There are a couple of versions of The Horla out there, but only this one features Peter Lorre! Matt wrote in and asked to hear this episode by Mystery In The Air. It was originally broadcast August 21, 1947. Thanks for the suggestion, Matt!
Browsing: The Horror
On this episode of The Horror, we’ll hear a story based on O. Henry’s The Furnished Room as done by the CBS Radio Mystery Theater. This adaptation is titled Don’t Die Without Me, and first aired January 13, 1977.
On this episode of The Horror, we’ll hear from Lights Out. The Sea was one of the earlier scripts used on this show, being aired first September 16, 1936, though the version we’ll hear is most likely from its second airing on March 2, 1943.
The Weird Circle was produced between 1943 and 1945, and aired first over NBC stations. This episode, The Bride Of Death, was originally broadcast sometime in 1945.
Here’s another story pulled from the depths of The Hermit’s Cave. Airing from 1936 to 1947, the series produced over 500 shows. We’ll hear The Black Band (original air date unknown).
The Black Mass aired during the mid 1960’s, and produced radio adaptations of classic horror short-stories. The one we’ll hear today features a story by Henry James first published in 1908 titled, The Jolly Corner. This episode first aired in November of 1964.
John wrote in and suggested it might be time again to hear The Thing On The Fourble Board from Quiet Please. If this one is new to you, you’re in for a treat. If it is not, I hope you enjoy hearing it again! This episode first aired August 9, 1948.
Today we’ll hear an episode from the first series titled Arch Oboler’s Plays (there would be two more) which aired from March of 1939, to March of 1940. This episode, Another World, aired July 29, 1939.
This episode of The Horror features a story by Dark Fantasy titled The Man With The Scarlet Satchel. This one first aired March 6, 1942.
More from Beyond Midnight on this episode, with a show both suggested and supplied by Jay. It’s titled Smee, and first aired December 27, 1968. Thanks, Jay!