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#ThrowbackThursday‬ Check out this Radio Studio from the 1930s! A group is broadcasting dramatized news while a couple foley artists provide sweet sound effects. ‪#TBT Image via The Library of Congress

Check out this Radio Studio from the A group is broadcasting dramatized news while a couple foley artists provide sweet sound effects. ‪ Image via The Library of Congress

20s Life magazine cover

Art deco flapper illustration by John Held, Jr. titled, "Teaching Old Dogs New Tricks.

Listening to radio was a new experience in the early 1920s, and boys were ardent enthusiasts of the emerging technology.  Bettmann/Corbis

Sept. 29, 1920: Radio Goes Commercial

Boys 'listening in' to an early commercial radio device,

OMG THIS IS THE MOST PERFECT THING

Morning coffee (39 photos)

Every time you visit a new place, pick up old or unused license plates. Attach them to a staircase at home. This is a unique idea which will light up your home with your travels at every step. Get creative and add fairy lights for flair!

WACs listen to radio, 1944 - The Betty H. Carter Women Veterans Historical Project - University Archives - UNCG University Libraries

Official army photo of Emma Dale Love (left) and three fellow WACs listen to the radio while stationed in France, One of the WACs, who wears an engagement ring, is also fixing her hair ~

C. Francis Jenkins with “radiovision” set, 1925. Jenkin’s radiovision was capable of displaying silhouetted images from data received by radio signal.

"Motion pictures by radio are very near, predicts C. Francis Jenkins, who has designed this small radio-vision receiving set for use i.

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