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"Home in the Kitchen" - Steve Hunt

Thursday, July 2, 2015 - 6:00pm

Pianist Steve Hunt, throughout his career, has stayed true to an uncompromising vision of composing and performing Jazz music from his heart. Steve has continued to push himself technically, focusing on a musical styl which is both challenging and meaningful. Steve's desire towards challenging himself is nowhere more evident than with his long time association with Allan Holdsworth, whose progressive and innovative style has helped Steve to further his own musical development. Steve continues to compose and study and grow.

From Biography of PTSD to True Story of OCD

Sunday, July 5, 2015 - 9:00pm

Inquiry welcomes back DAVID J. MORRIS, author, former Marine infantry officer and journalist who has covered the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan. We continue our conversation about his book THE EVIL HOURS: A BIOGRAPHY OF POST-TRAUMATIC STRESS DISORDER. Tonight David Morris discusses the history of PTSD, and what is known about trauma and PTSD from the Civil War and World War I and II.

Singing Around the Campfire!

Thursday, July 2, 2015 - 7:00pm

Remember the songs you sung at summer camp, or around the campfire with family and friends? In anticipation of 4th of July weekend, THE FOLK REVIVAL will feature four hours of those songs-- from Peter-Paul-&-Mary, Burl Ives, The Folk Tradition, the Waysiders, the Kingston Trio, Pete Seeger, and many more!

Tom Koch: Thieves of Virtue

Friday, June 26, 2015 - 10:00am

Is the entire philosophical basis of bioethics off the tracks? Does the reality of bioethics match what the public was hoping it would accomplish? Are we moving away from the ethics of medicine as first set down by Hippocrites (pictured) ? Tonight on Inquiry we discuss these questions when we talk with TOM KOCH, journalist, author of many books and articles and Adjunct Professor of Medical Geography at the University of British Columbia Tom talks about his book THIEVES OF VIRTUE: WHEN BIOETHICS STOLE MEDICINE. 

FREE All City Music Summer Concert

At the Band Shell

Rain Location - Salem Covenant Church, 215 East Mountain Street, Worcester, MA

Event Date: 
Wed, 07/01/2015 - 18:30

Jim Matus and Larry Derdeyn

Information & Tickets HERE

Event Date: 
Fri, 07/10/2015 - 19:00

JC & Enfusion on Framingham’s Town Green

featuring Linda Brown-San Martin,

The GPS address is 2 Oak Street, but the Green is near the intersection of Route 9 westbound and Edgell Road.

Turn right off of Route 9 onto Edgell, and you’ll see the Green on your left.  This is one of those bring your own blanket or chairs and a picnic basket.

Event Date: 
Fri, 06/26/2015 - 18:30

Tom Clynes: The Boy Who Played With Fusion

Wednesday, June 24, 2015 - 3:30pm

Most young teens are fascinated with pop music or sports, but Taylor Wilson (pictured) was obsessed with nuclear physics, collecting radioactive materials and building a fusion reactor. Imagine being the parents of this extraordinary and gifted boy! What is the best strategy for raising and educating a gifted child like Taylor? Tonight on Inquiry we talk with writer and editor TOM CLYNES about his wonderful new biography of Taylor: THE BOY WHO PLAYED WITH FUSION: EXTREME SCIENCE, EXTREME PARENTING AND HOW TO MAKE A SUN. 

New Black Eagle Jazz Band at Concerts on the Common, Leicester MA

The New Black Eagle Jazz Band has played alongside jazz greats Claude Hopkins, Milt Hinton, Doc Cheatham, Benny Waters, Chester Zardis, Danny Barker and Kid Thomas Valentine, and still finds time to play local clubs and private parties. With a repertoire of several hundred numbers and more than 30 albums, they have performed at the Newport Jazz Festival, and been featured with the Boston Pops, Baltimore Symphony and Scottish National Orchestras. Along the way they've earned glowing acclaim worldwide. The band's music is ideal for listening and dancing.

Event Date: 
Wed, 07/15/2015 - 18:30

Jed Rasula: Destruction Was My Beatrice

Wednesday, June 24, 2015 - 2:30pm

Dada was at art movement born in a small café in Zurich in 1916 when a few outsider artists and performers created work that confounded everyone’s understanding of what constituted art. It was shocking and wildly creative. Dada spread to Germany, Russia and even to America and its influences can be seen today in music and film. Tune in to Inquiry tonight when we talk with JED RASULA, the Helen S. Lanier Distinguished Professor of English at the University of Georgia, about his new history: DESTRUCTION WAS MY BEATRICE: DADA AND THE UNMAKING OF THE TWENTIETH CENTURY.


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