G. Allison Phelps

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George Allison Phelps (June 15, 1893 - April 14, 1953)[1] popularly known as G. Allison Phelps was a poet, newspaper columnist, and a broadcaster over several radio stations in Los Angeles area and became known as the Radio Philosopher and the New Paul Revere. In some of his commentaries he took an anti-British and anti-Jewish tone and later was taken off the air because of his views.

George Allison Phelps was born in Goffstown, New Hampshire to Eugene Leroy Phelps and Edna May Belcher. In 1913 he married Lula Juanita Jones and later had 5 children.

Phelps lead the attack upon Jewish influence in the Hollywood film industry by publishing a list of Jews with their places of birth and salaries. He called his list the “All Alien Team”.[2] In 1945 he published Hollywood: The Filth Column of America. Phelps was an associate of Gerald L.K. Smith and appeared on his platform when he was in the Los Angeles area.[3]

Many of his poems were religious and inspirational in nature. He had his own publishing firm called Inspiration Publishing Company located in Los Angeles. In 1931 and 1932 his published a literary magazine, G. Allison's Inspiration: The Magazine of Beauty.[4]

From 1936 until 1943 the family lived at 2301 Ronda Vista, Los Angeles where Phelps broadcasted live on KFWB radio from his home, daily from 1 to 2 p.m.[5]

George Allison Phelps is buried in Forest Lawn Memorial Park, Glendale, California.[6]


  • We Must Save the Republic
  • Inspiration: Essays and Poems (1929)
  • Mental Properity: Essays and Poems (1930)
  • Radiance: Essays and Poems (1930)
  • G. Allison's Inspiration: The Magazine of Beauty (ca. January 1931-December 1932, literary magazine) 24 issues
  • Highways To Happiness: Essays and Poems (1931)
  • Windows Of Life: Essays and Poems (1933)
  • Tides of Thought (1937)
  • American Voice: A Journal of Truth (1945)
  • Hollywood: The Filth Column of America (1945)
  • Palestine and Birobidjan (1948)
  • Rainbows (1950)
  • Royal Vistas (1951)
  • Holidays and Philosophical Biographies (1951)


  • An Appeal to Free Americans
  • An American's History of Hollywood: The Tower of Babel (1940) 32 pages[7] [8]

See also


External link