I like reading books and writing stories, and playing and listening to music.
In retrospect, the most remarkable thing about Orson Welles’ radio broadcast of War of the Worlds in 1938 wasn’t the mass hysteria and panic it caused, but the fact that anyone cared about a radio drama in the first place. These days, radio drama is as dead as disco, kept on life support mostly by the BBC. But it shouldn’t be this way. Sound has a way of slithering into our ears and burrowing deep down into the folds and wrinkles of our brains in ways that sight does not. Seeing is believing, the saying goes, but hearing is far less certain. Sight is public, social, and definite. Radio Horror Revival: Larry Fessenden's Tales From Beyond the Pale
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