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River, Desert, Mountains and Birds

Posted on Sep 16, 2014 in Featured, News, Radio News | 0 comments

River, Desert, Mountains and Birds

Alex Chadwick Explores Big Bend National Park in Southwest Texas This four-part feature series is available now, in advance of National Public Lands Day on September 27. Big Bend National Park: rugged, diverse, remote. A place, as Alex Chadwick discovers, that ignites fierce passions in the people who love it. A place that shapes their lives in often unexpected ways. Timed to coincide with National Public Lands Day on September 27, 2014, these features are rich in sound. Produced by Katie Davis and recorded and mixed by Flawn Williams, they provide an ideal centerpiece for National Public...

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Need some jazz?

Posted on Sep 15, 2014 in Featured, News, Radio News | 0 comments

Need some jazz?

Looking for a jazz program? consider 12th Street Jump Public Radio’s Weekly Jazz, Blues, Comedy Jam Now heard on over 100 public stations, 12SJ is an entertaining jazz and blues-inflected “Saturday Night Live”– celebrating the legends of jazz Recorded live in a studio, or at one of Kansas City’s jazz clubs, 12 Street Jump features: The 12th Street Jump band (musical director Joe Cartwright, along with Tyrone Clark on bass and Mike Warren on drums) and vocalists David Basse and Nedra Dixon. Hosts and improv comedians Pete Weber and Pearl McDonald poke fun at...

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Odyssey March – This week on THE THOMAS JEFFERSON HOUR

Posted on Sep 10, 2014 in Featured, News, Radio News | 0 comments

Odyssey March – This week on THE THOMAS JEFFERSON HOUR

Humanities scholar and creator of the Thomas Jefferson Hour Clay Jenkinson speaks about the Odyssey Tours Lewis and Clark Tour 2014. Clay Jenkinson offers a unique and rare opportunity to explore through the eyes of Captain Meriwether Lewis into a window of one of America’s greatest explorations – The Lewis and Clark Expedition through the White Cliffs of the Missouri River and the Bitterroot Mountains in 1805 and 1806. German Prince Maximilian and his Swiss artist Karl Bodmer followed in their footsteps 25 years later. Clay brings to light and ties together both epic journeys....

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Brigham Young: American Moses? – This week on WITH GOOD REASON

Posted on Sep 10, 2014 in Featured, News, Radio News | 0 comments

Brigham Young: American Moses? – This week on WITH GOOD REASON

Brigham Young was a rough-hewn transient from New York who was electrified by the Mormon faith. He married more than 50 women, and transformed a barren desert into his vision of the Kingdom of God. In his biography Brigham Young: Pioneer Prophet, John Turner (George Mason University) explores Young’s thirty-year battle with the U.S Government for the control of Utah and his role in the massacre of settlers who came out west. And: Since 1950, the South has undergone the most dramatic political transformation of any region in the United States. Quentin Kidd (Christopher Newport University)...

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The dream of GREAT RADIO is alive in Portland – PRPD 2014

Posted on Sep 8, 2014 in News, Radio News | 0 comments

The dream of GREAT RADIO is alive in Portland – PRPD 2014

Make sure to visit the Exhibition’s Area at PRPD in Portland. Creative PR will be there along with our clients Sound Beat & BirdNote Discover new Programming options from Creative PR Explore the history of recorded sound with Sound Beat Meet live birds with BirdNote Meet Mat Kaplan, host of Planetary Radio Grab a FREE book courtesy of Insight Daily We look forward to seeing you...

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The Language of Doctor Who – This week on WITH GOOD REASON

Posted on Sep 4, 2014 in News, Radio News | 0 comments

The Language of Doctor Who – This week on WITH GOOD REASON

The BBC television fantasy series Dr. Who has been around for more than 50 years and has a large devoted fan base here in America and around the world. This month saw the debut of the 12th doctor who can travel through time and space. Jason Barr (Blue Ridge Community College) is coeditor of the new book The Language of Dr. Who. Plus:In the years after World War I, stunt pilots in small airplanes would fly throughout the country, performing tricks and selling rides to locals—introducing Americans to flight for the first time. By the end of World War II, says Historian Houston Johnson...

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