Radio ChopstiX: An American DJ in China（英文版）
Radio ChopstiX: An American DJ in China
Fate can lead you to unimagined places and experiences. Radio waves carried him to Taipei, Hong Kong, Shanghai and Beijing. China's national broadcaster, CCTV, said that he "changed radio history in China." Millions know who he is, but few know his story.
乐和彩登录Radio ChopstiX is a creative radio story and more. Rick has experienced life in China from a much different and original perspective. He became a piece of modern China's history as a part of the bridge between China and the world; an "unofficial Ambassador to China!"
Radio ChopstiX is an amazing story from Rick O'Shea, a Detroiter who became one of the most famous radio DJs in China! Starting as a street painter in Canada, he followed a radio career in Florida and Hawaii, where he took radio to a pioneering high when he created the most imaginative radio station ever- "Space Station KULA!" Radio waves then carried him to Taipei, Hong Kong, Shanghai and Beijing. China's national broadcaster, CCTV, said that he "changed radio history in China." Millions know who he is, but few know his story. This book is about how fate can lead you to unimagined places and experiences. And for the first time, he writes about his relationship with one of China's most famous writers, San Mao, whom he knew for ten years up to her tragic death in 1991. Radio ChopstiX is a radio story and much more. Rick lives in modern China where he continues to be a part of their lives on an invisible international bridge.
乐和彩登录San Mao was busy writing and traveling; I was busy on the radio in Hong Kong and even flying every other week to Malaysia for a while to consult the programming of a radio station for a sultan in Johor Baru, just across a bridge from Singapore. But you know how it is. Even though you may not see someone often, they are still in your heart. Those people always have a special place in your life, even though time and distance may separate. The relationship can pick up with one quick call. She phoned me at the beginning of 1990 to say that she was looking forward to her coming to Hong Kong later in the year.