Music Format

Some articles on music format, music, format:

Surf FM - History
... of young adults, programming a youth-oriented dance music format ... In the same year, Surf FM's music format was in a "holding pattern", broadcasting only 60's and 70's music as a novelty tribute to the defunct Melbourne ... During a 9 month period, Surf FM limited its music to compacts discs and music charts specifically issued by 3TT between 1988 and 1989 ...
CJZN-FM - History
... its AM sister and became CFMS-FM, airing an easy listening format from noon to midnight seven days a week ... moved to 1200 AM on July 1, 1986, and dropped its oldies format for an all-'70s music format in 1994 ... it as CKXM-AM in October 1995, broadcasting a country music format at 1200 on the AM band and known as 1200 CKXM Country ...
CKQQ-FM - History
... new station said it would offer a soft vocals music format and continue with its traditional style of news and information programming, including Open Line with John Michaels, a daily ... The new FM station's music format and spoken word programming were to target Kelowna listeners in the 35-to-64-year-old age group ... it would continue with a soft vocals and news and information format, the FM transmitter officially signed on at noon on August 17 of the same year with a country music format ...
... WNHN-LP (94.7 FM) is a low-power radio station broadcasting a talk and music format ... WCNH-LP aired a Classical music format ... Highland Community Broadcasting, which moved its classical music format to a new frequency, 91.5 FM, licensed to Bow, New Hampshire ...
WCVG - New Owners, All Elvis, Gospel, and Spanish
... letters were changed to WCVG and the format became "Kwick-Sell Classifieds." During this format, the station played soft adult contemporary music from the WJOJ library, and ran free on-air classified ads at specified ... In mid 1987, WCVG switched to a contemporary country format ... WCVG launched the "All Elvis" format on August 1, 1988 ...

Famous quotes containing the word music:

    What is our life? a play of passion;
    Our mirth the music of division;
    Our mothers’ wombs the tiring-houses be
    Where we are dressed for this short comedy.
    Sir Walter Raleigh (1552?–1618)