Wednesday, April 2, 2014

Old Time Radio Shows WIth A Baseball Theme

Enjoy the baseball season with Old Time Radio Shows with a baseball theme from Am America Old Time Radio.

Baseball Old Time Radio Shows

Monday, February 17, 2014

Fibber McGee and Molly APP

Our New Fibber McGee and Molly APP Is Now Available In The Apple Store and Google Play. Please visit our website for the links.

Monday, December 23, 2013

Christmas Themed Old Time Radio

We are playing old time radio show with a Christmas theme now til Dec 26th. Hope you enjoy the holiday with these warm, fuzzy old time radio shows.

Friday, September 6, 2013

Itunes Radio

You can now find us on Itunes Radio under the Talk Radio directory. Also, we are only going to be streaming live on live365, our website, itunes radio and tunein app. If you listen to us from shoutcast, we are canceling our service with them to keep streaming cost low.

Sept 5th, 2013

Tuesday, August 13, 2013

We now have podcast available

We will be adding more podcast radio shows to our website in the next few weeks. Go to link below for our first podcast, Fibber McGee & Molly.

Monday, August 12, 2013

The Life Of Riley Airs Mon-Sun 9pm-10pm (central time-USA) on Am America Old Time Radio Classics

The Life of Riley, with William Bendix in the title role, is a popular American radio situation comedy series of the 1940s that was adapted into a 1949 feature film, a long-run 1950stelevision series (originally with Jackie Gleason as Riley for one truncated season, then with Bendix for six seasons), and a 1958 comic book.
The show began as a proposed Groucho Marx radio series, The Flotsam Family, but the sponsor balked at what would have been essentially a straight head-of-household role for the comedian. (Marx went on to host Blue Ribbon Town from 1943 to 1944 and then You Bet Your Life from 1947 to 1961.) Then producer Irving Brecher saw Bendix as taxicab company owner Tim McGuerin in Hal Roach's The McGuerins from Brooklyn (1942). The Flotsam Family was reworked with Bendix cast as blundering Chester A. Riley, a wing riveter at the fictional Cunningham Aircraft plant in California. His frequent exclamation of indignation—"What a revoltin' development this is!"—became one of the most famouscatchphrases of the 1940s. It was later reused by Benjamin J. Grimm of the Fantastic Four. The radio series also benefited from the immense popularity of a supporting character, Digby "Digger" O'Dell (John Brown), "the friendly undertaker".

Listen every Mon-Sun 9pm-10pm at Http://

The Great Gildersleeve Radio Show

Listen Mon-Sun at 7Am, 6Pm & 10:30pm (central time zone-USA) On 

The Great Gildersleeve is a radio situation comedy broadcast from 1941 to 1957. Initially written by Leonard Lewis Levinson,[2] it was one of broadcast history's earliest spin-offprograms. The series was built around the character Throckmorton Philharmonic Gildersleeve, a regular element of the radio situation comedy Fibber McGee and Molly. The character was introduced in the October 3, 1939 episode (number 216) of that series. The Great Gildersleeve enjoyed its greatest popularity in the 1940s. Actor Harold Pearyplayed the character during its transition from the parent show into the spin-off and later in four feature films released at the height of the show's popularity.
In Fibber McGee and Molly, Peary's Gildersleeve had been a pompous windbag and nemesis of Fibber McGee. "You're a haa-aa-aa-aard man, McGee!" became a Gildersleevecatchphrase. The character went by several aliases on Fibber McGee and Molly; his middle name was revealed to be "Philharmonic" in "Gildersleeve's Diary" episode on October 22, 1940.
"Gildy" grew so popular that Kraft Foods—promoting its Parkay margarine—sponsored a new series featuring Peary's somewhat mellowed and always befuddled Gildersleeve as the head of his own family.