Super Bowl XIILCXXILLCCIX was the greatest Arena Football game I’ve ever seen. Welcome to my snarky Super Bowl review.
Random notes and observations from the recent sportscasting past.
After departing ESPN to form his own talk-show network, Eisen discusses the ups and downs of modern broadcasting and the shifting focus towards internet streaming.
Cramer breaks down sportscasters like he does the market; from Al Michaels and Tony Romo to the Eagles’ Merrill Reese and those he heard growing up in Philadelphia.
Loved by many for his high-octane play-by-play and disliked by some for overdoing it, Kevin Harlan will be calling his eighth straight Super Bowl on national radio this Sunday.
In today’s commoditized world of sports announcing, the unsung Amsinger sets himself apart from other on-air colleagues across cable’s unending number of channels.
Ernie was “the Tigers’ true clean-up hitter.”
For 23 years beginning in 1982, Rudy Martzke authored a strikingly influential sports broadcast column for USA Today.
Whoa Nellie! Two broadcast giants gone, just three weeks apart!
Dick Enberg’s sudden death last month marked the passing of a broadcast throwback and announcing giant.
In the early 60s, Whitaker left local television and his hometown of Philadelphia, beginning a colorful journey through network television’s dominant years.
Future radio play-by-play announcers of all sports backgrounds can learn from Kaiton’s masterful work.