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Another Problem with "Paranormal Investigators" 0 A. Sanchez By Stephen Olbrys Gencarella of The Tales They Tale Blog-- "A few weeks ago, my wife and I had the pleasure of meeting Sharon Hill and guiding her and a friend for a hike at Machimoodus State Park. Sharon is a geologist for the state of Pennsylvania—our hike was refreshingly punctuated by pauses to admire geological formations and artesian wells—and a science writer who has made a number of contributions to the public understanding of scientific inquiry and to the defense of critical thinking. Her biography includes an impressive litany of critiques of the paranormal and the pseudoscientific, including podcasts, websites, lectures, and articles in Skeptical Inquirerand other important bricks in the bulwark against unreason. Her recent book, Scientifical Americans: The Culture of Amateur Paranormal Researchers, is essential. I’ll review it on this website in the future, but do your brain a favor and read it today. ..." To continue reading this opinion essay, see The Tales They Tell.  
by A. Sanchez
Wednesday, October 30, 2019
Botanical Folk Medicines 0 A. Sanchez By Gerard Cheshire, Research Associate at the University of Bristol-- "The translation of a Medieval manuscript page has revealed the record of a rare Mediterranean medicinal plant, from Iberia. The plant Atropa baetica, which is now endangered and included on the IUCN Red List, with fewer than 150 specimens remaining.  The manuscript has 128 pages describing medicinal plants from the Mediterranean Basin and its environs, so it should be interesting to those studying botanical medicines of the region. This particular plant's toxins were used for cosmetics applications and as an abortifacient: to induce miscarriage as a form of contraception." Access the translation and additional information by using this link. 
by A. Sanchez
Monday, October 14, 2019
From the Editor: Friday the 13th and the Harvest Moon 0 A. Sanchez Michelle Karas writes an article about this year's Friday the 13th falling on the day of the Harvest Moon. In this article, she describes the significance of the Harvest Moon to farmers as well as theories, including one quote from Dr. Simon Bronner, a folklorist, to explain the sinister attributes to the number 13 and Fridays that fall on the 13th of a month. Read an excerpt below: By Michelle Karas-- "Friday the 13 is coming. To a calendar near you. This Friday falls on the 13th day of the month—a bad omen, some say. Why is that? To answer that, we’ll need to revisit the Last Supper. There were 13 guests: Jesus and his 12 apostles, the Bible states. This portentous gathering took place on a Thursday—later renamed Maundy or “Holy” Thursday. The day after the Last Supper, a Friday that would later become known as Good Friday, was the day Jesus was crucified. From those origins comes the notion that having 13 dinner guests is an unlucky number, and one that foreshadows death—especially on a Friday. Dr. Simon Bronner, distinguished professor emeritus of American Studies and Folklore at Penn State Harrisburg, told Time magazine in 2017 that “There’s a grain of truth to [the Last Supper theory], but the problem is that there is not much of a connection to the modern belief. “It may be a case of religious folklore that rose to explain a belief. Psychologists treat [the fear of Friday the 13th] as real, but my sense is that… it’s something to blame. I think it was a constructed belief.” ..." To continue reading, see Pike Peak Courier. Michelle Karas. “From the Editor: Friday the 13th and the Harvest Moon.” Pike Peak Courier. (September 11, 2019). <https://gazette.com/pikespeakcourier/from-the-editor-friday-the-th-and-the-harvest-moon/article_dabbe66c-d271-11e9-a6cc-4bf3c24aa560.html>  
by A. Sanchez
Friday, September 13, 2019
A Lost Work by Langston Hughes Examines the Harsh Life on the Chain Gang 0 A. Sanchez Steven Hoelscher writes about a recently rediscovered essay by Langston Hughes. In this article, he writes about Hughes' travels with Zora Neale Hurston in which an event of that trip provided the inspiration for this essay. This article also features the essay itself. Here is an excerpt from this article: "It’s not every daythat you come across an extraordinary unknown work by one of the nation’s greatest writers. But buried in an unrelated archive I recently discovered a searing essay condemning racism in America by Langston Hughes—the moving account, published in its original form here for the first time, of an escaped prisoner he met while traveling with Zora Neale Hurston. In the summer of 1927, Hughes lit out for the American South to learn more about the region that loomed large in his literary imagination. After giving a poetry reading at Fisk University in Nashville, Hughes journeyed by train through Louisiana and Mississippi before disembarking in Mobile, Alabama. There, to his surprise, he ran into Hurston, his friend and fellow author. Described by Yuval Taylor in his new book Zora and Langston as “one of the more fortuitous meetings in American literary history,” the encounter brought together two leading lights of the Harlem Renaissance. On the spot, the pair decided to drive back to New York City together in Hurston’s small Nash coupe. ..." Continue reading about Hughes’ lost work by using this link.   Steven Hoelscher. “A Lost Work by Langston Hughes Examines the Harsh Lief on the Chain Gang.” Smithsonian Magazine. (July 2019). <https://www.smithsonianmag.com/arts-culture/lost-work-langston-hughes-180972499/>
by A. Sanchez
Thursday, August 15, 2019
Interview with Anna Fariello, Author of “Craft & Community: JCCFS 1925–1945 0 A. Sanchez Cory Marie Podielski sits down for an interview with Anne Fariello, the author to a newly published book Craft & Community: John C. Campbell Folk School 1925-1945. In this interview, both women discuss Fariello’s interest in women in the craft revival that later directed her attention on the John C. Campbell Folklore School and her special project in organizing the Folk School archives among other topics such as Fariello’s Lifetime Achievement Award from the Southern Highland Craft Guild, her first published book Objects and Meanings, and where her initial interest in crafts stems from.   Here is an excerpt from the interview: “CP: Why did women play a large role in the craft revival? How has the role of women in craft changed since the days of Olive Dame Campbell? AF: Women played a major role in the craft revival; in fact, one might say it was a women’s movement. Up through the late 19th century, higher education for women was limited. Those who attended college, after graduation, found themselves closed out of professional occupations. Some of the more adventurous among them struck out on their own, leaving the comforts of their upbringing to settle among poorer peoples and, inadvertently, making professionally rewarding work for themselves. Appalachia is relatively close to northeastern cities and became a kind of “mission field” for those wanting to participate in what was then called the “uplift” movement. From my reading of their writings and diaries, however, I think that their purpose changed from an outward focus to the effect the work was having on themselves. Marguerite Butler is a good example. I think that her initial reason for moving to Kentucky was to work with the underprivileged but, once she got into the work, she felt personally empowered. No one really cared about these small rural communities; here, women could move into leadership roles and make their own decisions. This was not true of their home communities, in which they had responsibilities governed by propriety. …”   Check out the full interview by Cory Marie Podielski along with pictures from the archives by using this link. Podielski, Cory Marie. “Interview with Anna Fariello, Author of ‘Craft & Community: JCCFS 1925-1945.’” John C. Campbell Folk School. (July 24, 2019). <https://blog.folkschool.org/2019/07/24/interview-with-anna-fariello-author-of-craft-community-jccfs-1925-1945/>  
by A. Sanchez
Tuesday, August 13, 2019
Award-winning Documentaries For, By, and About Native People 0 E. Mee Award-winning television documentaries and dramas are available on FirstNationsFilms.com. These films are cherished by broadcasters, schools, libraries, universities, individuals, and institutions throughout the world. They are produced for, by, and about native people. Visit First Nations Films' website for information and to order.
by E. Mee
Monday, July 15, 2019
Photographer Shan Wallace, 2019 Annual Meeting Presenter, Featured in BMA 0 E. Mee This article features Shan Wallace, a Baltimore-based photographer who will present at the 2019 Annual Meeting during session 01-05: “Community-driven Cultural Documentation: Understanding Maryland through a Local Lens" By Andrea Boston –– “Which works of art at the BMA draw you in? For the latest installment in our series Drawn To, we posed this question to SHAN Wallace. Watch the award-winning photographer, educator, and freedom fighter from East Baltimore discuss her spiritual and artistic connections to the masks, sculptures, and textiles on view in Subverting Beauty: African Anti-Aesthetics. On Wallace’s work, The New York Times Style Magazine wrote, it “draws its force from its insistence on the beauty and significance of everyday life among communities that have not historically been recorded with such careful attention.” …” To continue reading, visit the full article on BMA Stories’ website. Boston, Andrea. “Drawn To With Shan Wallace.” BMA Stories. (May 21, 2019). <https://stories.artbma.org/drawn-to-shan-wallace/>      
by E. Mee
Thursday, July 11, 2019
Folklorist Timothy Duffy and the Undersung Blues People of the Rural South 0 E. Mee By Debbie Elliott–– “Timothy Duffy is on a mission to document America's vernacular music — specifically, the blues — and the everyday men and women who carry on the tradition. He's the co-founder of Music Maker Relief Foundation, a nonprofit that helps struggling and aging musicians. Duffy is also a photographer, and his new project is a collection of portraits of these musicians, who are not typically in the spotlight. It's the subject of an exhibition at the New Orleans Museum of Art through the end of July. Duffy's vivid black-and-white portraits, captured with an early photographic process called tintype, are also collected in the new book, Blue Muse: Timothy Duffy's Southern Photographs. The book includes a compilation album so you can hear the music behind the faces. …” To continue reading, visit the full article on NPR’s website. Kytle, Ethan and Blain Roberts. “Capturing The Undersung Blues People Of The Rural South.” NPR. (July 7, 2019). < https://www.npr.org/2019/07/07/738019387/capturing-the-undersung-blues-people-of-the-rural-south>    
by E. Mee
Tuesday, July 9, 2019
When the Fourth of July Was a Black Holiday 0 E. Mee By Ethan J. Kytle and Blain Roberts–– “’What, to the American slave, is your 4th of July?’ Famed black abolitionist and former slave Frederick Douglass posed this question before a large, mostly white crowd in Rochester, New York on July 5, 1852. It is ‘a day that reveals to him, more than all other days in the year, the gross injustice and cruelty to which he is the constant victim,’ Douglass explained, adding that he felt much the same: ‘I am not included within the pale of this glorious anniversary! ... This Fourth [of] July is yours not mine.’ A little over a decade later, however, African Americans like Douglass began making the glorious anniversary their own. After the end of the Civil War in 1865, the nation’s four million newly emancipated citizens transformed Independence Day into a celebration of black freedom. The Fourth became an almost exclusively African American holiday in the states of the former Confederacy—until white Southerners, after violently reasserting their dominance of the region, snuffed these black commemorations out. Before the Civil War, white Americans from every corner of the country had annually marked the Fourth with feasts, parades, and copious quantities of alcohol. A European visitor observed that it was ‘almost the only holy-day kept in America.’ Black Americans demonstrated considerably less enthusiasm. And those who did observe the holiday preferred—like Douglass—to do so on July 5 to better accentuate the difference between the high promises of the Fourth and the low realities of life for African Americans, while also avoiding confrontations with drunken white revelers. …” To continue reading, visit the full article on The Atlantic’s website. Kytle, Ethan and Blain Roberts. “When the Fourth of July Was a Black Holiday.” The Atlantic. (July 3, 2019). <https://www.theatlantic.com/ideas/archive/2018/07/fourth-of-july-black-holiday/564320/>    
by E. Mee
Tuesday, July 9, 2019
Jacquelyn Dowd Hall's “Sisters and Rebels" in the NYT 0 E. Mee By Tony Horwitz –– “In 1974 Jacquelyn Dowd Hall, a young oral historian, went to Virginia to interview two elderly writers. One occupied a ramshackle rural house and spoke bitterly about the ruin of her literary career. The other, living comfortably in Charlottesville, was immersed in her final work, a biography of the renegade abolitionists and women’s rights advocates Sarah and Angelina Grimké, despite a publisher having deemed them “minor figures.” Hall’s interview subjects were likewise sisters and pedigreed white Southerners who broke radically with their caste. Now, four decades after finding Grace and Katharine Du Pre Lumpkin, Hall has delivered an epic, poignant biography of siblings “estranged and yet forever entangled” by the South, each other and their haunted family saga. Hall’s narrative, “Sisters and Rebels,” encompasses a third sister, though she mainly serves as a marker of how far her rebel siblings traveled. Elizabeth Lumpkin was the eldest and favorite of their father, a resentful ex-Confederate from a once-prominent slaveholding family in Georgia. After the Civil War, he joined the Klan and fervidly embraced the cult of the Lost Cause, also ensuring that his children were “dipped deep” in this white supremacist ideology. …” To continue reading, visit the full article on The New York Times’ website. Horwitz, Tony. “The Daughters of the Confederacy Who Turned Their Heritage to Political Ends.” The New York Times. (June 21, 2019). <https://www.nytimes.com/2019/06/21/books/review/jacquelyn-dowd-hall-sisters-and-rebels.html>      
by E. Mee
Tuesday, July 2, 2019
Illustrated Dictionary of Record Labels 0 r. lotz The Illustrated Dictionary of Record Labels The invitation for pre-publication subscription is now open. A total of five volumes of 500 pages each, more than 10.000 top quality illustrations in full colour. Scheduled for fall 2019. Price 250 € direct from publisher (i.e. 50 € per volume), after that roughly 500 €. Language is German but can be easily understood in any language as the images speak for themselves, and the text is highly standardized (catalogue-series, owner, pressing plant, time period, distribution, repertoire, capsule company histories, etc.). Illustrated as well are paper sleeves, trademark applications and other ephemera. Scope includes talking dolls, phono postcards, film synchronization discs, acetates, radio transcriptions, Tefifon, phantom discs, private custom pressings and other similar rarities and oddities. The scope includes all labels pressed in Germany for export to Africa, Europe, the Americas, Asia and Australasia <https://tinyurl.com/y6apchul> occasional updates will be published here <www.labelbuch.wordpress.com> If interested write an email  to <rainer-lotz@gmx.de>.
by r. lotz
Tuesday, July 2, 2019
Jack Dappa Blues: Black Traditional Music 0 B. Bridges By Lamont Jack Pearley –– "Cameron Kimbrough is the next generation of North Mississippi Hill Country Blues. His unique style of Blues has strong traditional characteristics of rawness and simplicity peppered with flavors Rock, Neo-Soul and R&B. With his feet firmly planted in his Blues birthright, Blues music, for Cameron, 'the Blues is in everything, it surrounds us…and makes you appreciate other moments in life…it’s kind of like a filtration' that 'out the frustrations, and keeps it from being balled up…' When you ask the youngest Kimbrough Bluesman what he wants to give people through his music, he says. 'I want to give people a different understanding of hardships… There’s light at the end of the tunnel. I want to give them a vibe that will take them away from the moment of whatever they were thinking about or going through before they heard the music…I want to give you something you can feel off in the front of your toenails!' ..." Cameron is one of three featured Black Traditional Music Practitioners in a series of recent blog posts by Lamont Jack Pearley. To continue reading about Cameron, visit the full article on the Jack Dappa Blues website. You can also check out posts about Joyce She'Wolf Jones and Yella P among many other emergent Black Traditional Music Practitioners. Pearley, Lamont Jack. "Cam Kimbrough Generational Blues." Jack Dappa Blues Radio. (April 23, 2019). <https://jackdappabluesradio.tv/cam-kimbrough/>
by B. Bridges
Tuesday, May 14, 2019
Defying Darkness: The Need for Creative and Cultural First Responders 0 E. Mee By Barry Bergey –– “This year the CERF+ Board of Directors held our annual spring meeting in San Juan, Puerto Rico, from March 20 – 24. The Board chose to meet there to provide us with more opportunities to deeply engage with and understand the culture, community, and needs of artists with whom we have been working closely since Hurricane Maria devastated the island in 2017. During our stay we met with many of the individuals who received our assistance, witnessed first-hand the positive impact CERF+ has had on Puerto Rican artists, and experienced the vibrant community of artisans on an island that is still in a state of recovery. In some ways, San Juan is getting back to normal after the hurricane. Cruise ships are visiting, street festivals are occurring, and people are visiting markets. As the CERF+ Board was meeting at the Museo de Arte de Puerto Rico, we could hear the sounds of a large festival taking place across the street that featured Yo-Yo Ma and José Andrés’World Central Kitchen. Despite these promising signs, we were constantly reminded that tourism is not the cure for all ills and that the average cruise visitor only spends $60 on the island. There is no doubt that progress has been made, but many, especially in the more rural areas are still struggling and need additional assistance. …” To continue reading, visit the full article on CERF+’s website. Bergey, Barry. "Defying Darkness: The Need for Creative and Cultural First Responders.” CERF+. (April 2019). < https://cerfplus.org/defying-darkness-the-need-for-creative-and-cultural-first-responders-by-barry-bergey/?org=808&lvl=100&ite=1495&lea=0&ctr=0&par=1&trk=>    
by E. Mee
Thursday, May 2, 2019
A Brief History of Cooties 0 E. Mee By Jane C. Hu –– “If all the germs kids are exposed to on the playground, there’s one they freak out about more than any other: cooties. The word first appeared during World War I as soldiers’ slang for the painful body lice that infested the trenches. It went mainstream in 1919 when a Chicago company incorporated the pest into the Cootie Game, in which a player maneuvered colored “cootie” capsules across a painted battlefield into a cage. The cooties concept has been evolving ever since. The most familiar incarnation has features of a real infectious disease even as it says a good deal about what 6-year-olds think of the opposite sex. Every little girl knows that boys have cooties, and vice versa. One catches cooties by—eww!—touching. Shrieking games of cooties tag transmit the contagion rapidly. It can be treated with an origami ‘cootie catcher,’ but it is better to be vaccinated. …” To continue reading, visit the full article on Smithsonian Magazine’s website. Hu, Jane C. “A Brief History of Cooties.” Smithsonian Magazine. (April 22, 2019). < https://www.smithsonianmag.com/history/brief-history-cooties-180971914/>    
by E. Mee
Monday, April 22, 2019
Exhibit at Smithsonian Notes Agua Calientes' Perseverance in Section 14 0 E. Mee By Keith Kohn –– “Leaders of the Agua Caliente Band of Cahuilla Indians were in Washington this week at the official opening of a Smithsonian Institution exhibit about life in Section 14, an area defined by abuse and discrimination of tribal members in the mid-1900s that is now part of the Palm Springs core. Tribal Chairman Jeff Grubbe and other leaders took part in the ceremony Wednesday introducing ‘Section 14: The Other Palm Springs, California.’ The exhibit was developed at the Palm Springs tribe's cultural museum. Section 14 is a square-mile tract that extends from Ramon Road north to Alejo Road and Indian Canyon Drive to Sunrise Way.  The exhibit at the Smithsonian's National Museum of the American Indian describes life in Section 14 and how Palm Springs leaders kept it isolated and unable to access basic city services. …” To continue reading, visit the full article on Desert Sun’s website. Kohn, Keith. “Exhibit at Smithsonian in D.C. Notes Agua Calientes' Perseverance in Palm Springs' Section 14.” Desert Sun. (April 10, 2019). <https://www.desertsun.com/story/news/2019/04/10/smithsonian-exhibit-notes-agua-calientes-perseverance-section-14/3428969002/>    
by E. Mee
Monday, April 22, 2019
The Death of an Adjunct 1 E. Mee Thanks for sending on this article. To be honest, it increased me to tears and it made me angry at a system that is disrespectful of the human in human being
by J. Rosenberg
Monday, April 15, 2019
The Hunt Is On For the Last Slave Ship to Arrive in the U.S. 0 E. Mee By Megan Thompson and Mori Rothman –– “Archaeologists are analyzing data from a survey of Alabama’s Mobile River, looking for the Clotilda, the last known slave ship to arrive in America. The ship's survivors were enslaved for a few years before forming a unique community, Africatown. Clotilda descendants say its discovery would highlight their ancestors' story of strength and survival. NewsHour Weekend's Megan Thompson reports.  …” To continue reading, visit the full transcript on PBS’s website. Thompson, Megan and Mori Rothman. “The Hunt Is On For the Last Slave Ship to Arrive in the U.S.” PBS. (April 10, 2019). < https://www.pbs.org/newshour/amp/show/the-hunt-is-on-for-the-last-slave-ship-to-arrive-in-the-u-s >    
by E. Mee
Monday, April 15, 2019
Celebrate Pete Seeger’s Centennial with a Never-Before-Heard Recording 0 E. Mee By Erin Vanderhoof –– “Pete Seeger, who died in 2014 at the age of 94, saw innumerable changes in American politics during his long career. Although he was blacklisted for his left-wing political beliefs during the era of Joseph McCarthy, he went on to play at a concert for President Barack Obama’s inauguration in 2009. And as democratic socialism finds a new foothold among millennials, his message of justice and egalitarianism has found new relevance. A few years ago, a prescient team at Smithsonian Folkways Recordings, the nonprofit record label housed at the Smithsonian Center for Folklife and Cultural Heritage, began planning to celebrate the centennial of his 1919 birth. On May 3, it will release Pete Seeger: The Smithsonian Folkways Collection, a box set that collects countless recordings Seeger made during his lifetime, including some that have never before been released. Jeff Place, the curator and senior archivist who helmed the project, also worked on two other box sets of folk legends that Smithsonian Folkways has released over the last few years: Lead Belly and Woody Guthrie. In a recent interview, Place said that he sees the projects as a trilogy that works together to tell the story of important changes in American music. It also tells the story of his career: working at the Smithsonian to preserve and protect the history of American music. ‘It’s a long journey. I’ve been the curator and archivist for the Folklife collection for 30 years,’ he said. ‘I’ve been working with the Pete, Woody, and Lead Belly collections really closely, trying to digitize them. There were 300 extra tapes, in addition to the 70 albums that [Seeger] did for Folkways, and I spent all these years going through them. It’s getting to the end of my career, so I decided to do these big projects, and clear my brain of all things that I’ve learned about this amazing music, especially Pete’s.’  …” To continue reading, visit the full article on Vanity Fair's website. Vanderhoof, Erin. “Celebrate Pete Seeger’s Centennial with a Never-Before-Heard Pete Seeger Recording.” Vanity Fair. (March 29, 2019). < https://www.vanityfair.com/style/2019/03/pete-seeger-smithsonian-folkways-interview >    
by E. Mee
Monday, April 15, 2019
Massive Fire at Famous Civil Rights Center, 'White Power' Symbol Found 0 E. Mee By Eli Rosenberg –– “After a fire burned down the main building of a storied civil rights center in Tennessee last week, the center’s organization has said that a symbol associated with the white power movement was found in the parking lot next to the rubble of the building. The Highlander Center, which hosted civil rights figures including the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr., Rosa Parks and Stokely Carmichael in the 1950s and ’60s, made the disclosure on its Facebook page Tuesday. No one was injured, but the fire destroyed the office, which housed what the center said was decades worth of historical documents, speeches, artifacts and other memorabilia from its history, including the era of the civil rights movement. The Wisconsin Historical Society, which is the center’s official archivist, said that a majority of its archives are safe. “While we do not know the names of the culprits, we know that the white power movement has been increasing and consolidating power across the South, across this nation, and globally,” it wrote.  …” To continue reading, visit the full article on The Washington Post’s website.  Rosenberg, Eli. “After Massive Fire at Famous Civil Rights Center, Officials Found a ‘White Power’ Symbol Nearby.” The Washington Post. (April 2, 2019). < https://www.washingtonpost.com/nation/2019/04/03/highlander-center-civil-rights-fire-white-power-symbol/?utm_term=.6de17848afb0 >
by E. Mee
Wednesday, April 10, 2019
The Story of Storytelling 0 E. Mee By Ferris Jabr –– “’Little Red Riding Hood'—with its striding plot, its memorable characters, and its rich symbolism—has inspired ceaseless adaptations. Since the seventeenth century, writers have expanded, revised, and modernized the beloved fairy tale thousands of times. Literary scholars, anthropologists, and folklorists have devoted reams of text to analyzing the long-lived story, interpreting it as an allegory of puberty and sexual awakening, a parable about spiritual rebirth, a metaphor for nature’s cycles (night swallowing day, day bursting forth again), and a cautionary tale about kidnapping, pedophilia, and rape. Artists have retold the story in just about every medium: television, film, theater, pop music, graphic novels, video games. Anne Sexton wrote a poem about ‘a shy budkin / in a red red hood’ and a huntsman who rescues her with ‘a kind of caesarian section.’ In Roald Dahl’s version, she ‘whips a pistol from her knickers,’ shoots the wolf in the head, and wears his fur as a coat. The 1996 movie Freeway recasts the wolf as a serial killer and Little Red Riding Hood as a teenage runaway. Liza Minnelli starred in a Christmas special modeled on the fable. Both Walt Disney and Tex Avery—­the cartoonist and director who helped popularize Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, and Elmer Fudd—made animated versions with decidedly different themes. …” To continue reading, visit the full article on Harper’s Magazine’s website. Jabr, Ferris. “The Story of Storytelling.” Harper’s Magazine. (March 6, 2019). <https://harpers.org/archive/2019/03/the-story-of-storytelling/ >    
by E. Mee
Thursday, March 28, 2019

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