REAL RADIO SCOTLAND LISTEN LIVE - RADIO ONE UK - ONLINE HEAVY METAL RADIO STATIONS.
Real Radio Scotland Listen Live
- Radio Scotland was an offshore pirate radio station broadcasting on 1241 kHz mediumwave (242 metres), created by Tommy Shields in 1965. The station was located on the former lightship M.V. Comet, which was anchored at various locations off the Scottish coastline, usually outside territorial waters.
- real number: any rational or irrational number
- being or occurring in fact or actuality; having verified existence; not illusory; "real objects"; "real people; not ghosts"; "a film based on real life"; "a real illness"; "real humility"; "Life is real! Life is earnest!"- Longfellow
- Actually existing as a thing or occurring in fact; not imagined or supposed
- Used to emphasize the significance or seriousness of a situation or circumstance
- very: used as intensifiers; `real' is sometimes used informally for `really'; `rattling' is informal; "she was very gifted"; "he played very well"; "a really enjoyable evening"; "I'm real sorry about it"; "a rattling good yarn"
- Relating to something as it is, not merely as it may be described or distinguished
real radio scotland listen live - A Wee
A Wee Taste a' Craic: All the Irish craic from popular Celtic Roots Radio shows 2-25
The Celtic Roots Radio show consists of 30 minutes of great Celtic and roots music, with commentary from Raymond on whatever topic happens to occur to him at the time – be it history, language, customs, personal anecdotes ... This book is based on the scripts from the first 25 shows and covers places such as Belfast, Down, Antrim, Armagh, Derry and Fermanagh in the north; Dublin, Cork, Cavan and Donegal in the south; plus London, Israel and China, for good measure. Other topics include: landscape; language; history; 'Buck Alec'; baking; Irish 'navvies'; European immigrants; Northern Irish humour and banter; the author's boat, 'Warrior Maid'; C.S. Lewis and other Irish writers; The Troubles; the hero Cuchulainn; Listooder; and the author's family history. Get the real flavour of Ireland and the Irish from a distinctive northern — Ulster — perspective! http://www.celticrootsradio.com80%
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Music » Folk & Country Music News Reviews Listen Gigs/Concerts TV/Radio Artist Profiles Features In Your Area About the BBC Contact Us Help Like this page? Send it to a friend! review Monica Queen, Return Of The Sacred Heart (Vertical) With a range and tone very similar to Emmylou Harris, Monica Queen's voice is simply beautifully angelic. Read the review |Send us your comments or read other people's Listen [in RealAudio] need audio help? Breathe Beauty (VRTCD010) Return Of The Sacred Heart (VRTCD010) Released: 14th March 2005 within BBCi music: Folk & Country Homepage Folk & Country Reviews Folk & Country Reviews A-Z Folk & Country TV/Radio Folk & Country Profiles Folk & Country Webguide Quick Guide to Folk Quick Guide to Country All Music Reviews A-Z elsewhere on the web: Official Monica Queen site Interview with Johnny Smillie & Thrum Belle And Sebastian's official site Read reviews of 'Ten Sorrowful Mysteries' The BBC is not responsible for the content of external websites. related by genre: most closely associated with Folk & Country Emmylou Harris, 'Stumble Into Grace' Alison Krauss, 'Lonely Runs Both Ways' Nanci Griffith, 'Hearts In Mind' Monica Queen Return Of The Sacred Heart (Vertical) When someone is hailed as the new Emmylou Harris , eyebrows of suspicion usually get to work. And rightly so. Imagine the joy then when Monica Queen's Return Of The Sacred Heart not only sounds like Emmylou but the whole package sounds like Harris' flawless Wrecking Ball. Queen arguably got her first real break when asked by Belle And Sebastian 's Stuart to help him out on a track he was having a little difficulty with. The outcome was "Lazy Line Painter Jane" and things seem to be getting better and better for the Scotland born performer. Grant Lee Buffalo ,The Jayhawks and Shane MacGowan have all invited her onstage. This is Monica Queen's follow-up to her highly acclaimed solo debut Ten Sorrowful Mysteries . The album opens with a beautiful short number entitled "Fly Away" featuring Jim White who Queen supported on his last tour of the UK. The sparse production on "Fly Away" sets the tone for this semi-religious collection of soulful country songs. With a range and tone very similar to Emmylou Harris, Monica Queen's voice is simply beautifully angelic. Stick that on top of this fantastic and often understated production and the results are quite compelling. The man behind the production is Johnny Smillie - who kicked around with Queen in Thrum , their previous band - as well as providing the aural backdrop to Ten Sorrowful Mysteries. If Monica Queen is comparative to Harris then it would be fair to say that Smillie's production skills are akin to those of Daniel Lanois. Quite a team, really; the goods almost always delight. This is a comforting album full of surprises. The title track is masterful and sublime, and "Beautiful Song" is exactly what it says on the tin. Along with Smillie's technical wizardry, most songs sport acoustic guitar and "To Accept The Things I Cannot Change" is a particularly fine example. When the electric and drums kick off "I Still Wait In The Shadows", it feels like an entire family has just entered your living room, chatting away and making cups of tea. "Deja Vu" uses only synths as accompaniment, with Queen's lower range being used to greater effect. In fact, therein lies what is ostensibly the only criticism of this disc - that she does not explore this area of her vocals enough. Not much of a criticism, really, when her voice is so impressive throughout. Reviewer: Cormac Heron Like This? Try These: Emmylou Harris, 'Stumble Into Grace' Alison Krauss, 'Lonely Runs Both Ways' Nanci Griffith, 'Hearts In Mind'
Oxgangs Library hosts BBC Radio Scotland
On Friday 26 November BBC Radio Scotland's Big Debate came to Oxgangs Library. Host Brian Taylor was joined by Robin Harper MSP, Margo MacDonald MSP, Joy Hendry of Chapman magazine and David McLetchie MSP.
real radio scotland listen live
Going to the Pictures recalls the days when a night out could only mean a trip to the local Regal or fleapit. The century's most popular art form is remembered in the words of cinema-goers from all over the country, recalling village halls in the Highlands and Islands, as well as the art deco palaces of the cities. Scots share memories of the Silent days, courting in the balcony, noisy children's matinees, and the sheer glamour of Hollywood and the stars. Scottish images on the big screen also feature in a survey of a hundred years of Scotland on film.