Music, Culture, Arts and Entertainment 8-8-2022

Music, Culture, Arts and Entertainment 8-8-2022

By |2022-08-08T20:02:52-04:00August 8th, 2022|Blog, Weekly Guests|Comments Off on Music, Culture, Arts and Entertainment 8-8-2022

Writer’s Voice with Francesca Rheannon

We talk to Mary Pipher about her new memoir, A Life In Light: Meditations On Impermanence.

And we talk with poet and translator Anita Barrows about her stunning debut novel, The Language of Birds.

Monday, August 8, 10 pm

First Voices Indigenous Radio with Tiokasin Ghosthorse

Host Tiokasin Ghosthorse welcomes back Jennifer Robin (Choctaw), host of “Resilience Radio” which presents Native-American authors, artists, musicians, storytellers and activists.

Then, guest Doug George-Kanentiio, who was born and raised at the Mohawk Territory of Akwesasne. He was a co-founder of the Native American Journalists Association, a member of the Board of Trustees for the Smithsonian’s National Museum of the American Indian, and is vice-president of the Hiawatha Institute for Indigenous Knowledge.

Tuesday, August 9 at 12:00 noon.

Jim Motavalli

8:45 PM, an interview with the king of dobro players, Jerry Douglas, best known for playing in Allison Krauss’ band. But he is on 1,600 albums, and that’s a conservative count.

9:30 PM, an interview with Peter Bush, Fairfield County Top 40 DJ (“The Fox”) and classic car expert who’s the MC at Caffeine and Carburetors, the informal—but very big—old car get-together in New Canaan.

10:30 PM, Michael Mugrage and Diane Scanlon. Diane got her start in Bridgeport as part of the Rick McDonald Group. Her songs have been recorded by Eva Cassidy, Vince Gill, Tramaine Hawkins, Darlene Love, Laura Branigan and others. Michael Mugrage is also a songwriter, a musical director for Ronnie Spector, and a former member of Orleans. He wrote songs for Smokey Robinson, Chaka Khan, Average White Band and ABC’s Good Morning America. Together, they form White Feather Music Production.

Tuesday evening, August 9.

Tidings from Hazel Kahan

Surprisingly, our narcissistic culture has actually been remiss by failing this one time to place ourselves at the center of attention.  In our focus on what climate change is doing to the planet and to our physical selves, researchers have not yet investigated what it’s been doing to the human psyche, to our own mental selves.  This month’s Tidings will synthesize multiple perspectives from the emerging field of climate psychology to provide insights into new phenomena such as eco-anxiety, eco-grief, anticipatory loss and environmental identity across our own and international landscapes and identify who among us is carrying the greatest psychological impact of climate change.
Wednesday, August 10, 6:30 am and 8 pm and archived.

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