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In 1940, during the early days of FM broadcasting , what is now WCBS-FM was allocated an FM frequency and callsign , W67NY , becoming CBS 's first FM station. The original transmitter site was atop the building at 500 Fifth Avenue . [1] The allocated dial position changed several times before the station finally went on the air at  Megacycles on December 1, 1941. [2] On November 1, 1943, the callsign was changed to WABC-FM [3] for Atlantic Broadcasting Company, the former owner of CBS's AM station (no relation to the present-day WABC ). With the reallocation of the FM band, WABC-FM's new frequency became  Mc.; finally, in September 1947 the station became WCBS-FM , and the frequency moved to the current . [4] This allowed the station to reflect its corporate ownership by the Columbia Broadcasting System or CBS. The transmitter was moved to the Empire State Building in the early 1950s.

My revelation of how vast the soul catalog really is started in the early 90s with the incredible nine volume Stax box set, the Motown box, and brilliant collections issued by Atlantic/Rhino of Solomon Burke, Wilson Pickett, Percy Sledge and Clarence Carter. With a properly blown mind, I ended up buying every album I could by favorites Aretha, Otis, Curtis and Al by the end of the decade. Peter Guralnick’s book Sweet Soul Music inspired me to pick of collections of . Wright, James Carr, Don Covay, Garnett Mimms, Joe Tex and others. After the binge of reissues, further treasures continued to be issued on CD for the first time throughout the 00s. That’s when I started realizing that even these so-called second tier artists had a lot more to offer outside the compilations, with deep album cuts that were just as good as some of the hits. With more albums in print than ever, and MP3s available of out of print albums, I’ve been able to hear more albums in the last few years than I had throughout the 90s. At least 18 years after picking up the earliest reissues, I finally feel like I have heard enough to come up with a useful list of 200 favorites. Hopefully this list will convince some who still think there are only five or six classics, that there are easily more than a couple hundred classics out there, with plenty more I still haven’t heard yet.

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