ODYSY

Welcome to Odysy (we pronounce it “Odyssey”).  Your galactic home for science fiction, science fact and the paranormal.  Here at Odysy you can enjoy hours (24 per day on Earth, 24.6 on Mars) of the finest in vintage science fiction, discussion on your favorite sci-fi shows and movies, talk of UFO’s and the paranormal and so much more.

Odysy: Dare To Wonder

Upcoming

Beltway Banthas

7:00 pm 7:59 pm


Coming Up Today On Odyssey
Thursday 7:00 pm

Beltway Banthas

Thursday 10:00 pm

McSoss Comic Book Program

Odyssey Schedule

Choose a day


Odyssey Station

12:00amSunday

12:00amSunday

Your favorite science-fiction themes and a little more to fill your day with wonder!

Learn more

Dimension X

2:00amSunday

2:00amSunday

Dimension X was first heard on NBC April 8, 1950, and ran until September 29, 1951. Strange that so little good science fiction came out of radio; they seem ideally compatible, both relying heavily on imagination. Some fine isolated science fiction stories were developed on the great anthology shows, Suspense and Escape. But until the premiere of Dimension X -- a full two decades after network radio was established -- there were no major science fiction series of broad appeal to adults. This show dramatized the work of such young writers as Ray Bradbury, Robert (Psycho) Bloch, Robert Heinlein, Isaac Asimov, and Kurt Vonnegut. In-house script writer was Ernest Kinoy, who adapted the master works and contributed occasional storied of his own. Dimension X was a very effective demonstration of what could be done with science fiction on the air. It came so late that nobody cared, but some of the stories stand as classics of the medium. Bradbury's "Mars Is Heaven" is as gripping today as when first heard. His "Martian Chronicles" was one of the series' most impressive offerings. Dimension X played heavily on an "adventures in time and space, told in future tense" theme. Actors who worked regularly on the show included Joe Di Santis, Wendell Holmes, Santos Ortega, Joseph Julian, Jan Miner, Roger De Koven, John Gibson, Ralph Bell, John Larkin, Les Damon, and Mason Adams. It was directed by Fred Weihe and Edward King. The deep-voiced narrator was Norman Rose.

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Odyssey Station

3:00amSunday

3:00amSunday

Your favorite science-fiction themes and a little more to fill your day with wonder!

Learn more

Dimension X

10:00amSunday

10:00amSunday

Dimension X was first heard on NBC April 8, 1950, and ran until September 29, 1951. Strange that so little good science fiction came out of radio; they seem ideally compatible, both relying heavily on imagination. Some fine isolated science fiction stories were developed on the great anthology shows, Suspense and Escape. But until the premiere of Dimension X -- a full two decades after network radio was established -- there were no major science fiction series of broad appeal to adults. This show dramatized the work of such young writers as Ray Bradbury, Robert (Psycho) Bloch, Robert Heinlein, Isaac Asimov, and Kurt Vonnegut. In-house script writer was Ernest Kinoy, who adapted the master works and contributed occasional storied of his own. Dimension X was a very effective demonstration of what could be done with science fiction on the air. It came so late that nobody cared, but some of the stories stand as classics of the medium. Bradbury's "Mars Is Heaven" is as gripping today as when first heard. His "Martian Chronicles" was one of the series' most impressive offerings. Dimension X played heavily on an "adventures in time and space, told in future tense" theme. Actors who worked regularly on the show included Joe Di Santis, Wendell Holmes, Santos Ortega, Joseph Julian, Jan Miner, Roger De Koven, John Gibson, Ralph Bell, John Larkin, Les Damon, and Mason Adams. It was directed by Fred Weihe and Edward King. The deep-voiced narrator was Norman Rose.

Learn more

Odyssey Station

11:00amSunday

11:00amSunday

Your favorite science-fiction themes and a little more to fill your day with wonder!

Learn more

Odyssey Station

12:00amMonday

12:00amMonday

Your favorite science-fiction themes and a little more to fill your day with wonder!

Learn more

Dimension X

2:00amMonday

2:00amMonday

Dimension X was first heard on NBC April 8, 1950, and ran until September 29, 1951. Strange that so little good science fiction came out of radio; they seem ideally compatible, both relying heavily on imagination. Some fine isolated science fiction stories were developed on the great anthology shows, Suspense and Escape. But until the premiere of Dimension X -- a full two decades after network radio was established -- there were no major science fiction series of broad appeal to adults. This show dramatized the work of such young writers as Ray Bradbury, Robert (Psycho) Bloch, Robert Heinlein, Isaac Asimov, and Kurt Vonnegut. In-house script writer was Ernest Kinoy, who adapted the master works and contributed occasional storied of his own. Dimension X was a very effective demonstration of what could be done with science fiction on the air. It came so late that nobody cared, but some of the stories stand as classics of the medium. Bradbury's "Mars Is Heaven" is as gripping today as when first heard. His "Martian Chronicles" was one of the series' most impressive offerings. Dimension X played heavily on an "adventures in time and space, told in future tense" theme. Actors who worked regularly on the show included Joe Di Santis, Wendell Holmes, Santos Ortega, Joseph Julian, Jan Miner, Roger De Koven, John Gibson, Ralph Bell, John Larkin, Les Damon, and Mason Adams. It was directed by Fred Weihe and Edward King. The deep-voiced narrator was Norman Rose.

Learn more

X Minus One

3:00amMonday

3:00amMonday

X Minus One aired on NBC from 24 April 55 until 9 January 58 for a total of 124 episodes with one pilot or audition story. There was a revival of the series in 1973 when radio was attempting to bring back radio drama and it lasted until 1975. The show occupied numerous time slots through out its run in the 50's and thus was never able to generate a large following. X Minus One was an extension of Dimension X which aired on NBC from 1950-51. The first fifteen scripts used for X Minus One were scripts used in the airing of Dimension X; however, it soon found its own little niche. The stories for the show came from two of the most popular science fiction magazines at the time; Astounding and Galaxy. Adaptations of these stories were performed by Ernest Kinoy and George Lefferts. They even wrote a few original stories of their own. The writers of the magazine stories were not well known then but now are the giants of today. These stories came from the minds of Ray Bradbury, Isaac Asimov, and Poul Anderson to name a few. This series has survived from its original airing in high quality to be enjoyed today.

Learn more

Odyssey Station

4:00amMonday

4:00amMonday

Your favorite science-fiction themes and a little more to fill your day with wonder!

Learn more

Dimension X

10:00amMonday

10:00amMonday

Dimension X was first heard on NBC April 8, 1950, and ran until September 29, 1951. Strange that so little good science fiction came out of radio; they seem ideally compatible, both relying heavily on imagination. Some fine isolated science fiction stories were developed on the great anthology shows, Suspense and Escape. But until the premiere of Dimension X -- a full two decades after network radio was established -- there were no major science fiction series of broad appeal to adults. This show dramatized the work of such young writers as Ray Bradbury, Robert (Psycho) Bloch, Robert Heinlein, Isaac Asimov, and Kurt Vonnegut. In-house script writer was Ernest Kinoy, who adapted the master works and contributed occasional storied of his own. Dimension X was a very effective demonstration of what could be done with science fiction on the air. It came so late that nobody cared, but some of the stories stand as classics of the medium. Bradbury's "Mars Is Heaven" is as gripping today as when first heard. His "Martian Chronicles" was one of the series' most impressive offerings. Dimension X played heavily on an "adventures in time and space, told in future tense" theme. Actors who worked regularly on the show included Joe Di Santis, Wendell Holmes, Santos Ortega, Joseph Julian, Jan Miner, Roger De Koven, John Gibson, Ralph Bell, John Larkin, Les Damon, and Mason Adams. It was directed by Fred Weihe and Edward King. The deep-voiced narrator was Norman Rose.

Learn more

X Minus One

11:00amMonday

11:00amMonday

X Minus One aired on NBC from 24 April 55 until 9 January 58 for a total of 124 episodes with one pilot or audition story. There was a revival of the series in 1973 when radio was attempting to bring back radio drama and it lasted until 1975. The show occupied numerous time slots through out its run in the 50's and thus was never able to generate a large following. X Minus One was an extension of Dimension X which aired on NBC from 1950-51. The first fifteen scripts used for X Minus One were scripts used in the airing of Dimension X; however, it soon found its own little niche. The stories for the show came from two of the most popular science fiction magazines at the time; Astounding and Galaxy. Adaptations of these stories were performed by Ernest Kinoy and George Lefferts. They even wrote a few original stories of their own. The writers of the magazine stories were not well known then but now are the giants of today. These stories came from the minds of Ray Bradbury, Isaac Asimov, and Poul Anderson to name a few. This series has survived from its original airing in high quality to be enjoyed today.

Learn more

Odyssey Station

12:00pmMonday

12:00pmMonday

Your favorite science-fiction themes and a little more to fill your day with wonder!

Learn more

The Faraway Nearby

7:00pmMonday

7:00pmMonday

A nerd boy and his girl bestie compare notes on life and share laughs along the way. Subjects often include commentary on tv, movies, music and more!

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Odyssey Station

7:30pmMonday

7:30pmMonday

Your favorite science-fiction themes and a little more to fill your day with wonder!

Learn more

10:00pmMonday

The McSoss podcast takes an honest and comedic look at the comic book side of pop culture. Covering everything from comic books, movies, tv, horror and sci-fi, Paul McGinty, Ian Sharpley and Matt Casale don't pull punches about their fandom's highs and lows or each other's opinions. So come along for the ride and don't be afraid to get a little weird with McSoss.

Learn more

Dimension X

2:00amTuesday

2:00amTuesday

Dimension X was first heard on NBC April 8, 1950, and ran until September 29, 1951. Strange that so little good science fiction came out of radio; they seem ideally compatible, both relying heavily on imagination. Some fine isolated science fiction stories were developed on the great anthology shows, Suspense and Escape. But until the premiere of Dimension X -- a full two decades after network radio was established -- there were no major science fiction series of broad appeal to adults. This show dramatized the work of such young writers as Ray Bradbury, Robert (Psycho) Bloch, Robert Heinlein, Isaac Asimov, and Kurt Vonnegut. In-house script writer was Ernest Kinoy, who adapted the master works and contributed occasional storied of his own. Dimension X was a very effective demonstration of what could be done with science fiction on the air. It came so late that nobody cared, but some of the stories stand as classics of the medium. Bradbury's "Mars Is Heaven" is as gripping today as when first heard. His "Martian Chronicles" was one of the series' most impressive offerings. Dimension X played heavily on an "adventures in time and space, told in future tense" theme. Actors who worked regularly on the show included Joe Di Santis, Wendell Holmes, Santos Ortega, Joseph Julian, Jan Miner, Roger De Koven, John Gibson, Ralph Bell, John Larkin, Les Damon, and Mason Adams. It was directed by Fred Weihe and Edward King. The deep-voiced narrator was Norman Rose.

Learn more

X Minus One

3:00amTuesday

3:00amTuesday

X Minus One aired on NBC from 24 April 55 until 9 January 58 for a total of 124 episodes with one pilot or audition story. There was a revival of the series in 1973 when radio was attempting to bring back radio drama and it lasted until 1975. The show occupied numerous time slots through out its run in the 50's and thus was never able to generate a large following. X Minus One was an extension of Dimension X which aired on NBC from 1950-51. The first fifteen scripts used for X Minus One were scripts used in the airing of Dimension X; however, it soon found its own little niche. The stories for the show came from two of the most popular science fiction magazines at the time; Astounding and Galaxy. Adaptations of these stories were performed by Ernest Kinoy and George Lefferts. They even wrote a few original stories of their own. The writers of the magazine stories were not well known then but now are the giants of today. These stories came from the minds of Ray Bradbury, Isaac Asimov, and Poul Anderson to name a few. This series has survived from its original airing in high quality to be enjoyed today.

Learn more

Dimension X

10:00amTuesday

10:00amTuesday

Dimension X was first heard on NBC April 8, 1950, and ran until September 29, 1951. Strange that so little good science fiction came out of radio; they seem ideally compatible, both relying heavily on imagination. Some fine isolated science fiction stories were developed on the great anthology shows, Suspense and Escape. But until the premiere of Dimension X -- a full two decades after network radio was established -- there were no major science fiction series of broad appeal to adults. This show dramatized the work of such young writers as Ray Bradbury, Robert (Psycho) Bloch, Robert Heinlein, Isaac Asimov, and Kurt Vonnegut. In-house script writer was Ernest Kinoy, who adapted the master works and contributed occasional storied of his own. Dimension X was a very effective demonstration of what could be done with science fiction on the air. It came so late that nobody cared, but some of the stories stand as classics of the medium. Bradbury's "Mars Is Heaven" is as gripping today as when first heard. His "Martian Chronicles" was one of the series' most impressive offerings. Dimension X played heavily on an "adventures in time and space, told in future tense" theme. Actors who worked regularly on the show included Joe Di Santis, Wendell Holmes, Santos Ortega, Joseph Julian, Jan Miner, Roger De Koven, John Gibson, Ralph Bell, John Larkin, Les Damon, and Mason Adams. It was directed by Fred Weihe and Edward King. The deep-voiced narrator was Norman Rose.

Learn more

X Minus One

11:00amTuesday

11:00amTuesday

X Minus One aired on NBC from 24 April 55 until 9 January 58 for a total of 124 episodes with one pilot or audition story. There was a revival of the series in 1973 when radio was attempting to bring back radio drama and it lasted until 1975. The show occupied numerous time slots through out its run in the 50's and thus was never able to generate a large following. X Minus One was an extension of Dimension X which aired on NBC from 1950-51. The first fifteen scripts used for X Minus One were scripts used in the airing of Dimension X; however, it soon found its own little niche. The stories for the show came from two of the most popular science fiction magazines at the time; Astounding and Galaxy. Adaptations of these stories were performed by Ernest Kinoy and George Lefferts. They even wrote a few original stories of their own. The writers of the magazine stories were not well known then but now are the giants of today. These stories came from the minds of Ray Bradbury, Isaac Asimov, and Poul Anderson to name a few. This series has survived from its original airing in high quality to be enjoyed today.

Learn more

Alpha Waves Radio

7:00pmTuesday

7:00pmTuesday

Alpha Waves Radio — all the way back to its SyFy roots On March 28, 2008, with the sounds of an amazing indie band from Tampa, Florida kicking things off, Michael Hinman first took to the air of BlogTalkRadio with his life show — SyFy Radio. An extension of his website, then known as SyFy Portal, Michael invited many of the writers, directors, music composers, producers and even actors from some of the hottest science-fiction shows on television — and even some in theaters. Even when he sold the SyFy brand to NBC Universal in 2009, Michael kept the show going with the rebranded Alpha Waves Radio, to tie it in with his rebranded news site, Airlock Alpha, and the shows kept coming, and the listeners kept tuning in. After more than 100 episodes spanning a five-year period, Michael Hinman hung up his headphones in 2013. But he returned in November 2018, mostly because what else was he going to do to fill Alpha Waves has a new home — Odyssey — but it’s still the same host, Michael Hinman, and his proclivity to bring in some great guests, too. Whether it’s talking to journalists or celebrities, you want to tune in each week and hear what’s being talked about. Otherwise, you’ll be totally lost when it comes time to gather around your office’s watercooler. OK, that might be a little over the top, but you get our drift!

Learn more

Paranormal Road

8:00pmTuesday

8:00pmTuesday

From ghosts to Bigfoot to UFO's, 'Paranormal Road' will take you on a journey through the unknown.

Learn more

McSoss Comic Book Program

10:00pmTuesday

10:00pmTuesday

The McSoss podcast takes an honest and comedic look at the comic book side of pop culture. Covering everything from comic books, movies, tv, horror and sci-fi, Paul McGinty, Ian Sharpley and Matt Casale don't pull punches about their fandom's highs and lows or each other's opinions. So come along for the ride and don't be afraid to get a little weird with McSoss.

Learn more

Dimension X

2:00amWednesday

2:00amWednesday

Dimension X was first heard on NBC April 8, 1950, and ran until September 29, 1951. Strange that so little good science fiction came out of radio; they seem ideally compatible, both relying heavily on imagination. Some fine isolated science fiction stories were developed on the great anthology shows, Suspense and Escape. But until the premiere of Dimension X -- a full two decades after network radio was established -- there were no major science fiction series of broad appeal to adults. This show dramatized the work of such young writers as Ray Bradbury, Robert (Psycho) Bloch, Robert Heinlein, Isaac Asimov, and Kurt Vonnegut. In-house script writer was Ernest Kinoy, who adapted the master works and contributed occasional storied of his own. Dimension X was a very effective demonstration of what could be done with science fiction on the air. It came so late that nobody cared, but some of the stories stand as classics of the medium. Bradbury's "Mars Is Heaven" is as gripping today as when first heard. His "Martian Chronicles" was one of the series' most impressive offerings. Dimension X played heavily on an "adventures in time and space, told in future tense" theme. Actors who worked regularly on the show included Joe Di Santis, Wendell Holmes, Santos Ortega, Joseph Julian, Jan Miner, Roger De Koven, John Gibson, Ralph Bell, John Larkin, Les Damon, and Mason Adams. It was directed by Fred Weihe and Edward King. The deep-voiced narrator was Norman Rose.

Learn more

X Minus One

3:00amWednesday

3:00amWednesday

X Minus One aired on NBC from 24 April 55 until 9 January 58 for a total of 124 episodes with one pilot or audition story. There was a revival of the series in 1973 when radio was attempting to bring back radio drama and it lasted until 1975. The show occupied numerous time slots through out its run in the 50's and thus was never able to generate a large following. X Minus One was an extension of Dimension X which aired on NBC from 1950-51. The first fifteen scripts used for X Minus One were scripts used in the airing of Dimension X; however, it soon found its own little niche. The stories for the show came from two of the most popular science fiction magazines at the time; Astounding and Galaxy. Adaptations of these stories were performed by Ernest Kinoy and George Lefferts. They even wrote a few original stories of their own. The writers of the magazine stories were not well known then but now are the giants of today. These stories came from the minds of Ray Bradbury, Isaac Asimov, and Poul Anderson to name a few. This series has survived from its original airing in high quality to be enjoyed today.

Learn more

Dimension X

10:00amWednesday

10:00amWednesday

Dimension X was first heard on NBC April 8, 1950, and ran until September 29, 1951. Strange that so little good science fiction came out of radio; they seem ideally compatible, both relying heavily on imagination. Some fine isolated science fiction stories were developed on the great anthology shows, Suspense and Escape. But until the premiere of Dimension X -- a full two decades after network radio was established -- there were no major science fiction series of broad appeal to adults. This show dramatized the work of such young writers as Ray Bradbury, Robert (Psycho) Bloch, Robert Heinlein, Isaac Asimov, and Kurt Vonnegut. In-house script writer was Ernest Kinoy, who adapted the master works and contributed occasional storied of his own. Dimension X was a very effective demonstration of what could be done with science fiction on the air. It came so late that nobody cared, but some of the stories stand as classics of the medium. Bradbury's "Mars Is Heaven" is as gripping today as when first heard. His "Martian Chronicles" was one of the series' most impressive offerings. Dimension X played heavily on an "adventures in time and space, told in future tense" theme. Actors who worked regularly on the show included Joe Di Santis, Wendell Holmes, Santos Ortega, Joseph Julian, Jan Miner, Roger De Koven, John Gibson, Ralph Bell, John Larkin, Les Damon, and Mason Adams. It was directed by Fred Weihe and Edward King. The deep-voiced narrator was Norman Rose.

Learn more

X Minus One

11:00amWednesday

11:00amWednesday

X Minus One aired on NBC from 24 April 55 until 9 January 58 for a total of 124 episodes with one pilot or audition story. There was a revival of the series in 1973 when radio was attempting to bring back radio drama and it lasted until 1975. The show occupied numerous time slots through out its run in the 50's and thus was never able to generate a large following. X Minus One was an extension of Dimension X which aired on NBC from 1950-51. The first fifteen scripts used for X Minus One were scripts used in the airing of Dimension X; however, it soon found its own little niche. The stories for the show came from two of the most popular science fiction magazines at the time; Astounding and Galaxy. Adaptations of these stories were performed by Ernest Kinoy and George Lefferts. They even wrote a few original stories of their own. The writers of the magazine stories were not well known then but now are the giants of today. These stories came from the minds of Ray Bradbury, Isaac Asimov, and Poul Anderson to name a few. This series has survived from its original airing in high quality to be enjoyed today.

Learn more

Alpha Waves Radio

1:00pmWednesday

1:00pmWednesday

Alpha Waves Radio — all the way back to its SyFy roots On March 28, 2008, with the sounds of an amazing indie band from Tampa, Florida kicking things off, Michael Hinman first took to the air of BlogTalkRadio with his life show — SyFy Radio. An extension of his website, then known as SyFy Portal, Michael invited many of the writers, directors, music composers, producers and even actors from some of the hottest science-fiction shows on television — and even some in theaters. Even when he sold the SyFy brand to NBC Universal in 2009, Michael kept the show going with the rebranded Alpha Waves Radio, to tie it in with his rebranded news site, Airlock Alpha, and the shows kept coming, and the listeners kept tuning in. After more than 100 episodes spanning a five-year period, Michael Hinman hung up his headphones in 2013. But he returned in November 2018, mostly because what else was he going to do to fill Alpha Waves has a new home — Odyssey — but it’s still the same host, Michael Hinman, and his proclivity to bring in some great guests, too. Whether it’s talking to journalists or celebrities, you want to tune in each week and hear what’s being talked about. Otherwise, you’ll be totally lost when it comes time to gather around your office’s watercooler. OK, that might be a little over the top, but you get our drift!

Learn more

The Crooked Table

7:00pmWednesday

7:00pmWednesday

The Crooked Table Podcast has long considered “the world of film from a fresh angle,” but the new version of the show takes that slogan to the next level. With both a newfound focus on fresh voices and perspectives, the show welcomes both professional film critics and passionate fans alike, as we discuss the movies that mean something to them. After all, every film speaks to each person differently, and it’s this fact we’re looking to celebrate. So pull up a chair, and welcome to the Table! If you're interested in appearing on the Crooked Table Podcast, check out our application here, and if you want to show your support for the show, consider contributing to our Patreon page at patreon.com/crookedtable.

Learn more

We Just Nerd Here

8:00pmWednesday

8:00pmWednesday

Origin We’re just a couple of nerds, looking to have a little fun. Once upon a time not so long ago Lisa, Josh and Nemo met as part of a quirk of fate. Stumbling around in the corporate soup of graveyards at a 24-hour operating lab in Salt Lake City, the bond was instant and peculiar, and was founded on half-cocked mad grabs for fame from the beginning. The podcast idea was the one that we could afford stuck. We don’t know what we’re doing. But hey, we just nerd here. What to Expect from the Podcast We are well aware this is going to be a learn-as-we-go process. That being said, our big objective is to connect with nerds like us, near and far. We want to get to know you and we want feedback on how we’re doing and what we can do better. That being said, here are some things we can guarantee will be part of the show:

  • Nerdgasms over things both sundry and various.
  • Early 90s nostalgia, both real and manufactured.
  • The most entertaining tangents in podcasting. Try and follow along!
  • A higher Asian-to-white ratio than you’re used to!
  • Interviews with cool and interesting people. (Probably. Eventually.)
  • An utter lack of professionalism. Especially from Josh.
Where to Find Us Patreon: patreon.com/wejustnerdhere Twitter: @WeJustNerdHere Facebook: Facebook.com/wejustnerdhere Podbean: wejustnerdhere.podbean.com

Learn more

McSoss Comic Book Program

10:00pmWednesday

10:00pmWednesday

The McSoss podcast takes an honest and comedic look at the comic book side of pop culture. Covering everything from comic books, movies, tv, horror and sci-fi, Paul McGinty, Ian Sharpley and Matt Casale don't pull punches about their fandom's highs and lows or each other's opinions. So come along for the ride and don't be afraid to get a little weird with McSoss.

Learn more

Dimension X

2:00amThursday

2:00amThursday

Dimension X was first heard on NBC April 8, 1950, and ran until September 29, 1951. Strange that so little good science fiction came out of radio; they seem ideally compatible, both relying heavily on imagination. Some fine isolated science fiction stories were developed on the great anthology shows, Suspense and Escape. But until the premiere of Dimension X -- a full two decades after network radio was established -- there were no major science fiction series of broad appeal to adults. This show dramatized the work of such young writers as Ray Bradbury, Robert (Psycho) Bloch, Robert Heinlein, Isaac Asimov, and Kurt Vonnegut. In-house script writer was Ernest Kinoy, who adapted the master works and contributed occasional storied of his own. Dimension X was a very effective demonstration of what could be done with science fiction on the air. It came so late that nobody cared, but some of the stories stand as classics of the medium. Bradbury's "Mars Is Heaven" is as gripping today as when first heard. His "Martian Chronicles" was one of the series' most impressive offerings. Dimension X played heavily on an "adventures in time and space, told in future tense" theme. Actors who worked regularly on the show included Joe Di Santis, Wendell Holmes, Santos Ortega, Joseph Julian, Jan Miner, Roger De Koven, John Gibson, Ralph Bell, John Larkin, Les Damon, and Mason Adams. It was directed by Fred Weihe and Edward King. The deep-voiced narrator was Norman Rose.

Learn more

X Minus One

3:00amThursday

3:00amThursday

X Minus One aired on NBC from 24 April 55 until 9 January 58 for a total of 124 episodes with one pilot or audition story. There was a revival of the series in 1973 when radio was attempting to bring back radio drama and it lasted until 1975. The show occupied numerous time slots through out its run in the 50's and thus was never able to generate a large following. X Minus One was an extension of Dimension X which aired on NBC from 1950-51. The first fifteen scripts used for X Minus One were scripts used in the airing of Dimension X; however, it soon found its own little niche. The stories for the show came from two of the most popular science fiction magazines at the time; Astounding and Galaxy. Adaptations of these stories were performed by Ernest Kinoy and George Lefferts. They even wrote a few original stories of their own. The writers of the magazine stories were not well known then but now are the giants of today. These stories came from the minds of Ray Bradbury, Isaac Asimov, and Poul Anderson to name a few. This series has survived from its original airing in high quality to be enjoyed today.

Learn more

Dimension X

10:00amThursday

10:00amThursday

Dimension X was first heard on NBC April 8, 1950, and ran until September 29, 1951. Strange that so little good science fiction came out of radio; they seem ideally compatible, both relying heavily on imagination. Some fine isolated science fiction stories were developed on the great anthology shows, Suspense and Escape. But until the premiere of Dimension X -- a full two decades after network radio was established -- there were no major science fiction series of broad appeal to adults. This show dramatized the work of such young writers as Ray Bradbury, Robert (Psycho) Bloch, Robert Heinlein, Isaac Asimov, and Kurt Vonnegut. In-house script writer was Ernest Kinoy, who adapted the master works and contributed occasional storied of his own. Dimension X was a very effective demonstration of what could be done with science fiction on the air. It came so late that nobody cared, but some of the stories stand as classics of the medium. Bradbury's "Mars Is Heaven" is as gripping today as when first heard. His "Martian Chronicles" was one of the series' most impressive offerings. Dimension X played heavily on an "adventures in time and space, told in future tense" theme. Actors who worked regularly on the show included Joe Di Santis, Wendell Holmes, Santos Ortega, Joseph Julian, Jan Miner, Roger De Koven, John Gibson, Ralph Bell, John Larkin, Les Damon, and Mason Adams. It was directed by Fred Weihe and Edward King. The deep-voiced narrator was Norman Rose.

Learn more

X Minus One

11:00amThursday

11:00amThursday

X Minus One aired on NBC from 24 April 55 until 9 January 58 for a total of 124 episodes with one pilot or audition story. There was a revival of the series in 1973 when radio was attempting to bring back radio drama and it lasted until 1975. The show occupied numerous time slots through out its run in the 50's and thus was never able to generate a large following. X Minus One was an extension of Dimension X which aired on NBC from 1950-51. The first fifteen scripts used for X Minus One were scripts used in the airing of Dimension X; however, it soon found its own little niche. The stories for the show came from two of the most popular science fiction magazines at the time; Astounding and Galaxy. Adaptations of these stories were performed by Ernest Kinoy and George Lefferts. They even wrote a few original stories of their own. The writers of the magazine stories were not well known then but now are the giants of today. These stories came from the minds of Ray Bradbury, Isaac Asimov, and Poul Anderson to name a few. This series has survived from its original airing in high quality to be enjoyed today.

Learn more

The Crooked Table

1:00pmThursday

1:00pmThursday

The Crooked Table Podcast has long considered “the world of film from a fresh angle,” but the new version of the show takes that slogan to the next level. With both a newfound focus on fresh voices and perspectives, the show welcomes both professional film critics and passionate fans alike, as we discuss the movies that mean something to them. After all, every film speaks to each person differently, and it’s this fact we’re looking to celebrate. So pull up a chair, and welcome to the Table! If you're interested in appearing on the Crooked Table Podcast, check out our application here, and if you want to show your support for the show, consider contributing to our Patreon page at patreon.com/crookedtable.

Learn more

Beltway Banthas

7:00pmThursday

7:00pmThursday

Beltway Banthas is a bi-weekly Star Wars podcast transmitted from the heart of America's capital, the true hive of scum and villainy. Politics and Star Wars fuse together on this unique and fascinating show! Beltway Banthas is your place for insightful political commentary featuring the galaxy far, far, away. Beltway Banthas is a Star Wars podcast about the intersection of fandom and the things that drive daily life. For hosts Stephen Kent & Swara Salih, one of those things is politics. Star Wars draws from our world’s politics just as much as it contributes to it by influencing policymakers, journalists and thought leaders. On the show, you’ll learn about the politics within the Star Wars universe, from Alderaan & Naboo’s monarchies to the function of the Senate on Coruscant. In between episodes we feature interviews with real world change-makers, and talk with them about how Star Wars impacted their lives and view of the world. Hosts: Stephen Kent Swara Salih Asst. Producer: John Liang

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McSoss Comic Book Program

10:00pmThursday

10:00pmThursday

The McSoss podcast takes an honest and comedic look at the comic book side of pop culture. Covering everything from comic books, movies, tv, horror and sci-fi, Paul McGinty, Ian Sharpley and Matt Casale don't pull punches about their fandom's highs and lows or each other's opinions. So come along for the ride and don't be afraid to get a little weird with McSoss.

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Dimension X

2:00amFriday

2:00amFriday

Dimension X was first heard on NBC April 8, 1950, and ran until September 29, 1951. Strange that so little good science fiction came out of radio; they seem ideally compatible, both relying heavily on imagination. Some fine isolated science fiction stories were developed on the great anthology shows, Suspense and Escape. But until the premiere of Dimension X -- a full two decades after network radio was established -- there were no major science fiction series of broad appeal to adults. This show dramatized the work of such young writers as Ray Bradbury, Robert (Psycho) Bloch, Robert Heinlein, Isaac Asimov, and Kurt Vonnegut. In-house script writer was Ernest Kinoy, who adapted the master works and contributed occasional storied of his own. Dimension X was a very effective demonstration of what could be done with science fiction on the air. It came so late that nobody cared, but some of the stories stand as classics of the medium. Bradbury's "Mars Is Heaven" is as gripping today as when first heard. His "Martian Chronicles" was one of the series' most impressive offerings. Dimension X played heavily on an "adventures in time and space, told in future tense" theme. Actors who worked regularly on the show included Joe Di Santis, Wendell Holmes, Santos Ortega, Joseph Julian, Jan Miner, Roger De Koven, John Gibson, Ralph Bell, John Larkin, Les Damon, and Mason Adams. It was directed by Fred Weihe and Edward King. The deep-voiced narrator was Norman Rose.

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X Minus One

3:00amFriday

3:00amFriday

X Minus One aired on NBC from 24 April 55 until 9 January 58 for a total of 124 episodes with one pilot or audition story. There was a revival of the series in 1973 when radio was attempting to bring back radio drama and it lasted until 1975. The show occupied numerous time slots through out its run in the 50's and thus was never able to generate a large following. X Minus One was an extension of Dimension X which aired on NBC from 1950-51. The first fifteen scripts used for X Minus One were scripts used in the airing of Dimension X; however, it soon found its own little niche. The stories for the show came from two of the most popular science fiction magazines at the time; Astounding and Galaxy. Adaptations of these stories were performed by Ernest Kinoy and George Lefferts. They even wrote a few original stories of their own. The writers of the magazine stories were not well known then but now are the giants of today. These stories came from the minds of Ray Bradbury, Isaac Asimov, and Poul Anderson to name a few. This series has survived from its original airing in high quality to be enjoyed today.

Learn more

Dimension X

10:00amFriday

10:00amFriday

Dimension X was first heard on NBC April 8, 1950, and ran until September 29, 1951. Strange that so little good science fiction came out of radio; they seem ideally compatible, both relying heavily on imagination. Some fine isolated science fiction stories were developed on the great anthology shows, Suspense and Escape. But until the premiere of Dimension X -- a full two decades after network radio was established -- there were no major science fiction series of broad appeal to adults. This show dramatized the work of such young writers as Ray Bradbury, Robert (Psycho) Bloch, Robert Heinlein, Isaac Asimov, and Kurt Vonnegut. In-house script writer was Ernest Kinoy, who adapted the master works and contributed occasional storied of his own. Dimension X was a very effective demonstration of what could be done with science fiction on the air. It came so late that nobody cared, but some of the stories stand as classics of the medium. Bradbury's "Mars Is Heaven" is as gripping today as when first heard. His "Martian Chronicles" was one of the series' most impressive offerings. Dimension X played heavily on an "adventures in time and space, told in future tense" theme. Actors who worked regularly on the show included Joe Di Santis, Wendell Holmes, Santos Ortega, Joseph Julian, Jan Miner, Roger De Koven, John Gibson, Ralph Bell, John Larkin, Les Damon, and Mason Adams. It was directed by Fred Weihe and Edward King. The deep-voiced narrator was Norman Rose.

Learn more

X Minus One

11:00amFriday

11:00amFriday

X Minus One aired on NBC from 24 April 55 until 9 January 58 for a total of 124 episodes with one pilot or audition story. There was a revival of the series in 1973 when radio was attempting to bring back radio drama and it lasted until 1975. The show occupied numerous time slots through out its run in the 50's and thus was never able to generate a large following. X Minus One was an extension of Dimension X which aired on NBC from 1950-51. The first fifteen scripts used for X Minus One were scripts used in the airing of Dimension X; however, it soon found its own little niche. The stories for the show came from two of the most popular science fiction magazines at the time; Astounding and Galaxy. Adaptations of these stories were performed by Ernest Kinoy and George Lefferts. They even wrote a few original stories of their own. The writers of the magazine stories were not well known then but now are the giants of today. These stories came from the minds of Ray Bradbury, Isaac Asimov, and Poul Anderson to name a few. This series has survived from its original airing in high quality to be enjoyed today.

Learn more

Beltway Banthas

1:00pmFriday

1:00pmFriday

Beltway Banthas is a bi-weekly Star Wars podcast transmitted from the heart of America's capital, the true hive of scum and villainy. Politics and Star Wars fuse together on this unique and fascinating show! Beltway Banthas is your place for insightful political commentary featuring the galaxy far, far, away. Beltway Banthas is a Star Wars podcast about the intersection of fandom and the things that drive daily life. For hosts Stephen Kent & Swara Salih, one of those things is politics. Star Wars draws from our world’s politics just as much as it contributes to it by influencing policymakers, journalists and thought leaders. On the show, you’ll learn about the politics within the Star Wars universe, from Alderaan & Naboo’s monarchies to the function of the Senate on Coruscant. In between episodes we feature interviews with real world change-makers, and talk with them about how Star Wars impacted their lives and view of the world. Hosts: Stephen Kent Swara Salih Asst. Producer: John Liang

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Paranormal Road

8:00pmFriday

8:00pmFriday

From ghosts to Bigfoot to UFO's, 'Paranormal Road' will take you on a journey through the unknown.

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10:00pmFriday

The McSoss podcast takes an honest and comedic look at the comic book side of pop culture. Covering everything from comic books, movies, tv, horror and sci-fi, Paul McGinty, Ian Sharpley and Matt Casale don't pull punches about their fandom's highs and lows or each other's opinions. So come along for the ride and don't be afraid to get a little weird with McSoss.

Learn more

Dimension X

2:00amSaturday

2:00amSaturday

Dimension X was first heard on NBC April 8, 1950, and ran until September 29, 1951. Strange that so little good science fiction came out of radio; they seem ideally compatible, both relying heavily on imagination. Some fine isolated science fiction stories were developed on the great anthology shows, Suspense and Escape. But until the premiere of Dimension X -- a full two decades after network radio was established -- there were no major science fiction series of broad appeal to adults. This show dramatized the work of such young writers as Ray Bradbury, Robert (Psycho) Bloch, Robert Heinlein, Isaac Asimov, and Kurt Vonnegut. In-house script writer was Ernest Kinoy, who adapted the master works and contributed occasional storied of his own. Dimension X was a very effective demonstration of what could be done with science fiction on the air. It came so late that nobody cared, but some of the stories stand as classics of the medium. Bradbury's "Mars Is Heaven" is as gripping today as when first heard. His "Martian Chronicles" was one of the series' most impressive offerings. Dimension X played heavily on an "adventures in time and space, told in future tense" theme. Actors who worked regularly on the show included Joe Di Santis, Wendell Holmes, Santos Ortega, Joseph Julian, Jan Miner, Roger De Koven, John Gibson, Ralph Bell, John Larkin, Les Damon, and Mason Adams. It was directed by Fred Weihe and Edward King. The deep-voiced narrator was Norman Rose.

Learn more

Dimension X

10:00amSaturday

10:00amSaturday

Dimension X was first heard on NBC April 8, 1950, and ran until September 29, 1951. Strange that so little good science fiction came out of radio; they seem ideally compatible, both relying heavily on imagination. Some fine isolated science fiction stories were developed on the great anthology shows, Suspense and Escape. But until the premiere of Dimension X -- a full two decades after network radio was established -- there were no major science fiction series of broad appeal to adults. This show dramatized the work of such young writers as Ray Bradbury, Robert (Psycho) Bloch, Robert Heinlein, Isaac Asimov, and Kurt Vonnegut. In-house script writer was Ernest Kinoy, who adapted the master works and contributed occasional storied of his own. Dimension X was a very effective demonstration of what could be done with science fiction on the air. It came so late that nobody cared, but some of the stories stand as classics of the medium. Bradbury's "Mars Is Heaven" is as gripping today as when first heard. His "Martian Chronicles" was one of the series' most impressive offerings. Dimension X played heavily on an "adventures in time and space, told in future tense" theme. Actors who worked regularly on the show included Joe Di Santis, Wendell Holmes, Santos Ortega, Joseph Julian, Jan Miner, Roger De Koven, John Gibson, Ralph Bell, John Larkin, Les Damon, and Mason Adams. It was directed by Fred Weihe and Edward King. The deep-voiced narrator was Norman Rose.

Learn more

Alpha Waves Radio

7:00pmSaturday

7:00pmSaturday

Alpha Waves Radio — all the way back to its SyFy roots On March 28, 2008, with the sounds of an amazing indie band from Tampa, Florida kicking things off, Michael Hinman first took to the air of BlogTalkRadio with his life show — SyFy Radio. An extension of his website, then known as SyFy Portal, Michael invited many of the writers, directors, music composers, producers and even actors from some of the hottest science-fiction shows on television — and even some in theaters. Even when he sold the SyFy brand to NBC Universal in 2009, Michael kept the show going with the rebranded Alpha Waves Radio, to tie it in with his rebranded news site, Airlock Alpha, and the shows kept coming, and the listeners kept tuning in. After more than 100 episodes spanning a five-year period, Michael Hinman hung up his headphones in 2013. But he returned in November 2018, mostly because what else was he going to do to fill Alpha Waves has a new home — Odyssey — but it’s still the same host, Michael Hinman, and his proclivity to bring in some great guests, too. Whether it’s talking to journalists or celebrities, you want to tune in each week and hear what’s being talked about. Otherwise, you’ll be totally lost when it comes time to gather around your office’s watercooler. OK, that might be a little over the top, but you get our drift!

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We Just Nerd Here

8:00pmSaturday

8:00pmSaturday

Origin We’re just a couple of nerds, looking to have a little fun. Once upon a time not so long ago Lisa, Josh and Nemo met as part of a quirk of fate. Stumbling around in the corporate soup of graveyards at a 24-hour operating lab in Salt Lake City, the bond was instant and peculiar, and was founded on half-cocked mad grabs for fame from the beginning. The podcast idea was the one that we could afford stuck. We don’t know what we’re doing. But hey, we just nerd here. What to Expect from the Podcast We are well aware this is going to be a learn-as-we-go process. That being said, our big objective is to connect with nerds like us, near and far. We want to get to know you and we want feedback on how we’re doing and what we can do better. That being said, here are some things we can guarantee will be part of the show:

  • Nerdgasms over things both sundry and various.
  • Early 90s nostalgia, both real and manufactured.
  • The most entertaining tangents in podcasting. Try and follow along!
  • A higher Asian-to-white ratio than you’re used to!
  • Interviews with cool and interesting people. (Probably. Eventually.)
  • An utter lack of professionalism. Especially from Josh.
Where to Find Us Patreon: patreon.com/wejustnerdhere Twitter: @WeJustNerdHere Facebook: Facebook.com/wejustnerdhere Podbean: wejustnerdhere.podbean.com

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