Italian stations in 1943

The Italian home services were those of a country at war.

There were two programmes, "A" and "B", but for many hours a day they were simulcasting.

Programme "A" was on
1140 kz - Trieste
1059 kHz - Bari
814 kHz - Milan
713 kHz - Rome
527 kHz - Ljubljana/Krain (now Slovenia)
though from 2030 1140 kHz was used for external services.

"B" was on
1357 kHz - Genua, Milan, Torino
1303 kHz - Bologna, Napoli
1222 kHz - Venice
610 kHz - Florence
536 kHz - Sardegna, Bolzano
with 1357 kHz also used for external services.

There were also "Radio programmes of allied nations" (i.e. Germany). The German programmes were not as much political and military as one might expect: there were many concerts, Strauss music, news and sports. While Italian stations closed down at 2330, German programmes continued well into the night.

Complete list of frequencies:
Alps (Graz Dobl) - 886 kHz (100 kW)
Berlin Tegel - 841 kHz (100 kW)
Brno Protectorate - 1158 kHz (32 kW) - 49°10'01.93"N 16°38'16.78"E
Danube - 922 kHz (100 kW) - 49°23'07.00"N 17°07'29.00"E
Deutschlandsender (Herzberg) - 191 kHz (150 kW)
Hamburg (Moorfleet) - 904 kHz (100 kW)
Böhmen (Prag II 60 kW) - 1113 kHz (100 kW)
Bremen - 758 kHz (100 kW) - propaganda station to England - 53°38'05.70"N 07°12'06.18"E
Breslau - 950 kHz (120 kW) - 50°59'11.85"N 17°01'11.34"E
Köln (Langenberg) - 658 kHz (100 kW)
Königsberg (Heilsberg) - 1031 kHz (120/75 kW) - 54°08'26.62"N 20°33'55.92"E
Leipzig (Wiederau) - 785 kHz (120 kW)
Munich (Ismaning) - 740 kHz (100 kW)
Prague Protectorate - 638 kHz (120 kW)
Stuttgart (Mühlacker) - 574 kHz (100 kW)
Vienna (Bisamberg) - 592 kHz (120 kW)
Vistula (Poland) - 224 kHz (120 kW) - 52°04'24.18"N 20°52'57.54"E

Every evening there was a light and dance music programme at 2015-2200 relayed by the stations of Alps and Vistula plus Belgrade on 437,3 metres and Luxembourg on longwave 1293 metres (232 kHz). (the programme where the famous Lili Marlene song was first broadcast?)

(source: The Radiocorriere magazine of 1943, via Stefano Valianti-I & modifications and additions by Wolfgang Büschel)