MICHAEL SAVAGE RADIO STATIONS : RADIO MIRCHI LIVE RADIO : WILSON CB RADIO ANTENNA
Michael Savage Radio Stations
- Michael Savage is a Gaelic football goalkeeper with Dublin. He plays club football for St. Vincents.
- Michael Savage may refer to: * Michael Savage (commentator), an American radio host, author and conservative political commentator * Michael Joseph Savage, Prime Minister of New Zealand, 1935–1940 * Michael Savage (politician), Canadian politician
* Michael Savage (musician), singer of American
- Michael John Savage (born May 13, 1960 in Belfast, Northern Ireland) is the Liberal Party of Canada Member of Parliament for the riding of Dartmouth—Cole Harbour.
- 8 directly participating stations, 30 journalists, about 12 mill. listeners
- (radio station) station for the production and transmission of AM or FM radio broadcasts
- FPP supports playing mp3 files and FFC makes it easy to add radio stations to your panorama – visit Adding Radio for additional information.
michael savage radio stations – The Savage
Michael Savage is the host of The Savage Nation, a radio program that airs on over 300 stations nationwide. A self-described victim of “truth-in-mouth syndrome,” he claims to be “the only man in the country saying it the way it really is.” His stated purpose for writing the book is to save a “homosexualized, feminized America” from a liberal assault that is “unraveling the very fabric of this great nation.” Declaring that “a minority of feminist zealots rule the culture,” he blames Democrats and liberals for everything from a general decline in morals in the United States to bringing the Taliban to power in Afghanistan. Although one chapter is entitled “Crimes of the Democrats” (with special attention paid to Al Gore), Savage is no Republican stooge–this “bipartisan basher” reserves plenty of venom for the GOP as well, particularly regarding immigration, one of his favorite subjects. Savage calls for a severe tightening of U.S. borders and vigilant racial profiling in order to combat terrorism and the spread of infectious diseases. He also rails against liberal media bias, big government, the lack of prayer in schools, rampant pornography, the UN, the ACLU, and a host of social ills that he believes were caused almost exclusively by hippies in the 1960s and the Clinton administration in the 1990s.
Like many talk-show personalities, Savage is confrontational, angry, entertaining, and prone to exaggeration, sometimes all at once. He can also be funny and sarcastic. But while he does offer some interesting observations and enough food for thought to make this slim volume worth a read, his book is essentially one long rant with precious little useful information to back up his often bombastic claims. His angry-man shtick may make for stimulating drive-time listening (and high ratings), but it doesn’t make for a particularly convincing book. –Shawn Carkonen
Saturday Night and Sunday Morning (Karel Reisz, 1960)
Alan Sillitoe, who died on April 25 aged 82, was a novelist, poet and occasional playwright but, despite a long and varied writing career, remained best known for his first two books.
The best-selling Saturday Night and Sunday Morning (1958) and The Loneliness of the Long Distance Runner and Other Stories (1959) both chronicled the hopeless prospects, drunkenness, casual fights and drab sex lives of young working class men of that era. In so doing, they captured the post-Osborne desire of readers and theatregoers everywhere to experience the dramatic possibilities of a world that had hitherto remained unseen.
In his earliest work, before his powerful sense of social injustice began to dominate his fiction, Sillitoe created plausible, complex youths who rebelled against the establishment, epitomised by parent, policeman and boss. Inevitably his work chimed at a time when youth culture and adolescent anger were beginning to dominate the media through the work not only of John Osborne, but of Brando, James Dean, JD Salinger and the still-embryonic pop music.
But to consider Sillitoe solely as the author of two adroitly-timed works would be to diminish both his status and the art he brought to his craft over four decades. Among his further novels, collections of poetry, screenplays, essays, plays and children’s books, Sillitoe developed his themes and understanding of humanity and began to internalise injustice, to reflect oppression on the workings of the human psyche. If his life’s work forever explored the privations of his upbringing, in his maturity his singular characters were touched by the universal.
Alan Sillitoe was born in Nottingham on March 4 1928. His father was an unskilled labourer, often unemployed, and the family were perpetually moving to avoid the ministrations of rent collectors. He was educated at local elementary schools from where, despite an early enthusiasm for English Literature, he failed to pass the entrance exam for the local grammar school and he left at 14.
He walked out of his first job, at the Raleigh Bicycle works, after three months over a wage dispute, and worked briefly in a plywood factory before becoming a capstan lathe operator until he joined the Ministry of Aircraft Production as an air traffic control assistant in 1945. The following year he enlisted in the RAFVR.
Although he was initially accepted as a pilot, the cessation of hostilities with Japan had rendered further pilots unnecessary, and Sillitoe served his time as a telegraphist and radio operator in Malaya. In 1948 he was diagnosed with tuberculosis and spent 16 months in an Air Force hospital, where he began educating himself by reading Greek and Latin classics in translation.
He was also deeply influenced by Robert Tressell’s The Ragged Trousered Philanthropists (1914), a portrayal of lower class Edwardian England that Sillitoe felt did not treat the working class as caricatures. In 1949 he wrote his first novel and left hospital with his discharge papers and his first rejection slip.
In 1952 Sillitoe and the American poet, Ruth Fainlight, moved to Europe and lived for six years in France, Spain and Majorca, surviving on his limited RAF disability pension. He wrote steadily — short stories for magazines and unpublished novels — even writing on book covers when money was too tight for paper. At the suggestion of the poet Robert Graves, whom he met in Majorca, he began working his short stories about life in Nottingham into a novel.
Saturday Night and Sunday Morning was an instant critical and commercial success. Its portrayal of Arthur Seaton, a rebellious factory worker and amoral adulterous lover, was praised for its unsentimental evocation of working-class existence. The novel established many of the themes that were to occupy Sillitoe throughout his life; social injustice, the “bunker” mentality of the working-class, the mindlessness of their only realistic employment and the consequent banality and ephemerality of their lives.
Having moved to London, Sillitoe published, to great acclaim, The Loneliness of the Long Distance Runner and Other Stories which won the Hawthornden Prize. The collection included some of his finest work, but it was the title story, in which a Borstal boy deliberately loses a race he is capable of winning in order to spite the governor and thus retain his self-esteem, which won particular praise.
Sillitoe’s eagerly awaited third novel, The General was published in 1960, the same year his screenplay for Saturday Night and Sunday Morning was successfully filmed starring Albert Finney. The General, which was unmemorably filmed in 1967 as Counterpoint, was a fantasy concerning the relationship between war, art and human nature. It was savaged by the critics who accused Sillitoe, not for the last time, of allowing his politics to diminish the fiction.
There was a similar reaction to Key To The Door (1961) which followed Brian Seaton, t
FOX NEWS IS AFRAID OF MICHAEL SAVAGE
Greta is the only one that could begin to match wits with this firery AMERICAN VOICE of democracy who unveils the truth beneath the PC mentality of the USA.
Please stand with me on my CAMPAIGN TO MAKE THE MEDIA ACKNOWLEDGE MICHAEL SAVAGE as a positive American who wants to preserve our independence and freedom.
Will FOX have the courage to interview a man who has been banned from Britain because of speech their past PM considered not to her liking?
michael savage radio stations
The USA or the USSA?
The United States of America or the Union of Socialist States of America?
That is the question.
Will President Obama transform the greatest engine of freedom the world has ever known into a Stalin-like dictatorship? Or can the American people expose and rid themselves of this regime?
Is the most polarizing president in our history transforming us into Caracas or Beijing? Moscow or Tehran?
Trillions in new debt. His solution? Print more money, crippling American taxpayers and our children with unlimited debt while corrupt crony supporters continue to loot our economy.
His attorney general has shipped weapons to Mexico, turning our southern border into a war zone as gangs of drug thugs and human traffickers endanger the citizenry of America.
He’s hobbled the most powerful military in the world, reducing the U.S. Navy to the smallest force since 1930 and rendering us unable to maintain our advanced weapons and technological advantages over the enemies at our gates.
And what does Obama do as Iran spews genocidal dictates, promising to “kill all Jews” and “annihilate Israel”? He abandons our ally and continues to push a “diplomatic” solution to this threat.
Obama is transforming us into a second-class nation, with communists and Islamists given free rein to expand their power.
As Obama accrues power with little opposition and his oppression creeps down from the top, the American people must stop the tyranny!