Mystery Play Internet Radio

Old Time Radio Lives Here!

Mystery Play Internet Radio has been broadcasting old time radio on the internet for over 15 years. MPIR has evolved from simple playlists of mp3 formatted radio plays to sophisticated live stream programming to net casting on various listening devices. Clyde J. Kell the owner and operator of Mystery Play Internet Radio has only one purpose and passion. To enable as many people as possible from all over the world the ability to listen and share old time radio.

 

Main Stream Updated

The main stream is updated with some great shows. Here are a few highlights. Brought to you by the patrons of MPIR http://www.patreon.com/mpir Patronage for the 21st Century! Be A Patron Today!

Night Beat was a radio drama series that aired on NBC from February 6, 1950 until September 25, 1952. Frank Lovejoy starred as Randy Stone, a reporter who covered the night beat for the Chicago Star, encountering criminals and troubled souls. Listeners were invited to join Stone as he "searches through the city for the strange stories waiting for him in the darkness."

Academy Award Theater ran 39 episodes between March 30, 1946 and December 18, 1946.
These 30 minute programs consisted of dramatizations of movies whose pictures, players, techniques, and skills won or were nominated for the coveted golden Oscars.

Beyond Midnight was a 30-minute radio mystery program that used stories written by the South African author Michael McCabe, who was also the director and producer. The series featured stories about death, madmen, ghost and ghost hunters, and anything supernatural.

The episode playing in this playlists The Room is one of the most terrifying, suspenseful shows ever played. There's only candles blowing out one after the other!

 

The Falcon radio series aired from April 10, 1943 through November 27, 1954. Radio plots mixed danger, romance and comedy in equal parts. Each show began with a telephone ringing and Michael Waring, the Falcon, answering the phone. Speaking with a woman whose voice was never heard, Waring would explain that he had an urgent situation in which he had to deal with criminals. This led into the standard opening, followed by the week's tale of adventure.
 
Some of the text above obtained from internet sources.