October 8, 2015
7:33 pm

Whats Happening on 107.3 BBT
Wake up weekday mornings with 107.3 BBT and Jim Conlee beginning at 6am! Great music, prize giveaways and more!
 Every weekday from 10am-3pm, I  play alot of great music, find great viral videos to share with you, and chat with you on the phone or on-line!   Don't miss the All Request Lunch Hour and some pretty cool giveaways for you too!!!
Start your afternoon commute weekdays at 3pm with 107.3 BBT and Tony Booth. He'll take you back in time to the Beatles, The Beach Boys, Motown, a look at the Top 5 songs in the country during this time period and more!
Starting September 14th, 107.3 BBT has YOUR chance to win $5K a Day! Be sure to listen to 107.3 BBT every week day from Monday, September 14th - Friday, October 16th. Why?! Because we will be giving you a chance to win $1,000 at 10AM, 12PM, 4PM, 6PM, an

"Do You Know What You Sing?" brought to you by Geico

Listen to 107.3 BBT and Jim Conlee in the morning for a chance to play “Do You Know What You Sing?” by GEICO.
What's Happening Around The World
There are a large number of LGBT films in theaters this fall. NPR explores what that says about Hollywood and society in general.
In an interview with New Yorker writer Emily Nussbaum Wednesday, NPR mistakenly characterized a segment on the The Late Show with Stephen Colbert as paid product placement. Both Taco Bell and Ben & Jerry's say they had nothing to do with the segment.
In this game we put our VIPs, The Milk Carton Kids, on the same team. Kenneth describes famous Seinfeld catchphrases to Joey, who must guess the line.
NPR's Kelly McEvers talks with writer Kelly Sue DeConnick about her comic, Bitch Planet, about a dystopian future where being "noncompliant" in almost any way can land women on a prison planet.
NPR's Robert Siegel speaks with New Yorker television critic Emily Nussbaum about her essay on the new model of advertising in the so-called "golden age of television."
The new Hulu comedy-drama gets much of its power from veteran actress Michaela Watkins' smart performance as a newly separated woman who moves in with her emotionally underdeveloped brother.
Maris Kreizman's clever, slyly provocative book suggests that what we think of as art and what we think of as entertainment have much to say to each other.

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