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Publore discusses dowsing, foodways films, transcription resources and more 0 L. Cashman Find publore postings in their archives at http://list.unm.edu/archives/publore.html; you must subscribe to access. See July 2013, week 3.
by L. Cashman
Friday, July 26, 2013
Anthropological Journal of European Cultures 22:1 0 L. Cashman The latest issue of Anthropological Journal of European Cultures has been published by Berghahn Journals. How do people use history to shape their lives, places and 'worlds'? Which kind of history do they use, and in what ways? What are the functions of history in this context? How do people interact with places and spaces by constructing history, and what are the implications of these constructions for a sense of place? These are some of the questions explored in this special issue on history and place-making. Please visit the Berghahn website for more information about the journal: http://journals.berghahnbooks.com/ajec  Volume 22, Issue 1 THEMATIC FOCUS: History, Heritage and Place-Making INTRODUCTION History as a Resource in Postmodern Societies http://bit.ly/1dH5iEG Máiréad Nic Craith and Michaela Fenske Making the New by Rebuilding the Old: Histourism in Werben, Germany http://bit.ly/15pg5Ag Michaela Fenske 'The Best Way to See Waterloo is with Your Eyes Shut': British 'Histourism', Authenticity and Commercialisation in the Mid-Nineteenth Century http://bit.ly/12OndDd Pieter François Living Heritage and Religious Traditions: Re-interpreting Columba/Colmcille in the UK City of Culture http://bit.ly/1dH5sf6 Máiréad Nic Craith The Memorialisation of the Highland Clearances in Scottish Museums: Economic and Socio-Political Uses of Heritage http://bit.ly/1brSUeZ Laurence Gouriévidis The Life of the Death of 'The Fighting Fairy Woman of Bodmin': Storytelling around the Museum of Witchcraft http://bit.ly/12XHtDv Helen Cornish The Zoo as a Realm of Memory http://bit.ly/1brT4CV Cornelius Holtorf GENERAL ARTICLE Regional Identity and Regionalisation in Eastern Europe: The Case of Lubuskie, Poland http://bit.ly/1aTGzki Robert A. Parkin BOOK REVIEW Philip McDermott, Migrant Languages in the Public Space: A Case Study from Northern Ireland http://bit.ly/12XHCa6 Reviewed by Nicola Bermingham Recommend Anthropological Journal of European Cultures to your library Are you unable to access these articles through your library? As a key researcher in your field you can recommend Anthropological Journal of European Cultures to your library for subscription. A form for this purpose is provided on the Anthropological Journal of European Cultures website: http://journals.berghahnbooks.com/ajec/ajec_lib.pdf. Free Online Trial / Sample Copy Sample requests for print copies as well as free 60-day online trials are available for all Berghahn Journals. Find full details at http://journals.berghahnbooks.com/ajec/index.php?pg=sample. For additional information, including subscription details as well as submission guidelines, visit http://journals.berghahnbooks.com/ajec
by L. Cashman
Monday, July 22, 2013
Stori Tumbuna: Ancestors’ Tales: A Film by Paul Wolffram 0 L. Cashman From Documentary Educational Resources: "This is a story of the Lak people. It's also a story of how I came to know the people of the region and how my story became forever woven into their own… I was to become enmeshed in events that resulted in bloodshed and death. What's more, I was held responsible.” In 2001 Paul Wolffram, a cultural researcher, travelled to one of the most isolated and unique corners of the earth. He eventually spent over two years living and working among the Lak people in the rainforest of Papua New Guinea. As his relationships with the people grew he began to glimpse a hidden reality, a dark and menacing history that loomed over his host community. Over time the sense that something is amiss grows. As his curiosity deepens Paul brings to light dark secrets that set in motion a compelling and deadly set of events. Conceived as an opportunity for the Lak to tell their stories in their way, Stori Tumbuna: Ancestors' Tales was shot over several years and takes its structure from the traditional mythologies of the region. Unlike most films based on the lives of traditional communities that are told from the point of view of an outsider this film adopts indigenous narrative structures and presents a collaborative account that privileges local points of view and the Lak ethos. Order from the Documentary Educational Resources website, or by calling the office at 617-926-0491 or toll-free at 800-569-662.
by L. Cashman
Monday, July 22, 2013
Smokin’ Fish: A Film by Luke Griswold-Tergis and Cory Mann 0 L. Cashman From Documentary Education Resources:Cory Mann is a quirky Tlingit businessman hustling to make a dollar in Juneau Alaska.  He gets hungry for smoked salmon, nostalgic for his childhood, and decides to spend a summer smoking fish at his family's traditional fish camp. The unusual story of his life and the untold history of his people interweave with the process of preparing traditional food as he struggles to pay his bills, keep the IRS off his back, and keep his business afloat. By turns tragic, bizarre, or just plain ridiculous, Smokin' Fish tells the story of one man's attempts to navigate the messy zone of collision between the modern world and an ancient culture.   Order from the Documentary Educational Resources website, or by calling the office at 617-926-0491 or toll-free at 800-569-662.
by L. Cashman
Monday, July 22, 2013
Ethnologia Europaea: Journal of European Ethnology 42:2 (2012) out now 0 L. Cashman Ethnologia Europaea: Journal of European Ethnology - Vol. 42:2 2012 is now available:Print version: http://www.mtp.hum.ku.dk/details.asp?eln=300320e-version: http://www.mtp.hum.ku.dk/details.asp?eln=300323Special issue: Imagined Families in Mobile WorldsAbstractThough a seemingly stable concept in ethnological work, "family" as a lived reality took and takes on innumerable forms shaped by economic pressures, mobility and attendant social transformations, and biotechnical interventions. The case studies in this special issue focus on the ways in which social actors seek to concretize as well as control what family could or should be.While (bio-)technological innovation proves vital to fulfill traditional imaginaries of a nuclear family, communication technology is a key to keep transnationally situated families in contact. Still, transnational work opportunities conflict with traditional imaginaries of the wholesome families and impact particularly women seeking to cross both borders and established family norms. Popular genealogy as a hobby and passion uncovers evidence that counters established narratives: instead of long-term sedentary family lineages, evidence of migration muddies the waters. Family metaphor, finally, serves, in one of the case studies, as a vocabulary to materialize imaginary kinship ties among nuns. The five case studies are complemented by four commentaries, exploring paths along which these themes can be developed further.Table of contentsKaren Körber and Ina Merkel:Imagined Families in Mobile Worlds. An IntroductionKaren Körber:So Far and yet so Near. Present-Day Transnational FamiliesGertrud Hüwelmeier:"The Daughters have Grown Up". Transnational Motherhood, Migration and Gender among Catholic Nuns"Elisabeth Timm:Grounding the Family. Locality and its Discontents in Popular GenealogySabine Hess:How Gendered is the European Migration Regime? A Feminist Analysis of the Anti-Trafficking ApparatusMagdalena Radkowska-Walkowicz:Who is Afraid of Frankenstein? Polish Debate on In-Vitro FertilizationCommentsMarie Sandberg:Karol's KingdomBeatriz Lindqvist:From Accompanying Family Member to Active Subject. Critical Perspectives on Transnational MigrationKarin Lützen:Immigration - and SecretsLaura Stark:The Materiality of the Imagined Family
by L. Cashman
Tuesday, July 09, 2013
Why We Left: Untold Stories and Songs of America's First Immigrants 0 R. Vanscoyoc Why We Left: Untold Stories and Songs of America's First ImmigrantsBy Joanna BrooksUniversity of Minnesota Press | 224 pages | 2013ISBN 978-0-8166-8125-9 | jacketed cloth | $22.95Joanna Brooks reveals the harsh realities behind seventeenth- and eighteenth-century working-class English emigration—and dismantles the idea that these immigrants were drawn to America as a land of opportunity. Brooks follows American folk ballads back across the Atlantic, uncovering an archaeology of the worldviews of America’s earliest immigrants and a haunting historical perspective on the ancestors we thought we knew.PRAISE FOR WHY WE LEFT:"Why We Left draws creatively on early folk ballads of England and America to make a surprising, bold, and altogether brilliant contribution to our understanding of why people crossed the Atlantic to live in a strange new world. Haunting voices sing to us across the centuries a rich and disturbing ‘history from below.’" —Marcus Rediker, author of The Amistad Rebellion: An Atlantic Odyssey of Slavery and Freedom"Joanna Brooks compellingly recreates the lives of British peasants who came to the New World.  She traces their collective memories through the folk ballads sung by their descendants and collected diligently by scholars and revivalists. Riveting, harrowing, Why We Left will forever change the way we listen to ‘folk music.’" —Charles McGovern, William and MaryABOUT THE AUTHOR:Joanna Brooks is professor and chair of the Department of English and Comparative Literature at San Diego State University. She has authored or edited five books on early American literature, history, and culture, including American Lazarus: Religion and the Rise of African-American and Native American Literatures and Transatlantic Feminisms in the Age of Revolutions. She is also the author of The Book of Mormon Girl: A Memoir of an American Faith.For more information, including the table of contents, visit the book's webpage:http://www.upress.umn.edu/book-division/books/why-we-left
by R. Vanscoyoc
Friday, June 28, 2013
People of African descent in Europe 0 r. lotz  There does not seem to be a forum on Black Studies or Black Americana? 'Black Europe' – a 44-CD Boxed Set (LP-Size) with two 300-page hardcover books, a total of 1,244 tracks. Total playing time approx. 56 hrs and 30 mns. Now, after several years in the making, the set will finally be available to the public in October.   The edition will be strictly limited to 500 copies, worldwide. All orders received prior to August 1, 2013 will get an individually numbered copy.   Please, note: Subscription price, valid until December 31, 2013: € 499.00 incl. free shipping worldwide Regular price: € 750.00    You may view sample pages on this website: www.black-europe.com   Tel. +49 (0) 4748 8216 0 Fax.: +49 (0) 4748 8216 20   email: info@bear-family.de   What is it about? Black men and women – long present in Europe – have been overlooked as pioneering personalities in modern mass media. From the early years of the recording industry, people of African descent were featured on European phonograph cylinders, gramophone discs and in movies and still images. Their music, speech and dance, in all styles, categories, and languages provide a rich resource.   In more than 100 chapters Black Europe will be documenting and chronicling evidence of some 2,000 recordings and 200 films.  This scattered and almost forgotten treasury runs from the 1880s to the late 1920s and the invention of the microphone. Rare originals have been lovingly restored using modern technology. Black Europe includes biographies of hundreds of individuals – politicians, performers, actors and entertainers - from the United States, Africa, the Caribbean and Europe who were active in Europe. Their biographies are illustrated with a treasure trove of documents, official photos and family pictures, as well as contemporary sheet music, concert posters and promotional flyers and postcards.  The majority of the rare sound recordings included with the book are made available for the first time in a modern format, and will provide fresh insights into black entertainment, the prehistory of jazz, the colonial era, and African languages and cultures. Original recording sheets and hundreds of pictures showing cylinders and gramophone record labels illustrate the beginnings of the 20th century record business. The vast majority of the sound recordings in this set is made available for the first time. From African-Americans comes an aural kaleidoscope of entertainers and music from the last days of minstrelsy through ragtime and music hall artists to string bands, spirituals, and the early days of jazz in Europe, including the earliest examples of stride piano and rhythm scat singing, and some of the first records made anywhere of African-American folk music practices. Historians of jazz and blues have for the first time the opportunity to hear the complete output of the African-American string bands which recorded in London in the teens, the pioneering multi-racial recordings of Vorzanger’s Band and the Queens’ Dance Orchestra, and the complete Paris recordings of Mitchell’s Jazz Kings. From Africans come ethnological and commercial recordings of African languages and folk tales, religious music on both African and European models, and recordings of the popular music of the 1920s. Also documented is the involvement of those born in Europe of African descent in the wider culture of the African diaspora. Each track is profusely documented in the discographical data that comes with each chapter.    Dr Rainer E. LotzRotdornweg 8153177 BonnGermany Email: rainer-lotz (at) gmx.de
by r. lotz
Monday, June 17, 2013
New release: Tradition in the 21st Century: Locating the Role of the Past.. 0 L. Cashman Tradition in the 21st CenturyLocating the Role of the Past in the Present by Trevor J. Blank & Robert Glenn Howard, eds   In Tradition in the Twenty-First Century, eight diverse' contributors explore the role of tradition in contemporary folkloristics. For more than a century, folklorists have been interested in locating sources of tradition and accounting for the conceptual boundaries of tradition, but in the modern era, expanded means of communication, research, and travel, along with globalized cultural and economic interdependence, have complicated these pursuits. Tradition is thoroughly embedded in both modern life and at the center of folklore studies, and a modern understanding of tradition cannot be fully realized without a thoughtful consideration of the pastýs role in shaping the present. Emphasizing how tradition adapts, survives, thrives, and either mutates or remains stable in today's modern world, the contributors pay specific attention to how traditions now resist or expedite dissemination and adoption by individuals and communities. This complex and intimate portrayal of tradition in the twenty-first century offers a comprehensive overview of the folkloristic and popular conceptualizations of tradition from the past to present and presents a thoughtful assessment and projection of how "tradition" will fare in years to come. The book will be useful to advanced undergraduate or graduate courses in folklore and will contribute significantly to the scholarly literature on tradition within the folklore discipline. ISBN: 978-0-87421-899-2Pages: 256Illustrations: 3 b&w photos, 1 figurePaper, $27.95 Adobe Digital Edition Ebook, $22.00  Order now at http://campaign.r20.constantcontact.com/render?llr=4qawcycab&v=001mwaRHiQxrQfkm552Ik34NFbSIfdMBj52zaMT0WE-XZFjinqLzHj8hA3dCCGF6hXlYszyS2Jr6-yIZ_DeqX_pqX-alHn3KOJg20UrML0UkEW1Yn3o1wspUTynFTjld042hGyw4r_Fh67UfIr0OkPOwIcBizL0xUkk5FoXBcHePYFwpJtzs2eqPr_lE7Hx8ujXTWlOOAPCkwE%3DKindle, iBook, Nook and other ebook editions are also available. Please purchase directly from your preferred ebook outlet.
by L. Cashman
Tuesday, June 04, 2013
New release: Second Line Rescue: Improvised Responses to Katrina and Rita 0 L. Cashman Second Line Rescue: Improvised Responses to Katrina and RitaEdited by Barry Jean Ancelet, Marcia Gaudet and Carl LindahlISBN 978-1-61703-796-2, hardback, $35How distressed citizens created their own salvation when official recourse failedSecond Line Rescue: Improvised Responses to Katrina and Rita (University Press of Mississippi) chronicles the brave and creative acts through which Gulf Coast people rescued their neighbors during the chaotic aftermath of Hurricanes Katrina and Rita. In the tradition of New Orleans second lining, ordinary citizens joined in with whatever resources they had. Unlike many of the official responders, vernacular rescuers found ways around the paralysis and were able to dispel unfounded fears produced by erroneous or questionable reporting.The essays, personal narratives, media reports, and field studies presented here all have to do with effective and often ingenious answers that emerged from the people themselves. Taken together, these reports provide a perspective remarkably different that reported by media outlets seven years ago.The first part of this collection deals with Gulf Coast rescuers from outside stricken communities: those who, safe in their own homes and neighborhoods, marshaled their resources to help their fellow citizens. The second part of the book features the words of hurricane survivors displaced from New Orleans and other Gulf Coast communities to Houston, Texas. In many cases, the "victims” themselves were the first responders, rescuing themselves along with family, friends, and strangers. All of the stories, whether from "outside” or "inside” responders, reveal a shared history of close-knit community bonds and survival skills sharpened by hard times.Second Line Rescue: Improvised Responses to Katrina and Rita is the first book to focus on the local people, inside New Orleans and from the nearby coastal regions. Each part of this book articulates and documents the power of vernacular response. It is about what went right in the aftermath of Katrina and Rita—in spite of all that went so wrong.With contributions from:François Ancelet, Josef Brown, Charles A. Darensbourg, Mike Davis, Jocelyn H. Donlon, Jon G. Donlon, Nicole Eugene, Anthony Fontenot, Ernest J. Gaines, Glenda Harris, Sidney Harris, Chantell Jones, Robert LeBlanc, Glen Miguez, Shari L. Smothers, Dave Spizale, Angela Trahan, and Vincent TrotterBarry Jean Ancelet holds the Willis Granger and Tom Debaillon/BORSF Professorship in Francophone Studies and is a Research Fellow at the Center for Louisiana Studies, University of Louisiana at Lafayette. He is the author of numerous books including Cajun and Creole Music Makers and Cajun Country (University Press of Mississippi). Marcia Gaudet is professor emerita in English at University of Louisiana at Lafayette and author of Carville: Remembering Leprosy in America (University Press of Mississippi). Carl Lindahl is a professor of English and folklore at the University of Houston and author of Cajun Mardi Gras Masks and Swapping Stories: Folktales from Louisiana (University Press of Mississippi).For more information contact Clint Kimberling, Publicist, ckimberling@mississippi.eduRead more about Second Line Rescue: Improvised Responses to Katrina and Rita at http://www.upress.state.ms.us/books/1556
by L. Cashman
Monday, June 03, 2013
First Nations Films distributes Aboriginal documentaries 0 L. Cashman FIRST NATIONS FILMS distributes and creates award-winning television Aboriginal documentary films and videos for, by and about First Nations people. Our exclusive educational native programs are shared with schools, universities, libraries, organizations and other groups and institutions throughout the world. Please visit our website for a complete list and video highlights from each film: www.firstnationsfilms.com THE MEDICINE WHEEL LIFE ON THE RESERVE NATIVE YOUNG! UNBOWED WHOSE LAND IS THIS? MAKING TREATIES ROLE MODELS BEAT OF THE DRUM NATIVE WOMEN: POLITICS RECLAIMING OUR CHILDREN THE RESIDENTIAL SCHOOLS LIVING IN TWO WORLDS SLEEP DANCER THE STORYTELLERS THE PIPEMAKERS SACRED BUFFALO PEOPLE THE MEDICINE PEOPLE
by L. Cashman
Monday, June 03, 2013
Mississippi Blues Trail Curriculum Guide 0 L. Cashman Mary Margaret White, folk arts coordinator of the Mississippi Arts Commission, announces publication of a new online interdisciplinary guide that explores Mississippi history through the blues. Tied to arts education standards as well as social studies and Common Core standards, the lessons offer deep connections to the arts. Esteemed historians, folklorists, and educators contributed to this project supported by the Mississippi Blues Commission and the National Endowment for the Arts. Designed for 4th-grade, the materials are easily adaptable up to grade 12 and will be of interest to educators and students around the country, not only in Mississippi. Audio, video, and photography from the Association for Cultural Equity's Alan Lomax Archive and the William R. Ferris Collection at the Southern Folklife Collection at UNC-Chapel Hill enrich the guide. This partnership makes available high-quality field recordings from two well-known blues documentarians. Because the resources are streamed online, users do not have to worry about large downloads or access to YouTube, iTunes, etc. Download at www.msbluestrail.org/curriculum. Contact her at MMWhite@arts.ms.gov.
by L. Cashman
Monday, June 03, 2013
Estonia and Poland. Creativity and tradition in cultural communication. 0 L. Cashman A set of comparative articles about creativity and tradition in cultural communication in Estonia and Poland has been published by ELM Scolarly Press. The set consists of two volumes, Volume 1 concentrating on jokes and humour, and Volume 2 on identity creation.Web Shop:http://www.kriso.ee/estonia-poland-creativity-tradition-cultural-communication-db-9789949490202i.html (Volume 1)http://www.kriso.ee/estonia-poland-creativity-tradition-cultural-communication-db-9789949490776i.html (Volume 2)Estonia and Poland. Creativity and tradition in cultural communication. Volume 2:Perspectives on national and regional identityISBN 978-9949-490-77-6 (Vol. 2, printed version)ISBN 978-9949-490-78-3 (Vol. 2, web version)Key words: identity, narratives, media, folklore, cultural sudiesPaperback:  248 pagesLanguage: EnglishEditors: Liisi Laineste, Dorota Brzozowska & Władysław ChłopickiTartu: ELM Scholarly PressPublished: May 2013The focus of the book is on the role of creativity and tradition in contemporary Eastern Europe, with Estonia and Poland as cases in point. The volume of articles  addresses diverse narratives in the Eastern European cultural space as they occur in various types of media. Parallel research articles by scholars from a wide range of  fields seek to provide a novel perspective on the ongoing discussions of identity in these rapidly changing societies. Research material for Volume 2 "Perspectives on national and regional identity” is drawn from a variety of sources, both contemporary, e.g. advertisement campaigns, urban legends, cookbooks, etc. and archival, especially folklore materials. The analysis of culturally significant narratives helps to specify their role in the construction of collective identity. The results of the studies demonstrate that both national and regional identities are at least partly determined by concepts and stories shared by the people, but at the same time they are the products of external variables, such as public policies or globalisation.Contents:A. Lubecka National identities on display. The role of advertisements in the management of Polish national identityE. Kalmre "Rumours and contemporary legends as part of identity creation process"M. Wójcicka "Urban legends in Poland"M. Kõiva "Calendar feasts: Politics of adoption and reinstatement"A. Lubecka "Polish ritual year – a reflection of Polish cultural policy"R. Järv "A hen who doesn’t lay golden eggs?! Fairy tale advertisements and their strategies"M. Wójcicka "Oral textual patterns in modern advertising"E. Annuk "Culinary discourse: Organic food in Estonia"W. Zarski "Culinary identity as the determinant of cultural distinctiveness in Silesia and the Vilnius Region"M. Sarv "Traditional Estonian lullabies. A tentative overview"K. Sikora, B. Zebrowska "Traditional Polish lullabies"U. Lehr "The transcendental side of life. Aquatic demons in Polish folklore"M. Kalda "Hidden treasure lore in Estonian folk tradition"M. Izykowska "Money as an object of desire in Silesian folklore"
by L. Cashman
Monday, June 03, 2013
Claire Schmidt interviewed by NPR about fried chicken and stereotypes 0 L. Cashman MU's Dr. Schmidt was interviewed by NPR recently about fried chicken and stereotypes: http://www.npr.org/blogs/codeswitch/2013/05/22/186087397/where-did-that-fried-chicken-stereotype-come-fromFollow the Missouri Folk Arts Program on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/pages/Missouri-Folk-Arts-Program/380611024828 Follow the Missouri Arts Council's Facebook page: http://www.facebook.com/missouriartscouncil        The Missouri Folk Arts Program is a collaboration between the Missouri Arts Council and the Museum of Art & Archaeology at the University of Missouri. http://mofolkarts.missouri.edu
by L. Cashman
Friday, May 31, 2013
Folklore: Electronic Journal of Folklore 53 0 L. Cashman For a selection of articles about Folklore and Internet, Munchausen-stories and more, see the latest Folklore: Electronic Journal of Folklore 53 at http://www.folklore.ee/folklore/vol53/.*To what Extent are Jokes Reactional? (Based on a Joke Cycle about Yury Luzhkov’s Dismissal)by Anastasiya Astapovadoi:10.7592/FEJF2013.53.astapova* Funny or Aggressive? Failed Humour in Internet Commentsby Liisi Lainestedoi:10.7592/FEJF2013.53.laineste* On the Role of Visualisation in Understanding Phraseologisms on the Example of Commercialsby Anneli Barandoi:10.7592/FEJF2013.53.baran* Click ‘Like’ and Post It on Your Wall! Chain Posts on Facebook – Identity Construction and Valuesby Piret Voolaiddoi:10.7592/FEJF2013.53.voolaid* Death and Bereavement on the Internet in Sweden and Norwayby Anders Gustavssondoi:10.7592/FEJF2013.53.gustavsson* The Peasant Poor and Images of Poverty: Finnish Proverbs as Discursive Representations of Cultural Knowledgeby Eija Starkdoi:10.7592/FEJF2013.53.stark* On Reality, Truth and Ideologies in the Case of Munchausen Talesby Eda Kalmredoi:10.7592/FEJF2013.53.kalmre* Enigma as a Literary Device in Native American Folklore: Jarold Ramsey’s Analysis of Two Clackamas Chinook Talesby Daniel J. Frimdoi:10.7592/FEJF2013.53.frim* You can also read an Interview with Hungarian folklorist and ethnologist Mihály Hoppál on the occasion of his 70th jubilee by Nikolay Kuznetsovdoi:10.7592/FEJF2013.53.kuznetsov* Pick up some bookreviews and shorter news in the field.
by L. Cashman
Friday, May 31, 2013
Publore discusses Disney effort to trademark Dia de los Muertos, and more 0 L. Cashman Find publore postings in the publore archives at http://list.unm.edu/archives/publore.htmlOther topics that generated discussion in the May 2013, week 2 collection:Digital audio editing/joining questionFund for Folk Culture articlemusings on culture from Watertown 3 weeks after Boston bombings..........scam?
by L. Cashman
Monday, May 13, 2013
Karen and Alan Jabbour interviewed on Alabama Arts Radio 0 L. Cashman In the Alabama Arts Radio Series, Joey Brackner interviews Karen and Alan Jabbour:  http://arts.alabama.gov/actc/1/listserverindividual/20130512jabbor.htm
by L. Cashman
Monday, May 13, 2013
New issue of "Play and Folklore" journal 0 L. Cashman Play and Folklore (formerly the Australian Children's Folklore Newsletter) has released a new issue, which can be read on Melbourne, Australia's Museum Victoria website at http://museumvictoria.com.au/pages/43935/playandfolkloreno59april2013web.pdf
by L. Cashman
Monday, May 13, 2013
Bess Lomax Hawes on "Folklore and Power" 0 L. Cashman See publore at http://list.unm.edu/archives/publore.html (subject: Bess Lomax Hawes lecture tape?) for a discussion of a recently found tape from the 1980s of Bess Lomax Hawes on "Folklore and Power”; Barry Bergey provides quotes, with permission, from the draft of the speech "Folklore and Power" dated 6/24/88.
by L. Cashman
Friday, April 26, 2013
Discussion of The Folklorist NewTV on publore 0 L. Cashman A request for content ideas for NewTV's "The Folklorist" has generated an ongoing discussion on publore. See the publore archives at http://list.unm.edu/archives/publore.html The Folklorist NewTV is a non-profit Newton-based organization dedicated to providing the diverse Newton community with a platform for opinions, news and local information not generally available from commercial or public media. NewTV also offers training, a media facility and content distribution while supporting the First Amendment right to free speech of the Newton community. NewTV Original Programming Presents The Folklorist > NewTV The Folklorist, an award winning television program exploring the iconic and lesser-known historical occurrences in our world's history, is currently seeking ... https://www.newtv.org/folklorist/casting-call/ The Folklorist is NewTV's upcoming television pilot program exploring the iconic and lesser-known historical occurrences in our world's history. Hosted by John Horrigan and produced by NewTV, The Folklorist offers a captivating look at the stories that will forever inspire us. NewTV's Original program The Folklorist is now the proud recipient of a Boston/New England EmmyR Award in the category of Outstanding Promotion Program-Single Spot. If you have an interesting piece of folklore that you'd like to share, email folklorist@newtv.org with the details. 617.965.7200 newtv@newtv.org
by L. Cashman
Friday, April 26, 2013
Troubadour, a song by Jack Warshaw for Pete Seeger 0 L. Cashman  A song by Jack Warshaw in honor of Pete Seeger's birthday. (This embed uses a Windows media plug in.) You can also play it on YouTube, with images added, at http://youtu.be/P_RBt_WGuRY Credits:Music and Lyrics: Jack Warshaw12 String guitar and banjo: Jack WarshawBacking vocals: Jack WarshawBass: Bart WarshawEdit and Mastering: Bart Warshaw
by L. Cashman
Wednesday, April 24, 2013


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