This week's edition of Folk Revival features songs sung at summer camps, songs from Dick & Beth Best's book SONGFEST (1938, 1941, 1954 editions),songs from the 2004 CD BRANTWOOD CAMP IN SONG, songs from The Folk Tradition's CAMPFIRE CD, songs from Peter-Paul-&-Mary, and much more. Relive those summer evenings amid the glorious hills and woods-- with a few surprises!
Chris Dingman is one of a small group of elite musicians keeping the role of vibraphonist/leader alive in jazz today. He cut his teeth at the Thelonious Monk Institute, and his album Waking Dreams was a surprise hit of summer 2011. Dingman performs his original tune, “Zanetta,” and duets with Weber on “Manhattan Bridge” and “Dolphin Dance.”
Broadway actress/singer, who wowed audiences with her hilarious, Tony winning turn as Ulla in Broadway’s “The Producers.”
Film maker and teacher SHAWN CAREY returns to Inquiry to talk about Migration Productions new dynamic film EPIC JOURNEYS. Shorebirds make dramatic migratory journeys every year, many species traveling from their breeding grounds in northern Canada and Alaska all the way south to South America and back again. Along the way, they fuel they fuel their efforts by feeding in very specific areas along the eastern seaboard. Epic Journeys tells the story of three species through dramatic and beautiful footage of the birds and interviews with conservationists and scientists studying these birds. To find out where you can see this film, go to:
The vibrant sound of Latin Jazz was not just the folk process. In the decade between 1946 and 1956, Dizzy Gillespie, Mario Bauza, Chano Pozo, and 'Mambo King' Tito Puente brought this irresistible mix to the world. Wendell Pierce hosts as bassist Carlos Henriquez leads the Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra with conguero Giovanni Hidalogo and drummer Ignacio Berroa in these Jazz Latin classics, including 'Manteca,' 'Ran Kan Kan,' 'Oye Como Va' and more.
For millions of people, sharks have always been something to fear. So why do we obsess over these mesmerizing and mysterious creatures? Tune in this Sunday evening at 10:30 when Al is joined by veteran Washington Post columnist, Juliet Eilperin. In an eye-opening segment Eilperin explains the fascinating ways different individuals and cultures relate to the infamous ocean predator. Along the way, she reminds us why, after millions of years, sharks remain among nature's most awe-inspiring creatures. This is definitely not your typical fish tale.
In an encore episode of The Business Beat, Steve D'Agostino interviews Noelle Dalton of The Computer Hospital. They talk about leveraging your computer technology to build your business.
Noelle Dalton regards customer satisfaction as Job 1. Whether you have a single PC, home network or office local-area network, he has the solutions that you need. He started The Computer Hospital in 2005. Previously, he worked for the Massachusetts Department of Youth Services as a network administrator, overseeing a total of 2,500 computers in 50 locations statewide.
No, we will not upset the FCC, but we will play 4-hours of adult themed music: topics serious and silly, from John Prine & Iris Dement, the Kingston Trio, Oscar Brand, Cheryl Wheeler, Woody Guthrie, and MANY more!
Dubbed “the Real Diehl” by Wynton Marsalis, pianist Aaron Diehl is bringing the music of keyboard giants like Scott Joplin, Art Tatum, and Duke Ellington to a whole new generation. Diehl was named the 2011 Cole Porter Fellow in Jazz by the American Pianists Association. On this session, hear Diehl’s modern take on the music of the time honored masters of stride and swing.
On a remote beach in Western Australia it is possible to see living examples of some of the oldest life on the planet. These mounds of micro-organisms lived two billion years ago and by exhaling oxygen changed the atmosphere of Earth making it hospitable for the organic life we are familiar with. This is just one of the amazing journeys that RICHARD FORTEY made looking for examples of “living fossils”. Fortey is the author of many books and was the Senior Paleontologist at the Natural History Museum in London until his retirement in 2006. His latest book HORSESHOE CRABS AND VELVET WORMS: THE STORY OF ANIMALS AND PLANTS THAT TIME HAS LEFT BEHIND is a wonderful and fascinating tour of the globe looking at life forms that give us an idea of what life was like millions and billions of years ago. Tune in tonight and hear Fortey talk about watching the relatives of trilobites mate in Delaware Bay and where to look for some examples of the earliest life that ever existed, among the geysers at Yellowstone National Park.
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