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The Rock Of Seattle - EST in 1971
There are many heritage and influential Rock stations across America, but one station has consistently featured top notch Morning shows, iconic market personalities and great Rock for 50 years. KISW has been rocking and representing Seattle since 1971 and is still strong and relevant today, consistently the top-rated Male and adult radio station in the market.

As the station celebrates its 50th anniversary this year, this edition of the Rock Focus will take a look at this great Rock station from the Pacific Northwest. We’ll explore the station’s origin and early history as well as thoughts on KISW from three of its most prominent staffers of the past and present…Dave Richards, Ryan Castle and the legendary Cathy Faulkner. We’ll also hear from longtime KISW PD and GM Beau Phillips, and dive into 10 Questions with one of Seattle’s bright new Rock stars…Ayron Jones.

KISW - The Early Years and Ownership
According to our friends at Wikipedia, “On January 18, 1950, KISW first signed on the air. The station's founder and first owner was Ellwood W. Lippincott, who programmed a classical music format. At first, the station was powered at 2,100 watts, a fraction of its current output. From 1954 to 1956, the station was managed by Harvey Manning.”
Ellwood W. Lippincott 1950-1969 - Lippincott was a resident of Centralia, Washington, and worked as an electrical engineer for Weyerhaeuser. During the week, Lippincott's job required him to travel about 3,200 miles a month maintaining Weyerhaeuser's radio equipment from the Canada–US border to southern Oregon. Lippincott would spend his weekends managing the station. KISW was his labor of love. Under Lippincott's ownership, KISW operated out of a small studio on the northwest corner of NE 92nd Street and Roosevelt Way NE in north Seattle. The building was demolished and replaced with townhouses in 2007.

In 1969, the station was purchased by Kaye-Smith, a partnership of famed actor/comedian Danny Kaye and businessman Lester Smith, and minority owner Frank Sinatra.
Kaye-Smith 1969–1982
Kaye-Smith owned several radio stations including KJR, the dominant AM Top 40 station in Seattle during the 1960s and 1970s. Together, they also owned Seattle's Kaye-Smith studios (where records by Heart, Steve Miller and Bachman–Turner Overdrive were recorded), Concerts West (with Pat O'Day, a booking and promotion company that handled Jimi Hendrix, Led Zeppelin, Bad Company, Eagles, Paul McCartney and others); and were original owners of the Seattle Mariners baseball team.

With the purchase of KISW, Kaye-Smith decided to switch the station to a format more compatible with KJR. In 1971, KISW became a progressive rock (or "underground") station, similar to the sound pioneered by Tom Donahue at KMPX and KSAN in San Francisco. KOL-FM was also experimenting with free- form rock at night. Over time, KISW moved to a more formatted album oriented rock (AOR) sound, by playing the best -selling albums from the top rock acts.
Alexander Broadcasting Company 1982-1987 - In 1982, Danny Kaye sold his interest in the company to Lester Smith’s company and the new corporation was called Alexander Broadcasting

In 1987, Nationwide Communications, a subsidiary of Nationwide Insurance, acquired KISW.
Nationwide Communications, Inc. 1987–1996 - Nationwide Communications originally established itself in the Radio business in 1947, but by 1997, Nationwide had sold off its radio stations.

The station was bought by Entercom Communications in 1996 and the company, which has changed its name to Audacy, still owns the station to this day.

Entercom Communications Co. 1996 – 2021 - Entercom operates five stations in Seattle and is the market's leading operator in terms of revenue. Entercom's Seattle holdings regularly draw more than 20% of all radio listening in the Seattle/Tacoma market.
Entercom Becomes Audacy on March 30, 2021 - On March 30th, 2021, Entercom Communications transitioned its brand name to Audacy. In a press release, the company explained, "Over the past three years, the company has purposefully evolved into a scaled, multi-platform audio content and entertainment organization with the country’s best radio broadcasting group and a leadership position in virtually every segment of the dynamic and growing audio market - including broadcasting, podcasting, digital, network, live experiences, music, sports and news. Audacy is also the #1 creator of original, premium audio content."
Beau Phillips Knows KISW!!
Beau Phillips’ love affair with the medium started early on as a DJ in the ‘70s in markets like Denver and in San Francisco where he rocked on KYA FM during its Rock Radio years. In 1978, he pitched for his first programming job at KISW/Seattle and to his own surprise, he got the gig!

“Bob Bingham was the GM at KISW and I’m so thankful he took a shot on me,” remembers Phillips. “I guess he bought my great line of BS and saw something and gave me the job!”

Before Phillips took over as KISW PD in 1978, they had been pounded in the ratings from crosstown rival KZOK. Lee Michaels was the first KISW programmer when the station launched in 1971, and for years the station was adrift and un-focused and losing quite handily to the more focused KZOK.
“When I took over KISW, the music was all over the map,” says Phillips. “We were playing artists like Jimmy Buffett, plus we had a bad morning show coupled with a dumb mascot and horrible logo. As a first- time programmer, I was looking for guidance and inspiration which I found when we hired Lee Abrams as our consultant.”

The Abrams ‘Superstars” format offered a solid package of focused and branded music from the top Rock stars of the day, and it wasn’t long before KISW benefitted from the new music focus. “We also hired a new morning show,” said Phillips. “I heard this guy John Langan who had been doing overnights in Casper, WY and coupled him with Mike West. ‘Langan & West’ went on to rule the KISW airwaves in mornings for years.”
Phillips also hired personalities Gary Crow and Bob Hovanes for afternoons, Dr. Rock for middays, and Steve Slaton for Nights and Music Director. “Slaton was my right -hand man and an incredible on-air talent,” said Phillips. “He became a huge personality in Seattle. He was the real deal on the air.”

The night show with Slaton had an ambience created by the “Stratocaster Lounge,” which was a mythical bar, with the sound of small talk and glasses tinkling in the background…all played over a cart machine. Phillips remembers Jethro Tull front man Ian Anderson coming into the station during the night show and playing along with the setting commenting on the “great view” of the city from “this amazing cocktail lounge.”
With a solid balance of focused music and top- notch personalities, Phillips led KISW to strong ratings increases across the board and was eventually rewarded with the GM stripes in 1987, nine years after he had become the station’s PD. His next mission was to hire his own PD.

“That was a tough task for me,” remembers Phillips. As PD, he had forged a new identity that led to much success for KISW and handing the programming reins over to someone else was not an easy thing to do. Phillips hired Jon Robbins as his first PD and a year later he brought on Sky Daniels. That lasted only a year as well. “In fairness to them, I should have given them a bit more leeway,” said Phillips. “But having directed the station for all those years, I probably was a bit more hands-on than I needed to be.”
That all changed in 1989 when Phillips hired a programmer from Canada named Steve Young as the new KISW PD. “That was a very empowering hire for me. Steve did a terrific job handling the music and personalities and working with me as his GM.”

While Phillips soared as a PD for KISW, he admits he fell a little short in the GM department. “I was a good PD, but an average GM, especially when it came to the budget stuff,” said Phillips. “I was and always have been a product guy first and foremost.”

While KISW was a solid performer with the ratings, the company eventually moved on from Phillips as the GM in 1992. “They mercifully fired me,” said Phillips. "This was the only rock station that a major corporation like Nationwide had owned, and I was not the corporate suit guy."
After leaving KISW, consultant Fred Jacobs helped Phillips land the GM job at Classic Rock WFXF “The Fox” in Indianapolis. The station eventually flipped to WRZX “Solid Rock X-103” in Fall 1992. With Scott Jameson as the PD, the station scored big numbers and by 1994, Frank Wood of Secret Communications (who owned crosstown WFBQ) bought the station and eventually flipped it to an Alternative station.

Phillips stayed on through the transition to the new ownership, and eventually moved to New York to work for MTV. In the years since, he’s started his own successful Branding/Marketing company Rainmaker Media, and in 2015 wrote the book “I Killed Pink Floyd’s Pig” about all his outrageous Rock Radio experiences with such legendary rockers as Pink Floyd and the Rolling Stones.

I hear there are discussions about bringing the book’s adventures to television. That would be the ultimate nod to the incredible legacy that Phillips left on not only KISW/Seattle, but Rock Radio in general!
Audacy SVP/Programming Dave Richards
Audacy SVP/ Programming Dave Richards grew up in New York City and as a kid who loved Rock, he grew up on iconic rock stations like WNEW, WPLJ, and WLIR. Richards said, “I loved the radio stations that were bigger than life, whose personalities were awe inspiring – in NYC that was WABC, and WNBC. While I wasn’t a pop radio guy, the personalities on those stations were great, and bigger than the music.

Richards went to college for two years in Boston, and WBCN opened his eyes to what Rock radio should be. “Everything on that station from the music, to the personalities, to the production was incredible. I thought the same about WMMR in Philly when I went to college there at Temple University.”

After Temple, Richards started his career in radio working for such stalwart rock stations as WMMR/Philadelphia, and WZZO/Allentown, PA, and eventually moving on to Marketing Director at WBAB/Long Island. His first PD gig was at WWRX/Providence and then he moved on to become Station Manager at KISW’s crosstown rival KZOK/Seattle. He eventually became Station Manager at WRCX/Chicago as well as Alternative crosstown competitor Q101. Richards landed at KISW in 2002, because “I love Seattle, and I believe in the way Entercom (now Audacy) does radio.”

Now, 19 years later Richards believes the history of KISW was always the same - bigger than life. “When I was across the street in the early 90s, I was a little jealous of what they were able to, as well as the station that was born out of the KISW defectors in the 80s, KXRX. Brilliant Radio. What Castle and I have done with KISW is just a testament of what KISW has always been. Not just a Rock station, but Seattle’s most entertaining radio station.”
The KISW PDs/Brand Managers
Lee Michaels 1971 - 1972
Bill Bartlett 1978
Beau Phillips PD 1978 -1986 GM 1987 - 1992
Jon Robbins 1987 - 1988
Gary Bryan 1988
Sky Daniels 1988 - 1989
Steve Young 1989 - 1996
Cathy Faulkner interim 1996
Nationwide to Entercom/Audacy Transition
Clark Ryan 1997 - 2000
John Sebastian 2000 - 2001
Dave Richards 2002 - 2021
Ryan Castle 2021 - Present
KISW Brand Manager Ryan Castle
KISW Brand Manager and midday rocker Ryan Castle grew up just north of Seattle in Everett, Washington. His first radio job was in 1994 at KATS/KIT and KXXS in Yakima. “I did weekends of rock in the morning, country in the afternoon and a Mariners game in the evening or some other combo of the three,” said Castle. “I also briefly did a classic-country show on Sunday mornings.”

Castle moved on to KAZR/Des Moines, IA from 1996-1999, starting off doing overnights and eventually became the afternoon guy and creative director. In the Spring 1999 he moved to Minneapolis for the APD job at KXXR until the summer of 2001.

“I also had brief stint as PD at WRLR in Birmingham, Alabama,” remembers Castle. “From there I spent a year at WLZR where I did afternoons and worked as Saga’s Active Rock Imaging Specialist. In 2002 I moved to Miami as APD/Afternoons at WZTA. I came home to KISW as APD/Mid Days in October of 2003.” Castle’s current position at KISW is Brand Manager and he’s the Brand Manager for Audacy’s Classic Rock KGON, Portland as well.
Former KISW APD/MD Cathy Faulkner
Cathy Faulkner was born and raised in Seattle and has enjoyed her role as a longtime presence for her hometown rock station KISW. “I started by interviewing Steve Slaton for a 9th grade English project and then was invited to be his intern at KISW back in 1981. I was age 15! My Mom and Dad drove me to the station, and I got paid in records and concert tickets, which was really cool at school.”
Faulkner started on -air doing weekend overnights a few years later and eventually started a full-time air shift (10p-2a) in 1987 after the station’s mass-staff exit to KXRX. “In the late 80’s I added Metal Director (Host of Metal Shop) and programming assistant duties, and in September 1990 I added Assistant Music Director duties as well.”

A year later, in perhaps a twist of fate, she became Music Director and moved to the 7p-10p timeslot on KISW… on the same day DGC records released Nirvana’s 2nd album “Nevermind.” (twist of fate also as Steve Slaton left KISW as MD / afternoons to join Richards at KZOK). “Needless to say – I had an amazing birds eye view as Seattle’s music scene exploded globally,” said Faulkner.
In 1996 she became the Interim PD/MD during the transition from Nationwide ownership to Entercom (now Audacy). In July 1998 she became APD/MD under Clark Ryan and did 8p-12m weeknights at the Met Park studio (aka spam cans).

Faulkner left the station in 2000 for personal reasons. “I left KISW in July 2000 to do voiceovers from home full time while helping to care for my mother who was in the late stages of Alzheimer’s. She passed in 2005.” For a few years after that, she also worked at K-Rock Seattle (CBS – now Jack FM) and nights at KJR-FM.

Then in 2018, Faulkner returned to her beloved KISW. “I started doing some mid-day and event fill-in as needed at KISW. It was nice to be back in the building. In August 2019 I returned to nights at KISW for four months while Taryn Daly was on maternity leave.”

Key Music Directors:
Steve Slaton 1980 - 92ish
Mike Jones  
Cathy Faulkner 1992 - July 2000
Kylee Brooks 2002 - 2003
Jolene 2005 - 2015
Ryan Castle 2003 - 2005 and 2015 - 2021
Key Morning/Afternoon shows:
1978-mid '80s – “Those Dudes” John Langan & Mike West mornings (The were hired away by KMET, worked for a week, then let go, and broke up. Langan returned with John Rody see’87; West partnered with Crow afternoon at KISW, then KXRX, then KMTT)
1978-mid '80s – Gary Crow/Bob Hovanes - Afternoons
1987 – Robin/Maynard - Mornings
Mid '80s – Crow & West - Afternoons
1987-88 – Two White Dudes: John Langan / John Rody producer Mike Bell (then went to Spokane WA)
1988 – John Lisle and Mike Bell - Mornings
1987-1992 – Steve Slaton - Afternoons - Music Director/APD for KISW 70’s/80s
1992-Jan. 1997 – Jon Ballard - Afternoons
Aug 1989-Aug 2000 – Bob & Sean (Sean Donahue -Son of Tom Donahue-Deceased) morphed into Twisted Radio (Bob Rivers, Spike O’Neil & Joe Bryant) - Mornings
May 2001 - 2004 – Howard Stern - Mornings
Nov. 2004 to present – The Mens Room - Afternoons
Nov. 2004 to present – BJ Shea Morning Experience > Now BJ & Migs
What does KISW mean to you?
Audacy SVP/Programming Dave Richards
“It’s Seattle’s radio station. While the personalities and the music has evolved over the years, not to mention the city itself – KISW has remained the first and last word in Rock, but has entertained this great city with the most outstanding personalities, events and community outreach. We’re lucky to live in one of – if not thee greatest music city in the world. We live in one of the most vital business hubs in America. The staff knows KISW is an institution, and they continue to raise their own bar each day.”

KISW Brand Manager Ryan Castle
“KISW is about entertainment. Big personalities, great shows tied together with the great rock music. I grew up on KISW. It’s a big part of why I got into music, and why I wanted to work in radio. I knew this was where I was going to work when I was 10. It just took me 15 years to get here.”
Former KISW APD/MD Cathy Faulkner-
"If you take the old-school music concept of people getting together and hanging out, there was always that one person that brought the cool records, or cassettes and introduced you to awesome music. For the listeners of Seattle – KISW was that person in the room. A Rock n’ Roll institution from day one. The philosophy at the station was a “Party looking for a place to happen.” We weren’t just good at ‘radio,’ we were fans and listeners as well. Being really good at our job – KISW wasn’t just music in the background, but instead, an active participant in the houses, cars, and workplaces of Seattle and the surrounding area. Ask anyone at Microsoft back in the day. Personally, I listened to KJR until about 1977, then switched to FM. KISW was IT! Radio done well can introduce new bands, events, and humor as well as surf and sway culture: be bigger than life. Over 50 years – though the players may change, and at times may ebb/flow – it always impressed me how the philosophy of KISW (way back at the beginning) remained. There is no question it remains true and relevant today. I knew I wanted to work at KISW when I was 12. Once I got in the door at age 15 – I was told repeatedly that NO-ONE starts at KISW so I best go (with their blessing) and get my chops elsewhere. One drawback of starting at age 15 is that my mentors (in some way) will always see me as that young girl so I knew that if I left, it was near impossible that I would have the opportunity to return. So… I chose to stay and work (while finishing high school and college locally) and wait to seize the next opportunity. Needless to say… that it worked out well for me. Getting to work with a cross-section of KISW’s amazing cast of characters over the years while developing musical relationships with artists, management and local figures were definite perks for this rock fan. I had the distinct privilege of being part of one of the most amazing musical revolutions of the modern day. And…I still get to visit from time to time. KISW will always be a special place in my world."
All Access Exclusive - 10 Questions with Ayron Jones
Seattle native Ayron Jones has taken Rock radio by storm in a short period of time. His debut LP “Child Of The State” on Big Machine/John Varvatos Records has already spawned the rock hit “Take Me Away” and #1 single “Mercy.” His latest single “Supercharged” is also racing up the Rock charts. In June of this year All Access featured Jones in an exclusive 10 Questions interview that explored his love of music, performing and the city of Seattle.

1) Thanks for taking the time to answer 10 Questions for All Access. Where does this interview find you today? What's on the agenda besides this interview?

Another day of balancing a blooming music career and daddy duty, per-usual during these unusual times.

2) Let’s start at the beginning. How long have you been playing guitar and when did you decide you wanted to make music for a living?

I’ve been playing guitar for 21 years now. I knew I wanted to make a living playing music from a really young age. As far back as I can remember I've always had it in me to perform for a crowd. Whether it be in sports, in acting or in music, I always wanted to put on a show. At 18, when I got out of high school, I immediately started playing open mics and coffee shops. Oftentimes I wouldn’t make more than 25 bucks and a sandwich but I got to turn some heads you know? At the very least I wasn’t playing for free. The more I played the more I wanted and the shows got bigger and bigger. So I guess the short answer to that question would be, my whole life.

3) Seattle has always had a thriving music scene with many historic Rock artists coming out of the Northwest. How much has the Seattle music scene and artists from there influenced you?

I really can’t say enough about the impact my hometown of Seattle has had on me as an artist. There’s a whole laundry list of reasons I can mention but in a nutshell, Seattle, it’s sound and it’s music community is what helped shape the recording artist I am today. I’m not sure I’d be in the same place I am today if it weren’t for the support I continue to get from my home town.
4) Congrats on your success at Rock Radio…first with “Take Me Away” and now the current single “Mercy.” What was the inspiration for “Mercy”?

The inspiration for Mercy came from the harrowing events of 2020. From the pandemic to George Floyd to the forest fires of the west coast. I felt it was so necessary to capture those raw feelings I felt like everyone was having in these hard times.

5) You have also released the full-length LP “Child Of The State.” What can you tell us about this new release?

“Child Of The State” is my first major record label release and the first time most people are getting to really know me as a solo artist. It’s a culmination of my life stories told through the lens of my various musical influences in rock and beyond.
6) What’s your take on Rock Radio today and do you have any favorite on-air radio moments you can share with us up to this point?

I think Rock Radio has been so crucial in keeping rock in the mainstream conversation. I’d say my favorite rock radio moments were at my local station 99.9 KISW. They were playing my stuff over the airwaves before anyone knew who I was. I’ll never forget the first time I heard my stuff over the airwaves in Seattle.

7) I’ve asked this question many times to Rock artists. There’s a definite difference between making a record and going out and playing it live in front of an audience. Many feel that the real work is making the record, and the fun part is playing it live. What’s your take on both of these processes?

I would agree with that sentiment. For me, figuring out how to make a record was definitely more of a process than my live show. There’s just more that goes into making a good record as opposed to laying all bare on the stage.

8) Speaking of playing live, while COVID-19 shut down live shows over the past year, it looks like live music is starting to return. Do you have any tour plans for this year?

Yes. It looks like we have some things on the books and as long as the healing trend continues I anticipate being back on the road very soon.
9) Who are some of the older and/or newer artists who inspire your music?

I’m inspired by artists like, Prince, Nirvana, Jimi Hendrix, Michael Jackson and Rage Against The Machine to name a few.

10) Finally, on a personal note, what do you like to do for fun and relaxation when you’re not in your “Music” mode?

Throwing a frisbee has to be my favorite pastime. In a past life, I was a world class ultimate frisbee player, so get an insane amount of joy throwing disc!

The 50th Anniversary Weekend!
KISW began celebrating 50 years as Seattle’s only rock and talk station in 1971 and kicked off its year-long celebration on Friday, February 12th with “The 50th Anniversary Weekend.” The special programming offered stories and memories from the station’s alumni, local civic, sports and business leaders, as well as bands and artists from both Seattle and around the world, dating back to the station’s inception on February 14, 1971.

Guests included bands like Metallica, Guns N' Roses, Soundgarden, Pearl Jam, Foo Fighters, Nirvana, Heart, Alice In Chains, Disturbed and athletes from Seattle Mariners, Seahawks, Kraken and Sounders, Mayor of Seattle Jenny Durkin, singer Sammy Hagar, and actors Joel McHale and Rainn Wilson.

“There are only a handful of radio stations that can brag about thriving for 50 years in a particular format, and KISW is one of them,” said Seattle Sr. VP/Market Manager Jack Hutchison. “KISW is synonymous with Seattle. We’d like to extend our heartfelt thanks to the many talented people who have been and still are part of this journey. They know the secret to our success has been to – first and foremost – recognize and immerse ourselves within the community. We’re not done, so stay tuned for the next 50 years. They are going to be fun.”

Audacy SVP/Programming Dave Richards said, “We’re indebted to the Seattle community, our partners and the KISW audience. To be able to celebrate a milestone like this is a rarity, and we don’t take that lightly. We celebrate this golden anniversary with everyone who has been along for the ride.”
KISW personalities and shows have included “Robin And Maynard,” “Langan And West, “Crowe And West,” “Bob Rivers Twisted Radio,” “BJ And Migs” and “The Mens Room.”

Former KISW APD/MD Cathy Faulkner, who was part of the KISW 50th Anniversary Weekend (Feb 12 to 14, 2021) said, “I have the utmost respect for all the hours and hours of prep “Team KISW” put in to make the 50th Anniversary Weekend special. From the interviews and production elements, it was truly a special weekend capturing the essence of what makes KISW unique. Other than the pride and joy in hearing from KISW’s alums, bands, fans, and label reps, here were a couple choice moments for me- 1) seeing Former Nirvana bassist Krist Novoselic wearing a vintage KISW t-shirt and his recollections of growing up listening to KISW 2) KISW’s afternoon show “The Mens Room” talking to former Nirvana drummer and Foo Fighters front man Dave Grohl, playing Dave’s first KISW interview. Dave sounded meek, shy – introducing a new song called ‘Come As You Are.’ The expression on (present day) Grohl while listening to the interview was priceless.”
Besides Grohl, Faulkner noted several other guests and greetings including Mike McCready (Pearl Jam), Geoff Tate (Queensryche), Kevin Martin (Candlebox), Kim Thayill (Soundgarden), Angus Young (AC/DC), Duff McKagon (Guns N’ Roses), and Sammy Hagar.

During the KISW 50th Anniversary weekend, Faulkner loved hearing so many former KISW air talents and special guests. “It was definitely a day to have the radio or listening App at hand. You didn’t want to miss anything including interviews, surprises, and songs that were distinctly part of KISW’s history. The energy was contagious. The love and respect for KISW, her staff, history and impact to Rock worldwide is undeniable.”

In celebration of KISW’s 50th anniversary, the website is offering a “50 Years Of KISW” section that links interviews from the 50th anniversary celebration with KISW alumni, celebrities and rock stars, a then/now profile of KISW Alums, a photo gallery from each of KISW’s five decades, and more. There’s even a KISW “Rock” logo generator where listeners, bands and fans can create their own name in KISW’s Rock Font.
As the station winds down their 50th anniversary celebration, KISW Brand Manager Ryan Castle says the station will be doing a 50th Anniversary podcast later this year, but he also notes, “COVID has derailed any chance of having an in-person event.”

KISW has been rocking since 1971 and anyone who’s ever worked at the station should be proud of their part in making this one of America’s legendary Rock stations. From the iconic logo, to the bigger than life on-air personalities, the station has always reflected the city of Seattle. And there’s no better reflection of a city then its music! Seattle’s music scene has included everyone from Jimi Hendrix and Heart in the ‘60s and ‘70s, to Nirvana, Pearl Jam, Alice in Chains and Soundgarden in the ‘90s, as well as the city’s latest Rock star Ayron Jones. KISW has played them all and continues to play them today…a fitting reason why they are “The ROCK of Seattle.”

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