerite. See Herman

Manual of Foreign Dialects. Sheats, Paul M. Forums on the Air.

Washington, D. C. Federal Radio Education Committee, U. S. Office of Education, 1939.

A survey of radio forums throughout the Nation, giving many combinations of techniques for forum operation. Snyder, Ross. See Parker-Religious

Radio.

Needleman, Moriss H. A Manual of

Pronunciation. New York, Barnes & Noble, Inc., 1949.

Lists about 5,800 "everyday words selected as commonly mispronounced." The unique feature is that three systems of notation used--the simplified, the diacritical and the phonetic. Newsom, Phil. United Press Radio

News Style Book. New York, United
Press Association, 1943.

Intended especially for the newspaper writer who wants to adapt his style to radio. Parker, Everett C.; Inman, Elinor; and

Snyder, Ross. Religious Radio: What to Do and How, New York, Harper & Bros., 1948.

A guide to religious radio broadcasting in which every phase, including method, technique, and philosophy are treated. The Radio Amateur's Handbook. West

Hartford, Conn., American Radio
Relay League, 1948 to present.

A comprehensive treatment of the amateur short-wave field and of workshop practice. Each volume contains illustrations, charts and tables, as well as practical equations and formulas. Published annually. Radio Program Production Aids. Wash

ington, D. C. U. S. Office of Education, Federal Security Agency, 1948.

Includes suggestions to school and professional groups for the production of educational radio programs, a glossary of terms used in the production of radio programs, and a handbook of sound effects. Radio, Your Station and You. New

York, Association of Junior Leagues of America, 1942.

Practical suggestions for radio programing. Rice, Arthur H. Today's Techniques.

Ann Arbor, Mich., The Ann Arbor
Press, 1943.

A collection of articles citing specific instances of successful practices in school public relations, including a section on the

use of radio as the interpretive medium, Rockwell, Vera C. See French-Radio

English. Rogers, Ralph. See Hoffman-Effec

tive Radio Speaking. Round Table Memorandum. Chicago,

III., The University of Chicago, Radio
Office, 1948.

non

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vision Sound Effects. New York, Rinehart & Co., Inc., 1951.

A comprehensive analysis of the part that sound plays in the radio and television drama, how it is affected by writing and production and

of the problems of the sound technician. Wagner, P. H. Radio Journalism. Min

neapolis, Minn., Burgess Publishing Co., 1940.

Technique of news broadcasting, written for the student. Walker, E. Jerry. Religious Broad

casting: A Manual of Techniques. Washington, D. C. National Association of Radio and Television Broadcasters, 1945.

some

to develop basic knowledge and skills essential to the radio worker.

Microphone Technique for Radio Actors. Minneapolis, Minn., The Northwestern Press, 1950.

A brief and elementary handbook for the beginning radio actor.

White, Paul W. News on the Air.

New York, Harcourt, Brace & Co., 1947.

An analysis of news gathering and preparation for broadcasting by one of radio's bestknown news writers.

A guide to those who prepare and present religious programs. Warren, Carl Nelson. Radio News

Writing and Editing. New York,
Harper & Bros., 1947.

An elementary text with diagrammatic illus-
Lations to cover the vairous phases of radio
news work,
Weaver, Luther. The Technique of

Radio Writing. New York, Prentice-
Hall, Inc., 1948.

Textbook based on author's combined experiences in college teaching and in a large advertising agency. Scripts and excerpts of scripts are used as examples. Various types of programs are discussed in all phases, including music and sound effects and their place in a script. Whipple, James. How to Write for

Radio. New York, McGraw-Hill Book
Co., Inc., 1938.

A discussion of the practical fundamentals of effective radio writing, with emphasis on the distinctive requirements of radio writing as opposed to other forms of writing. Covers the writing of dramatic scripts, interviews, commentaries, and children's programs, giving principles and techniques; presents and analyzes all or parts of 33 illustrative scripts from actual radio production. White, Melvin R. Beginning Radio

Production. Minneapolis, Minn., The
Northwestern Press, 1950.

A textbook for advanced high-school and beginning college students intended primarily

Wiley, Max. Radio Writing. New

York, Rinehart & Co., Inc., 1941.

Written by the one-time director of scripts and continuity of CBS, this volume deals with various types of scripts, and includes writing exercises and several chapters and analyses of students' work which should be valuable for the embryo radio writer.

Radio and Television Writing. New York, Rinehart & Co., Inc., 1950.

A greatly expanded revision of Mr. Wiley's first edition written in terms of developments of the past decade, not only in audience preferences but also in techniques.

Wise, Claude M. See Borchers-Mod

ern Speech.

Zipf, W. H. See Bond-Radio Hand

book for Extension Workers.

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