Alison Buckley

The phonetic spelling of military 'radio speak' is used

to eliminate confusion in order to achieve crystal clear

pronunciation during military communications.

But what happens when that clarity is disrupted?

'Radio Speak' makes us imagine scenes of war,

a tense moment of vital communication.

Presenting that language to intentionally confuse,

hinders the clarity of communication and encourages

a sense of initial unease/ frustration followed by a

realisation that a military communication is telling

you to panic.