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Doyle's friend Jimmy Carper was the producer of KPFT's LGBT radio program After Hours and after Doyle made several requests that more queer music be played, Carper invited him to come on the show and do a couple segments.Jack Valinski, the producer of Queer Voices (then, Lesbian & Gay Voices), offered him a regular segment on that show, which he was glad to accept.QMH was founded by Doyle in January 2000, and its goal is to preserve and share the music of queer culture.QMH includes interviews with musicians and songs of a certain theme for each episode.The segment was discontinued in December 2010, to allow the co-producers to pursue other projects.All segments of the 14-year show are archived at the purpose of QMH was to focus more on the history of the music of GLBT artists, that did not allow enough time to give exposure to new music, so Out Radio allows for that, and like QMH can be composed of nearly any music genre, with a running time not fixed, but shows are usually three hours in length.We're told Ray J's still waaaaay too broken up over the death of ex-GF Whitney Houston to be making any major relationship plans ... HOUSTON - The Houston team giving fans the best bang for their buck?
He is a staff member of the weekly radio show Queer Voices and produces the monthly radio shows Queer Music Heritage and Out Radio. "Queer Music Heritage is both a radio show and a website, and the goal of both is to preserve and share the music of our culture, because I just don't think gay & lesbian music of the past should be forgotten." Its genres include disco, blues, hip hop, country, punk, etc., and a number of shows on special areas including Gay Musicals, songs about Gay Marriage, AIDS, Bear Music, Drag Queen, Gay Christian Music, a number of shows on Transgender artists, etc.Doyle co-hosted Queer Voices from 2000 to 2008, and continues to make guest appearances.Queer Voices, a weekly hour-long radio program on Pacifica radio's Houston affiliate KPFT, is dedicated to broadcasting news, concerns and events as related to Houston's Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual and Transgender (LGBT) community.Each "Audiofile" segment was approximately seven minutes long, and showcased three recent CDs by GLBT artists.This Way Out is a weekly 30-minute show and included "Audiofile" monthly during the last week of the month.