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Museums

All Audio
Updated On: Nov 04, 2023
Total Stations: 173
Total Audio Titles: 7,426

Popular “Museums” Stations

SpyCast Each week, the International Spy Museum will offer a new SpyCast featuring interviews and programs with ex-spies, intelligence experts, and espionage scholars. SpyCast is hosted by Dr. Andrew Hammond (https://www.spymuseum.org/press/press-archive/2020-press-releases/spy-museum-names-andrew-hammon/) , the museum's historian and curator. Dr. Hammond specializes in intelligence, diplomatic, and military history, with expertise in the late-WWII and early-Cold War eras. The International Spy Museum in Washington, DC is the only public museum in the U.S. solely dedicated to espionage.
Museums in Strange Places I believe that museums are one of the best ways to discover a place, whether it’s your first time visiting or you’ve lived there your whole life. Join me on this adventure as I get to know the world….one museum as a time.

I’m your host, Hannah Hethmon, and in each episode I visit a different museum to discover its stories, discuss challenges and triumphs with fascinating museum professionals (and volunteers), and get to know each season’s country, state, or region through it museums.

Interested in starting a podcast at your organization? Check out my new book, "Your Museum Needs a Podcast: A Step by Step Guide to Podcast on a Budget for Museums, History Organizations, and Cultural Nonprofits," available on Amazon. 

PLEASE NOTE: This show is still active! I'm just very busy producing professionally and don't have time to do new episodes very often.
COVID Quarantine Camelcast A "camel's-eye" view of local history from the Benicia Historical Museum at the Camel Barns in Benicia, California
The British Museum Podcast The British Museum is famous for its objects, which represent over 2 million years of human history and culture. The objects speak to us thanks to the experts who have helped to tell their stories for well over two centuries. This podcast takes a fresh look at some of the tales that have shaped the Museum’s story – both famous and less well known.
Museum Buzz A podcast that unpacks buzzwords in the contexts of museums with professionals at the top of their field.
The Museum at FIT Fashion Culture Podcast The Museum at FIT’s Fashion Culture podcast provides new perspectives on the history, impact, and evolution of fashion.
Museum Confidential Museum Confidential is a behind-the-scenes look at museums hosted by Jeff Martin. The show is a co-production of Philbrook Museum of Art and Public Radio Tulsa. New episodes every two weeks.
JFK Library and Museum – John F. Kennedy Speeches The Speeches of President John F. Kennedy is a podcast series of the most memorable and historical speeches delivered by John Fitzgerald Kennedy, the 35th President of the United States. Each episode features a brief introduction by former Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum Curator Frank Rigg, who gives the historical context of each speech.
Museum Archipelago A tiny show guiding you through the rocky landscape of museums. Museum Archipelago believes that no museum is an island and that museums are not neutral.
Taking a broad definition of museums, host Ian Elsner brings you to different museum spaces around the world, dives deep into institutional problems, and introduces you to the people working to fix them. Each episode is never longer than 15 minutes, so let’s get started.
The Parrish Art Museum Podcast The Parrish illuminates the creative process through programs that bring together art, artists, and the community. Conversations and talks on emerging trends, artist projects, and important cultural issues provide opportunities for learning, sharing, and becoming inspired.

Popular “Museums” Playlists

Lunch with Paula To be with someone who knew me as a kid is pricelss Over 65 and Talking
Born on islands Islands communities, like Tasmania often have their own distinct culture and often have many things in common, regardless of geography it seems , for example, a sense of community and closeness that may be lacking in other places. Also there is a sense of independence 177 Nations of Tasmania

Featuring:
Seth Rogan, slime mold, spies, Selena, Alison Bechdel, Cathy comics revisited, reality TV breakdowns, pop culture commentary, and the world of wellness reimagined.” id=”best-new-podcasts-2021″ vid=”best-new-podcasts-2021″ id-for-player=”best-new-podcasts-2021″ link=”/playlists/best-new-podcasts-2021/” is-authorized=”false” csrf=”4orXlheEulAip5IkWxwuc0MRVWEzOvR2L8KbX6rouwI3q0SvUWJMyR8OuLDUeoiA” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
Best New Podcasts in the Last Year 2021 has been a wild ride, but it's also bought us some of the best new podcasts we've ever heard. This is a rare playlist where no matter what episode you listen to, you're sure to be taken on a journey.

Featuring:
Seth Rogan, slime mold, spies, Selena, Alison Bechdel, Cathy comics revisited, reality TV breakdowns, pop culture commentary, and the world of wellness reimagined.
Alex from Vurbl
Best Art History Podcasts Picture yourself walking through the warm, welcoming walls of a museum as you explore this curated list of the best art history podcasts. Listen to discussions surrounding Chinese sculpture of Guanyin, Bodhisattva of Compassion, the history of and our relationship with death portraiture, the history of different sculptures, and so much more. Hear about the ubiquitous names in art like Michelangelo and Picasso, and as well as lesser-known artists like Lee Krasner and the nightmarish worlds of Hieronymus Bosch and Pieter Bruegel. Vurbl Arts, Society, and Culture
Intro To Philosophize This! If you're looking to listen to the "Philosophize This!" podcast but don't know where to start, this is just the place for you! We've created a starter pack for new listeners by collecting the top episodes of "Philosophize This!" here in this playlist. Listen to discussions of philosophers like Hegel, Descartes, Mary Wollstonecraft, Kant, and more. Vurbl Arts, Society, and Culture
Philosophy Of: Nihilism What is nihilism? Listen in and explore some of the best philosophical podcasts about existentialism here. Discover what nihilism is, why it's still important to us, the leading philosophers of nihilism, and much more. Vurbl Arts, Society, and Culture
Podcast Episodes with Blavity Founders, Staff and More Here are all the Blavity staff chats around the Podcast universe. Vurbl Voices: Vurbl's Creators & Influencers
Philosophy Of: Stoicism What is stoicism? Listen in and explore some of the best philosophical podcasts about stoicism here. Discover what stoicism is, why it's still important to us, the leading philosophers of stoicism, and much more. Vurbl Arts, Society, and Culture
Philosophy Of: Existentialism What is existentialism? Listen in and explore some of the best philosophical podcasts about existentialism here. Discover what existentialism is, why it's still important to us, the leading philosophers of existentialism, and much more. Vurbl Arts, Society, and Culture
Deep Dive: Reproductive Rights The battle for reproductive rights continues to this day, and these are the best podcasts covering the issue. Listen to the conversations about the movement with reproductive rights advocates, stories from women and their struggles attaining reproductive health care, as well as legal updates in individual states and Supreme Court decisions to stay up to date with where the fight is today. Vurbl Variety: Random Audio from the Archives

All “Museums” Audio


Though the Civil War’s battles were ” id=”9Baz8enacVj” vid=”9Baz8enacVj” id-for-player=”9Baz8enacVj” link=”/listen/perspectives-from-the-congressional-naming-commission-and-the-armys-war-on-the-lost-cause-9Baz8enacVj/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
Perspectives from the Congressional Naming Commission and the Army’s War on the Lost Cause On March 16, 2023, historian Connor Williams discussed his role as lead historian for the U.S. Congress’ Naming Commission, with particular emphasis on the process of recommending new names for the three Virginia forts—Fort Lee, Fort A.P. Hill, and Fort Pickett.

Though the Civil War’s battles were settled on the fields of our nation more than a century and half ago, the fields of our collective memories continue to be rife with conflict. This has especially proved the case over the last few years, as some Civil War monuments come down and other interpretations go up, sparking important questions. What stories should be commemorated? What features should be highlighted? What role should the Confederacy play in the history of the United States? Should we memorialize Confederates, and if so, how? How might these struggles play out on Virginia’s historic and contemporary landscape? Connor Williams will discuss how our society arrived at these questions, and where we might go from here, investigating all these issues from his recent experience, and especially through the stories of the three Virginia forts for which the commission recommended new names.

Before serving with the Naming Commission, Connor pursued his doctorate in history and African American Studies at Yale University, and he maintains an affiliation with both departments. He is currently completing A Race on the Frontier: African American Lives, Labors and Communities in Northern California, 1850–1915, a book project that examines the political struggles, economic opportunities, labor strategies, and networks of organization and support Black Americans forged throughout the Golden State between the Gold Rush and the Great War.

The content and opinions expressed in these presentations are solely those of the speaker and not necessarily of the Virginia Museum of History & Culture.

Writing a Civil War novel inspired by an ancestor’s long and tragic service in the Twentieth Maine Infantry meant considering how war changes” id=”1H8UX4v6Un7″ vid=”1H8UX4v6Un7″ id-for-player=”1H8UX4v6Un7″ link=”/listen/the-burning-land-when-the-family-goes-to-war-and-the-war-comes-home-1H8UX4v6Un7/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
The Burning Land: When the Family Goes to War, and the War Comes Home On April 6, 2023, historian David O. Stewart delivered a lecture on the history behind his novel, The Burning Land, the second volume of his Overstreet saga.

Writing a Civil War novel inspired by an ancestor’s long and tragic service in the Twentieth Maine Infantry meant considering how war changes soldiers, those closest to them, and communities. The impact on soldiers in combat has been called “soldier’s heart” and “shell shock,” “battle fatigue” and “Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder.” Each term reflects an effort to understand the impacts of facing death, and of performing acts that most have been taught never to do, impacts that can echo through life. Sometimes fiction can bring those matters closer.

David O. Stewart turned to writing after a career practicing law in Washington, D.C. He is a national bestselling and award-winning author of several previous nonfiction books on American history, including Madison’s Gift: Five Partnerships That Built America and George Washington: The Political Rise of America’s Founding Father. He has also written several works of historical fiction, including the Fraser and Cook mystery series (The Lincoln Deception, The Paris Deception, and The Babe Ruth Deception) and the Overstreet Saga (The New Land, The Burning Land, and The Resolution Land [forthcoming]).

The content and opinions expressed in these presentations are solely those of the speaker and not necessarily of the Virginia Museum of History & Culture.
Three Pig Town! Numbats Day Listeroonis, Rich, Matt and I are back with another Listies Make You LOLcast aka, the world’s greatest podcast for families (IMHO). In this episode Richard does a F.A.R.T (Fairy tales are really true) story and then we take a trip to Spewtown. This week’s Lolcast is sponsored by Roller Coasters! Catch one if you can.  Love,  Nan P.S If you have a suggestion for a fun sponsor, just send us an email on our website. Support: https://www.paypal.com/paypalme/theli… Mailing list: https://www.thelisties.com/mailinglistie  Tour dates: https://www.thelisties.com/ontour  Merch: https://www.thelisties.com/aldi  Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/artist/2JLai…  Podcast: https://open.spotify.com/show/3bTmwqH…
We have more than just butt plugs The most butt heavy episode we've had yet. And that's saying something.Today's wonderful guest is Amelia Silver, a Curating for Change Fellow working with the Thackray Museum to make museums more accessible for people with disabilities. Amelia tells us all about her route into her role, including lots about her own disability and how that lead to her working on this project. We get into what museums could be doing better,  their new exhibition Private Parts and where to look for sex toys in Leeds City Centre.Variety! It's the butt plug of life.If you liked the episode, listen, subscribe and leave a review on Apple Podcasts, Spotify and all the usual podcast suspects.Ps. At the end of this episode, we do our usual thanks to Tim Bentley for doing our theme music, and to Alex Finney for doing our… theme music. Al did our cover artwork! Silly sausages.Support the show
The Tower of London is a twice in a lifetime experience What do you get when you mix a hotel breakfast with the Chief Exhibitor at the Tower of London? A really good podcast episode.Not only are we at the Tower! of! London! (Meg's favourite place in the world) this episode, but we have the absolute pleasure of talking to Chief Exhibitor Nivek Amichund. And opening his post.Nivek talked us through how he got to be in this whopper of a role, life living at the Tower and ghost stories and quirks from around the site. We had the absolute best time. Thanks Nivek – see you at the next breakfast buffet.If you liked the episode, listen, subscribe and leave a review on Apple Podcasts, Spotify and all the usual podcast suspects.Support the show
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A History of Leeches and Medicine They swim, they crawl, they want your blood. Leeches may be one of the larger fears for all of us swimmers, but at many points in time a leech bite is just what the doctor ordered. On our episode today we trace the long, strange, and fascinating history of leeches and their connection with humans.



Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/patrick-horn/support
Special Episode: Walking in the Valleys for Young Cricketers Last year, 5 cricket clubs in and around Cardiff got together for a fundraising walk for the junior sections of their clubs.  The brainchild of Cardiff Cricket Club President Michael Cann Walking in the Valleys for Young Cricketers was a great success.This season there are 11 participating clubs plus the umpires / scorers representative organisation.  The clubs / organisations involved are as follows:Cardiff Cricket ClubPontypridd Cricket ClubRadyr Cricket ClubMachen Cricket ClubPorth Cricket ClubHopkinstown Cricket ClubEbbw Vale Cricket ClubBlackwood Town Cricket ClubUpper Rhondda Cricket ClubMountain Ash Cricket ClubMerthyr Tydfil Cricket ClubSEWACO (South East Wales Association of Cricket Officials)Anyone wishing to donate to any individual club can do so by following the links provided here:https://www.facebook.com/cardiffvalleyscricket/posts/pfbid02QaDeG8j2TdPohbMSM3J6UzcbT9uiUUPs8dyEKdW4VaVjwvRt3onUS4rugdmpJSRblThis episode is a series of interviews recorded on the first of 4 days of walking which have taken participants from Cardiff up to Merthyr (40 miles in total) stopping off at some of the participating clubs along the way.

Terrell Arts DC – https://www.terrellartsdc.com/
James Stephen Terrell is a native Washingtonian who was reared in Ward 7. His parents ” id=”36X9bVmS5e5″ vid=”36X9bVmS5e5″ id-for-player=”36X9bVmS5e5″ link=”/listen/james-terrell-artist-transcendence-beyond-the-terrestrial-plane-36X9bVmS5e5/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
James Terrell – Artist – Transcendence: Beyond the Terrestrial Plane Learn more about James Terrell's current exhibition Transcendence: Beyond the Terrestrial Plane at the Saginaw Art Museum www.saginawartmuseum.org/jamesterrell2023

Terrell Arts DC – https://www.terrellartsdc.com/
James Stephen Terrell is a native Washingtonian who was reared in Ward 7. His parents are Rev. Dr. James E. Terrell, Pastor of historic Second Baptist Church of Washington D.C. and Retired Superior Court Associate Judge Mary A. Terrell of the Superior Court of Washington D.C.
He received his high school diploma from Gonzaga College High School in Washington D.C., his Bachelor of Fine Art in 1999 from Howard University,and Master of Fine Arts in 2002 from Parsons School of Design in New York City and the Master of Divinity Degree from the Union Theological Seminary in New York City with a concentration on Theology and the Fine Arts in 2006. While attending Union Theological Seminary, he pursued Fine Arts painting elective courses at Columbia University. Terrell has exhibited his work all over the country and had multiple solo shows including at Museums. His current exhibition Transcendence beyond the terrestrial Plane can be seen at the Saginaw Art Museum through April 16, 2023




Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/templearts/support
 
Featured News for March 202″ id=”72FZ9yU8BeG” vid=”72FZ9yU8BeG” id-for-player=”72FZ9yU8BeG” link=”/listen/muse-news-episode-26-openings-closings-and-everything-in-between-72FZ9yU8BeG/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
Muse News Episode 26: Openings, Closings and Everything In-between Welcome to MuseNews, the BCMA’s monthly museum sector news podcast. Each month we recap some of the latest news, happenings, and announcements from museums, galleries, and heritage organizations across BC and beyond. Join Ryan and Leia as we explore the latest MuseNews!
 
Featured News for March 2023:
Vancouver Chinatown's new Chinese Canadian Museum to open this summer
Royal BC Museum brings public engagement tour to Kelowna
New exhibit in Prince George gallery brings personal perspective to Métis history
Vancouver Island community receives $254K grant to protect Indigenous artifacts from natural disasters
Penticton Art Gallery to appear before council after having funding cut, mayor says
Historic Point Ellice House closing in Victoria
Climate activist spreads paint on mammoth at Royal B.C. Museum
Mad Mozzie Sciencing Wack-a-do! It’s Nan here. Your faithful audio technician on Rich and Matt’s story telling, lol filled comedy podcast for kids and their families.   This episode, which I briefly heard as I was photographing people's pets, is sponsored by FLYKEA, a company that makes aeroplanes that you put together yourself! Plus Rich and Matt visit the moon to escape mosquitos. They get there via banana, as you do. What happens then? You’ll have to listen! Smell ya later! Nan. Also if your parrot needs a passport photo done- call Nan! On 1800-PETSELFIES   LISTITES SHOWS Brisbane April 1-6 Melbourne Comedy Festival: 11-15th April Bondi Pavillion: 16-17th April See website for details   Tour dates: https://www.thelisties.com/ontour  Support: https://www.paypal.com/paypalme/theli… Mailing list: https://www.thelisties.com/mailinglistie  Merch: https://www.thelisties.com/aldi  Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/artist/2JLai… Podcast: https://open.spotify.com/show/3bTmwqH…

To all our beautiful, wonderful, amazing Campers – thank you for hanging out with us the past two years” id=”4KkdU4MTrxx” vid=”4KkdU4MTrxx” id-for-player=”4KkdU4MTrxx” link=”/listen/the-last-hurrah-4KkdU4MTrxx/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
The Last Hurrah Well, Campers, the time has come: it's the last episode of Museum Camp. Today we take you through our favorite moments and episodes as we reminisce about this lil old podcast we've loved so much.

To all our beautiful, wonderful, amazing Campers – thank you for hanging out with us the past two years. It's been the very best time; we sure do love ya.
– Meghan and Madison
Hessians: German Soldiers in the American Revolutionary War etween 1776 and 1783, Great Britain hired more than thirty thousand German soldiers to fight in its war against the American rebels. Collectively known as Hessians, the soldiers and accompanying civilians, including hundreds of women and children, spent extended periods of time in locations as dispersed and varied as Canada in the North and West Florida in the South. In this presentation, recorded April 3, 2023, Friederike Baer highlights some of the key experiences of these participants in a war on a distant continent against a people that had done them no harm.
Episode 066 – Wee Meg and the Fairy Well Lenny is taking us into a tall tale, one that isnt afraid to push the moral … and push it does. The story of Wee Meg isnt a well know tale but its hilarious and the commentary, brought to you by Naoise & Paudie? Well lets just say I've never had to edit a podcast so heavily in the last 3 years!

If you have any question you'd like us to answer, topics you'd like us to discuss, or stories you'd like us to tell, tweet us at @leprechaun_ie with #AskAStoryteller or find us on Instagram @leprechaunmuseum.
We sure need plants A big ol' love letter to plants, this one. Dried ones especially. And our first returning guest!Clare Brown of S2 E7 fame is back to tell us all about herbaria. Herbarium? Herbariums. Dried plant specimens, stored in our collection at Leeds Discovery Centre. Why should we collect them? How do we dry them? Stick your nose in a female plant, and what does it smell like?Big thanks to Clare, and big thanks to you for listening. If you liked the episode, listen, subscribe and leave a review on Apple Podcasts, Spotify and all the usual podcast suspects.Support the show
The British Empire and Us: Nigel Biggar and James Heartfield disagree The British Empire and Us: a civilised disagreement with Nigel Biggar and James Heartfield Over the last five to ten years, factious arguments about the British empire, about toppling the monuments that mark it, about making reparations for it, and about to teach it in schools, have swept through our public discourse. This is a relatively new thing. We didn’t used to talk about the British empire so much and when we did, it was in a more positive and nostalgic light. Today there is a daily drip drip of the wrongs of empire. In this episode, Tiffany is joined by ethicist Nigel Biggar, the author of Colonialism: A Moral Reckoning, and James Heartfield author of Britain's Empires: A History – 1600-2020 for a discussion about the rights and wrongs of empire. Biggar aims to set the record straight on empire, to defend it, and to show why not every critique is right. Heartfield is an anti-imperialist who has long condemned empire but finds himself surprised and disquieted to have won the argument. They examine what the British empire was in its different iterations; ask whether is was racist and to what extent violence was essential part of it. (For this part they refer to Caroline Elkin's superb Legacy of Violence: A History of the British Empire which argues that it was); reflect on the role of history and whether it can and should be moral, and, finally, – this is a longer than usual episode – discuss why the turn towards seeing everything in the past is not as radical as it first appears.
Episode 62: Dora Maar Welcome back to the Museum of Femininity, in this episode we will be exploring the life and art of photographer and painter Dora Maar.Dora Maar is perhaps most recognisable for her turbulent affair with Pablo Picasso and for being one of this muses and the subject of his iconic weeping woman series. Although we will be exploring some of this history  of their relationship and the impact the breakup had on Maar's life and mental health, we aim to focus mainly on her artistic achievements. We will explore her experimental approach to photography and particularly photomontages, which were fantastical and filled with atmosphere, as well as her success as a career woman creating innovative beauty adverts during the boom of print media. In addition to her remarkable body of work we will also spend some time exploring her persona and fiery passionate nature, which made her such a charismatic person to be around. All in all there is much more to Dora Maar than Picasso, so I hope you enjoy learning more about her life with me. Images – Instagram @themuseumoffemininity Sources Women artists and the surrealist movement by Whitney ChadwickThe Story of Art without Men by Katy Hesselhttps://www.artsy.net/article/artsy-editorial-surrealist-photographer-picassos-musehttps://www.theartstory.org/artist/maar-dora/https://www.ft.com/content/0ee21c42-05a6-11ea-9afa-d9e2401fa7ca
The Brontës are the Kardashians Oh, hiya! Series 6 it is then kids.Sassy Holmes is the Programme Officer at the Brontë Parsonage Museum in lovely Haworth, so we invited her to come and teach us the wily, windy ways of literature's #1 family. We find out about the objects they have in the museum, including ones found hidden in the walls – we cannot – and hear some frankly cracking ghost stories too.Sassy also tells us all about their new exhibition, The Brontë's and the Wild, which you can read more about here: https://www.bronte.org.uk/whats-on/1267/the-brontes-and-the-wildAnd, y'know. Go to Haworth guys.If you've enjoyed listening, then subscribe on all the usual podcast suspects and leave us a review on  Apple Podcasts. Ta very much.Support the show
Immature History #110 Today we're happier than 2,000 dogs eating steak and drinking champagne! Madison tells us about the local treasure that is the Florence Y'all Water Tower, and Meghan introduces us to the eccentric John "Mad Jack" Mytton.
Sir Roger Deakins & James Deakins This episode offers a career-spanning chat with Oscar-winning cinematographer, Sir Roger Deakins, and his wife/longtime collaborator, James Deakins. Known for his collaborations with Coen brothers (Fargo), Sam Mendes (1917), and Denis Villeneuve (Blade Runner 2049), Deakins began his life in film as a still photographer. He published his first-ever book of photographs, "Byways," in late 2021. Many of those photos (alongside unseen works) are now on view in Tulsa at the recently-opened photography gallery, The Hulett Collection. On view through April 29.
The Defeat of the British Southern Strategy Evening Lecture In this lecture, recorded March 16, 2023, Ken Scarlett will discuss the British Southern Strategy for conquering America and extinguishing the American Revolution. He will discuss the role of a quisling in the framing of their base strategy and how those plans were completely defeated culminating with the forced British evacuation from Charleston, South Carolina (Victory Day). Ken will examine General Nathanael Greene's post-Yorktown counterinsurgency campaign to oust British occupation forces from the Lower South and reinstall elected state governments; which proved to be the final lynchpins for King George III and Parliament to end their war-gone-global and relinquish sovereignty over the declared "United States".
The Death of Mozart's Hat Hello Listeroonis! It's Nan here, and the boys and I are back in the podcasting cupboard, and the LOLcano is ready to erupt! Rich has written a new play called "The Death of Mozart." Get your tissues ready cause it has a very sad ending (*spoiler alert: Mozart dies). Matt gets to do some funny voices, and I get to do the sound effects. It's a riot it, but I'm not sure it's what Rich had in mind. WHATEVA! After that, we flashback to a classic Listies sketch called "Tinfoil, Laser Beams, and Falcons" from The Listies Go Bananas. #sobanany. Hope your ears laugh so hard, all the wax plops out. Love, Nan P.S. Email me with any ideas you have for things I could sell in my garage sale! Don't forget to hit that like, subscribe, and share button so you never miss an episode of our shenanigans! P.S.S or P.P.S As always, if you've enjoyed the LOLcast, you can always buy us a babychino here. Support: https://www.paypal.com/paypalme/theli… Mailing list: https://www.thelisties.com/mailinglistie  Tour dates: https://www.thelisties.com/ontour  Merch: https://www.thelisties.com/aldi  Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/artist/2JLai…  Podcast: https://open.spotify.com/show/3bTmwqH…
Immature History #109 On today's episode of Immature History, we're really flying! Meghan tells us about a Candid Camera-adjacent mishap and Madison anoints us with knowledge of Flying Ointment.
Brown Bag Lunches: Emma Severinsson Emma Severinsson är lektor i modevetenskap vid Lunds universitet. 2018 disputerade hon i historia på avhandlingen Moderna kvinnor: modernitet, femininitet och svenskhet i svensk veckopress 1920-1933. Hennes forskningsintressen kretsar främst kring konstruktioner av genus, svenskhet/vithet och klass i 1900-talets populärkultur. Hennes pågående projekt ”Mode i Folkhemmet 1930–1990” handlar om hur mode användes för att konstruera respektabla svenska medborgare. Severinsson är redaktör för antologin Modevetenskap: perspektiv på mode, stil och estetik med bidrag forskare inom det modevetenskapliga fältet. 2021 gav hon också ut den populärhistoriska boken Skräddat för herrskap: en kulturskatt på Svaneholms slott som bygger på minnes- och dagboksanteckningar efterlämnade av kvinnor som levde på slottet under 1800-talet. Under museets populära lunchsamtal Brown Bag Lunches fördjupar vi oss i den kreativa processen tillsammans med spännande och inspirerande gäster med olika bakgrund. Samtalen leds av copywriter och författare Paola Pellettieri.
Episode 065 – The Birth of Lú We're getting deeper into Irish Mythology with a telling of The Birth of Lú by Ceecee. Its a pleasant curve ball for Paudie and Mark as its a very different approach of this tale. The great thing about storytelling is that theres no one way of telling a story, you can always shift the focus and the tone.

If you have any question you'd like us to answer, topics you'd like us to discuss, or stories you'd like us to tell, tweet us at @leprechaun_ie with #AskAStoryteller or find us on Instagram @leprechaunmuseum.
BCMA Podcast: Museums – Battlegrounds for Decent Work Join the BCMA and Point Ellice House Assistant Curator, Christeah Dupont, as we chat about one of museum's biggest problems: decent work. Museum staff are overworked, underfunded, undersupported, and very often underappreciated – the sustainability of our sector may very well hinge on our support of decent work. 
 
Resources: 
Museums and Decent Work Youtube Channel
Aiding and Addressing Burnout
Living wages in BC and its benefit to your site and staff
Demystifying Unions
How Labour Relations Impact Emergency Planning in Museums
A Steamer Called Hackley With a quick look around Muskegon you will come across the name Charles Hackley several times, and for good reason. The lumberbaron donated much of his wealth to Muskegon and he was a popular figure. However what you will not come across anymore is the steamer that bore the name Hackley. On our episode today we look back at history of the ship that would take Hackley's name and its fascinating past.



Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/patrick-horn/support
The Howe Dynasty: Britain's "First Family" of the American Revolution In this special Saturday afternoon lecture, recorded March 11, 2023, Julie Flavell will present her book The Howe Dynasty, the first biography of a British "First Family." The Howe family had as much at stake as the Washingtons and Adamses in the conflict that created the United States. Meet the men and women of the aristocratic Howe dynasty and explore rare paintings of the family.
Immature History #108 Oil our joints and let's get started! Today on Immature History we're talking about the evangelical Harry Potter fan fiction that took the internet by storm and the Count of St Germaine (who may or may not have also been a bunch of other people? Hard to say.).
Rembrandt to Monet Museums rarely allow their most beloved works to travel. But Omaha’s Joslyn Art Museum is under renovation. An opportunity arose. Now through May 28, Philbrook presents 500 years of European treasures from that acclaimed collection. Featuring paintings by the likes of Rembrandt, Monet, El Greco, Titian, and Renoir, there’s no shortage of star power. Philbrook Curator Susan Green tells us all about it.
Series 6 trailer It’s us! We’re back. And for our 6th series of Museums n’That, we’ve lined up some extremely very good museum-y guests to tell us all about the weird and wonderful things they love the most.We’re talking Brontës, we’re talking climate change, we’re talking conservation to name a few – and guys, we’ve done it, we’ve gone and bloody done it: we’re talking the Tower of London.And naturally we also end up talking about what kind of curry we’d be, how much we love the Thames Clipper and what Hillary Clinton smells like. But the jury’s still out on that one.Subscribe wherever you get your podcasts to be the first to hear the new series of Museums n’That – coming to your lugholes very soon.Support the show

New York Times bestselling author and acclaimed historian Douglas Brinkl” id=”1BfTi8lSG4O” vid=”1BfTi8lSG4O” id-for-player=”1BfTi8lSG4O” link=”/listen/silent-spring-revolution-kennedy-carson-johnson-nixon-the-great-environmental-awakening-1BfTi8lSG4O/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
Silent Spring Revolution: Kennedy, Carson, Johnson, Nixon, & the Great Environmental Awakening On March 1, 2023, bestselling author Douglas Brinkley delivered a lecture about his newest book, "Silent Spring Revolution: John F. Kennedy, Rachel Carson, Lyndon Johnson, Richard Nixon, and the Great Environmental Awakening".

New York Times bestselling author and acclaimed historian Douglas Brinkley chronicles the rise of environmental activism during the Long Sixties, telling a highly charged story of an indomitable generation that quite literally saved the natural world under the leadership of John F. Kennedy, Lyndon Johnson, and Richard Nixon. JFK had been jolted by Rachel Carson’s book Silent Spring, published in 1962. Depicting the deathblow that could be dealt by artificial chemicals, specifically DDT, the book launched an eco-revolution among the American people, which went on to inspire landmark legislation during Lyndon Johnson’s and Richard Nixon’s presidencies. Brinkley records these milestones of the modern environmental movement through the first Earth Day in 1970, after which every American life would forever be touched by the environmental movement of the Long Sixties (1960–1973).

"Silent Spring Revolution" is crucial to understanding the battle to protect America’s land, water, wildlife, and air. In a fast-evolving era when the nation is witnessing new types of environmental crises due to climate change and resource exhaustion, Douglas Brinkley’s meticulously researched and deftly written book is also a clarion call, reminding us of the passionate grassroots work that still needs to be done as the spirit of the Silent Spring Revolution continues well into the twenty-first century.

Douglas Brinkley is the Katherine Tsanoff Brown Chair in Humanities and Professor of History at Rice University, a CNN Presidential Historian, and a contributing editor at Vanity Fair. He works in many capacities in the world of public history, including for boards, museums, colleges, and historical societies. Six of his books were named New York Times “Notable Books of the Year” and seven became New York Times bestsellers. His books include, among many others, "The Great Deluge: Hurricane Katrina, New Orleans, and the Mississippi Gulf Coast"; "The Wilderness Warrior: Theodore Roosevelt and the Crusade for America"; "Rightful Heritage: Franklin D. Roosevelt and the Land of America"; and "Silent Spring Revolution: John F. Kennedy, Rachel Carson, Lyndon Johnson, Richard Nixon, and the Great Environmental Awakening".

The content and opinions expressed in these presentations are solely those of the speaker and not necessarily of the Virginia Museum of History & Culture.



Kootenaygirl’s Twitter: https://twitter.com/Kootenaygirl69



Kootenaygirl’s coaching website: https://lovemaven.ca/” id=”2iNrodxVUE6″ vid=”2iNrodxVUE6″ id-for-player=”2iNrodxVUE6″ link=”/listen/192-mystic-kootenaygirl-feminism-witchcraft-power-2iNrodxVUE6/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
192: Mystic Kootenaygirl – Feminism, Witchcraft & Power Kootenaygirl and Bridge talk about feminism, satanic panic and power



Kootenaygirl’s Twitter: https://twitter.com/Kootenaygirl69



Kootenaygirl’s coaching website: https://lovemaven.ca/
 
To learn more about Ida, clink below:
https://www.buffaloschools.org/cms/lib/NY01913551/Centricity/Domain/9000/Ida-Fairbush-Biogra” id=”Axc2xH5KerI” vid=”Axc2xH5KerI” id-for-player=”Axc2xH5KerI” link=”/listen/ida-dora-fairbush-buffalos-first-african-american-teacher-Axc2xH5KerI/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
Ida Dora Fairbush: Buffalo’s First African American Teacher We're joined today by Barbara Seals Nevergold, PhD to discuss the life of Ida Dora Fairbush, the first African American teacher in the Buffalo Public School District. 
 
To learn more about Ida, clink below:
https://www.buffaloschools.org/cms/lib/NY01913551/Centricity/Domain/9000/Ida-Fairbush-Biography.pdf
Immature History #107 We're back on our micro nation bullshit! Today, Meghan takes us to Other World Kingdom and Madison introduces us to the linguistic failure of English as She is Spoke.

Frogs play a crucial role in the balance of our ecosystems. Australia has over 240 known spec” id=”99yYMec2m30″ vid=”99yYMec2m30″ id-for-player=”99yYMec2m30″ link=”/listen/five-things-with-dr-jodi-rowley-5-nov-2022-99yYMec2m30/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
Five Things With Dr Jodi Rowley 5 Nov 2022 On Saturday 5 November 2022, journalist and author, Ali Gripper, sat down with Dr Jodi Rowley for an intimate Q&A on Jodi’s life's work and to learn five things we can do to make our gardens frog-friendly.

Frogs play a crucial role in the balance of our ecosystems. Australia has over 240 known species of frog, almost all of which are found nowhere else in the world. With climate change robbing them of habitat, clean water and food sources, frogs are fighting for their lives.

Since 2017, Curator of the Australian Museum Herpetology Collection, Dr Jodi Rowley, has been championing the protection of frogs through citizen science app FrogID. Through people power, over 700,000 frogs have been documented, giving Jodi and her team of scientists an unprecedented picture of the lives and deaths of Aussie frogs.
Five Things With Clarence Slockee – Native Gardens – 3 Dec 2022 Proud Cudgenburra/Bundjalung man, landscaper and Gardening Australia presenter, Clarence Slockee, joins us for the second installment of the series. Learn five practical ways to bring beautiful local blooms, birds and butterflies into your garden as Clarence busts the myth around the difficulty of growing native plants.

Five Things is a series of talks by Australian ecology experts that offers real-world steps you can take to boost biodiversity and to make your community a haven for native plants and wildlife.

Recorded live at the Australian Museum on 3 December 2022

There over 1600 named native bees in Australia, a” id=”8QwJWerqBi9″ vid=”8QwJWerqBi9″ id-for-player=”8QwJWerqBi9″ link=”/listen/five-things-with-dr-michael-batley-native-bees-4-feb-2023-8QwJWerqBi9/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
Five Things With Dr Michael Batley – Native Bees – 4 Feb 2023 Bee taxonomist Dr Michael Batley sits down with native bee ecologist and science communicator Amelie Vanderstock to chat about the importance, beauty and diversity of Australia's wonderful native bees, and discover ways to bring them to your garden.

There over 1600 named native bees in Australia, and possibly another 1000 that are yet to be discovered. They live among us, in near silence, undertaking the crucial work of pollinating wildflowers, native plants and crops. One of the greatest concerns of taxonomists like Michael Batley is that species will go extinct invisibly – that a bee will disappear before being known to science. Michael is working hard to document the bees and chart new discoveries so that we may find ways to halt their decline.

Recorded live at the Australian Museum on 4 February 2023.
Three Englishmen of Wales In this episode we speak to three Englishmen who have made their home in Wales and have played most if not all of their adult cricket here, representing Wales in their Seniors Teams at Over 50s, Over 60s and Over 70s levels. Mick Staddon was born in Battersea and played most of his early cricket on Clapham Common, playing for Belleville Junior Boys and later attending Battersea Grammar School.  The school can boast two England players amongst their old boys, Mike Selvey and David Smith.   Mick’s time at the school was sandwiched between them both.  He attended Swansea University from 1968 to 1972, training as a teacher and stayed on in Wales after completing his studies.  After some persuasion from the legendary Bill Edwards, he turned out for Swansea under the captaincy of Hywel Lewis. The club returned to the South Wales Cricket Association First Division in 1976 when Rodney Ontong was the club professional.  Mick captained Swansea for two seasons between 1980 and 1982 and vividly remembers the 1981 Welsh Cup Final when Swansea played Ammanford Cricket Club and were beaten by the third division side who were inspired by the phenomenon that was Linton Lewis. Mick finally finished Saturday cricket aged 60 and has loved his Seniors cricket, giving him the chance to extend his career and loving the camaraderie between the players. Mike Turner learnt his cricket first at Dorchester Grammar School and a minor public school in the West Country.  He then played at University and in Oxfordshire before moving to Wales in 1972.  He first played village cricket before being recruited by Lampeter Town Cricket Club for whom he played for over 20 years. After an invitation to play for Llandysul Cricket Club he played for them for 17 seasons, playing his final league game against Maesteg in 2019.  Mike believes he is, currently, the oldest player to play in the South Wales Premier League at 73, although this may be a record that will be broken by Ron Walton who may return to top flight cricket with Merthyr Tydfil Cricket Club.  He is now the first team manager at Llandysul. Peter Bettelly spent his formative years in the East Midlands and although he loved the game he did not play his first proper game of cricket until he started a working life in South Africa where he spent 4 years in and around Cape Town. He moved to West Wales in the 1980s where he played for Cardigan Cricket Club in the West Wales Cricket Conference for 20 years.  He started his seniors cricket career aged 40 and has played for all the Seniors age grades from Over 50s to, currently, the Over 70s. He remembers playing a charity game in his native South Notts and bowling to Brian Clough and sharing a dressing room with Derek Randall. All three guests talk about their cricketing lives and the joy they have experienced playing the game at all levels.

The massive and foreboding Great Dismal Swamp sprawls more than 2,000 square miles and spills over parts of Virginia and North Carolina. From” id=”ADpN7jFnvIq” vid=”ADpN7jFnvIq” id-for-player=”ADpN7jFnvIq” link=”/listen/dismal-freedom-a-history-of-the-maroons-of-the-great-dismal-swamp-ADpN7jFnvIq/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
Dismal Freedom: A History of the Maroons of the Great Dismal Swamp On February 16, historian Brent Morris gave a lecture examining the lives of the maroons living in the Great Dismal Swamp and their struggles for liberation.

The massive and foreboding Great Dismal Swamp sprawls more than 2,000 square miles and spills over parts of Virginia and North Carolina. From the early seventeenth century, the nearly impassable Dismal frustrated settlement. However, what may have been an impediment to the expansion of slave society became an essential sanctuary for many of those who sought to escape it. In the depths of the Dismal, thousands of maroons—people who had emancipated themselves from enslavement and settled beyond the reach of enslavers—established new lives of freedom in a landscape deemed worthless and inaccessible by whites. J. Brent Morris, author of the new book Dismal Freedom: A History of the Maroons of the Great Dismal Swamp, examines the lives of these maroons and their struggles for liberation, and tells one of the most exciting yet neglected stories of American history. This is the story of resilient, proud, and determined people who made the Great Dismal Swamp their free home and sanctuary and who played an outsized role in undermining slavery through the Civil War.

Dr. J. Brent Morris is Professor of History and Humanities Department Chair at the University of South Carolina Beaufort and Director of the USCB Institute for the Study of the Reconstruction Era. He is the author of several books, including Oberlin, Hotbed of Abolitionism: College, Community, and the Fight for Freedom and Equality in Antebellum America; Yes Lord I Know the Road: A Documentary History of African Americans in South Carolina, 1526–2008; A South Carolina Chronology, 1497–2020 (with Walter Edgar and C. James Taylor); and Dismal Freedom: A History of the Maroons of the Great Dismal Swamp.

The content and opinions expressed in these presentations are solely those of the speaker and not necessarily of the Virginia Museum of History & Culture.
Emotional return of house post connecting B.C.’s Gitxaala Nation to their ancestors
Chilliwack Museum’s latest exhibit unpacks the effects of Japanese Canadian internment
Two Rivers Gallery to feature unique Quebec art installation
Nuxalk Nation celebrates return of totem pole fr” id=”1rTLK3AOkO9″ vid=”1rTLK3AOkO9″ id-for-player=”1rTLK3AOkO9″ link=”/listen/musenews-episode-25-suitcases-repatriation-and-transition-1rTLK3AOkO9/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
MuseNews Episode 25: Suitcases, Repatriation, and Transition February 2023 news:
Emotional return of house post connecting B.C.’s Gitxaala Nation to their ancestors
Chilliwack Museum’s latest exhibit unpacks the effects of Japanese Canadian internment
Two Rivers Gallery to feature unique Quebec art installation
Nuxalk Nation celebrates return of totem pole from Royal B.C. Museum
Art exhibit in Richmond, B.C., celebrates Black expression, connection
Nellie B. Chisholm: An Educational Pioneer Nellie B. Chisholm holds the unique position as being the first female elected to any position in Muskegon County. She was elected as County School Board Superintendent in 1907 and stayed in this position for the next 28 years. She also in her life served as a teacher and principle and was involved in many organizations. She dedicated her life to education and the well being of children in Muskegon County.



Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/patrick-horn/support

If you have any questions you’d like us to answer, topics you’d like us to discuss, or stories” id=”1Wze33YdfLx” vid=”1Wze33YdfLx” id-for-player=”1Wze33YdfLx” link=”/listen/episode-064-alp-luachra-1Wze33YdfLx/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
Episode 064 – Alp Luachra Ceecee is in his element with this one, and sure didnt he pick it himself? The Alp Luachra is one of Ireland's more unexpected fairy creatures and yet Lenny and Mark tackle this episode with a level head.

If you have any questions you’d like us to answer, topics you’d like us to discuss, or stories you would like us to tell, tweet us at @leprechaun_ie with #AskAStoryteller or find us on Instagram
Waiting for Ws Hey hey hey! Welcome to our latest episode of The Listies Make You LOLcast, the most hilarious children's comedy podcast around! Join us Rich and Matt, as we turn the LOLs up to 11. In this episode (of our lives), we find ourselves trapped in the recording booth, thanks to our sneaky Nan. She's turned it into an escape room to try and make a little extra KACHING!!  Along the way, we even take a break to meet up with our buddy Mygo at the park before returning to visit our cozy pillow fort.  And we couldn't have done it without our awesome (and not at all made up) sponsor, Big Ws, for all your W needs. Moms, dads, grans, grandpas, step-folks, awesome aunties, friends and families of all kind we hope you enjoy. Don't forget to hit that like, subscribe  and share so you never miss an episode of our shenanigans!  P.S As always if you've enjoyed the LOLcast you can always buy us a babychino here: Support: https://www.paypal.com/paypalme/theli… Mailing list: https://www.thelisties.com/mailinglistie Tour dates: https://www.thelisties.com/ontour Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/artist/2JLai… Podcast: https://open.spotify.com/show/3bTmwqH…
The American South…at the Royal Academy of Arts London's Royal Academy of Arts will soon open a special exhibition titled, SOULS GROWN DEEP LIKE RIVERS: BLACK ARTISTS FROM THE AMERICAN SOUTH. Created in partnership with the Souls Grown Deep Foundation in Atlanta, the exhibit will showcase 60+ works by notable Black artists over the last century. We speak with the curator of this show, Raina Lampkins-Fielder.

mit:
Dr. ANDREA JUNGABERLE, Fachärztin für Anästhesie und Notfallmedizin und Mitbegründerin der MIND Foundation, die das Ziel hat, legale und sichere Kontexte für die psychedelische Erfahrung zu entwickeln. 2022 veröffentlichte sie das” id=”32CPlc5lN6C” vid=”32CPlc5lN6C” id-for-player=”32CPlc5lN6C” link=”/listen/diskussion-beyond-truth-der-trip-zum-wahren-ich-32CPlc5lN6C/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
Diskussion: Beyond Truth. Der Trip zum „wahren“ Ich? Veranstaltung im Deutschen Hygiene-Museum Dresden vom 9.2.2023

mit:
Dr. ANDREA JUNGABERLE, Fachärztin für Anästhesie und Notfallmedizin und Mitbegründerin der MIND Foundation, die das Ziel hat, legale und sichere Kontexte für die psychedelische Erfahrung zu entwickeln. 2022 veröffentlichte sie das Sachbuch "Yoga, Tee, LSD – Bewusstseinsveränderung in Wissenschaft und Alltag".

ANUSCHKA ROSHANI, studierte Verhaltensbiologie, arbeitete viele Jahre als Reporterin für den Spiegel und ist Herausgeberin von Truman Capotes Gesamtwerk. Im Herbst erschien ihr zweites Buch "Gleißen: Wie mich LSD fürs Leben kurierte".

Dr. JAKOB HEIN, Schriftsteller und Psychiater, zuletzt erschien "Kat Menschiks und des Psychiaters Doctor medicinae Jakob Hein Illustrirtes Kompendium der psychoaktiven Pflanzen (2022)".

Moderation: Dr. JOCHEN MÜLLER, Wissenschaftskommunikator, Berlin

Gibt es das „wahre Ich“? Und wenn ja: Sollten wir überhaupt danach suchen? Möglicherweise sogar mit Drogen? Oder helfen uns Drogen eher unser Ich vergessen zu können? Zu allen Zeiten hat der Mensch psychoaktive Pflanzen auf jede erdenkliche Weise konsumiert. Aber was hatte der Mensch hinter den „Pforten der Wahrnehmung“ zu finden gehofft? Und welche, insbesondere auch therapeutischen Potenziale erblickt er – neben den bekannten Gefahren – heute darin?
Immature History #106 Today Madison tells us about Rosemary Brown (not to be confused with Encyclopedia Brown) who got secret messages from dead musicians, and Meghan takes us to the Nation of Celestial Space.
The Museum of Other People – an interview with anthropologist Adam Kuper Tiffany Jenkins interviews the anthropologist Adam Kuper about his new book, The Museum of Other People: From Colonial Exhibitions to Cosmopolitan Exhibitions. Adam talks about the history of anthropology museums and the crisis in which they find themselves today. They discuss the collections of human remains, and objects that were taken in imperial wars. They talk about the Benin Bronzes and the problems with the drive to return them in the present moment. Adam Kuper was most recently Centennial Professor of Anthropology at the London School of Economics and a visiting professor at Boston University. A Fellow of the British Academy and a recipient of the Huxley Medal of the Royal Anthropological Institute, Kuper has appeared many times on BBC TV and radio and he has reviewed regularly for the London Review of Books, the Times Literary Supplement, and the Wall Street Journal. Read more about him and The Museum of Other People in this THES interview https://www.timeshighereducation.com/depth/adam-kuper-insiders-understanding-not-always-deeper-expertsBehind the Scenes at the Museum is now on Substack. Sign up here for more information about the show and cultural commentary. https://behindthescenesatthemuseum.substack.com/
Episode 61 Medieval Women: innovators, artists, mystics and rulers In todays episode we explore the role women played in Medieval European Society, with a focus on Anglo-Saxon Queens and their political and religious influences, the power and respect bestowed on wise and visionary abbesses and nuns and artists who produced embroidery that was praised throughout Europe. Images – Instagram @themuseumoffeminintySources Femina: A New History of the Middle Ages, Through the Women Written Out of ItBook by Janina Ramirezhttps://www.english-heritage.org.uk/learn/histories/women-in-history/queen-bertha-historical-enigma/https://www.english-heritage.org.uk/visit/places/whitby-abbey/history-and-stories/st-hild/https://www.bl.uk/people/queen-emmahttps://www.historic-uk.com/HistoryUK/HistoryofEngland/Aethelflaed-Lady-of-the-Mercians/https://www.historyextra.com/period/norman/bayeux-tapestry-where-make-how-long-who-when-stitch-penises-visit/https://www.britannica.com/biography/Saint-Hildegardhttps://www.arthistoryproject.com/artists/hildegard-von-bingen/scivias-i3-god-cosmos-and-humanity/
See you in March! Hi Campers! Just hopping on to let you all know that we've got some sickness and travel happening in our lives right now and need just a few weeks to get back to your regularly scheduled programming. Keep an eye out for Immature Histories on Thursdays as per usual, but we'll be back with new weird museums in March!
Fun fact: This is the only episode in our entire history that is not rated explicit.
Wednesday, March 9th, 2022
Join the BCMA and Dr. Genevieve Hill, Curator of Archeology at the Royal BC Museum, to talk about all things archeological repositories! Log on and learn who archeological repositories are and what they do, their history and how they ca” id=”7HgZ21YPxbT” vid=”7HgZ21YPxbT” id-for-player=”7HgZ21YPxbT” link=”/listen/bcma-webinar-series-all-about-archeological-repositories-7HgZ21YPxbT/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
BCMA Webinar Series: All About Archeological Repositories This is a recording from a webinar. 
Wednesday, March 9th, 2022
Join the BCMA and Dr. Genevieve Hill, Curator of Archeology at the Royal BC Museum, to talk about all things archeological repositories! Log on and learn who archeological repositories are and what they do, their history and how they came to be, and some current issues and opportunities pertaining to repositories such as repatriation of ancestral remains and cultural belongings, UNDRIP/DRIPA, and working with indigenous communities. Dr. Hill will also cover things to consider when preparing cultural material for a repository and where to find support.
Immature History #105 Our theme today is, weirdly enough, men getting mistaken for apes and ape-like creatures! Meghan introduces us to the Skunk Ape and Madison does a throwback to the 2012 Ecco Homo painting restoration debacle.
Steaming Along: The History of the Muskegon Boiler Works While the sawmills get all the industrial glory for early Muskegon, none of these mills would have been able to operate long without support business such as The Muskegon Boiler Works. The boiler works provided crucial repair service to keep these sawmills running and built new equipment for many of the businesses and homes that would come afterwards. The company would at its height be constructing massive boilers throughout the United States and stayed in business until the 1980s.



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Episode 063 – The Journey of Cessair If theres one thing Storytellers appreciate its structure! Despite the twists and turns of the individual stories, Irish Mythology is fairly linear and is broken down neatly into the Cycles. So we that in mind, we go back to the start (or should I say "a" start). Paudie tells us the tales of the arrival of Cessair while Naoise & Cee steer the boat.

If you have any question you'd like us to answer, topics you'd like us to discuss, or stories you'd like us to tell, tweet us at @leprechaun_ie with #AskAStoryteller or find us on Instagram @leprechaunmuseum.
#113 – Schroedinger's Puritanism (The Benjamin Franklin Museum) We're getting in the Valentine's Day spirit with our least favorite founding father! Meghan takes us to historic Philadelphia, USA where we hear the life and times of Ben Franklin at his namesake museum.
TheaterWorks USA: The Magic School Bus-Lost in the Solar System / Katie Kallaus & Alyssa Naka Silver The Temple Theatre will be hosting TheaterWorks USA's production of The Magic School Bus-Lost in the Solar System on February 15, 2023. The production tells the story of a class that gets lost on the way to the planetarium, Ms. Frizzle saves the day by blasting into outer space for an epic interplanetary field trip! In our podcast today we have guests Katie Kallaus who plays Ms. Frizzle and Alyssa Naka Silver who plays the part of Wanda in the production.
SHOW INFORMATION: www.templetheatre.com/magicschoolbus2023
TheatreWorks USA: https://twusa.org/
KATIE KALLAUS (Ms. Frizzle) is beyond grateful to embark on her first tour playing one of her most treasured childhood icons. She is originally from Crystal Lake, IL and received her BFA in Musical Theatre from the University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point in 2020. She was last seen on stage as Logainne in The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee at Quisisana Resort. Some other credits include Cinderella in Into the Woods, Madeline in Amour, and Inga in Young Frankenstein: The Musical. Special shoutout to her wonderful family and friends for their constant love and support! Make sure to strap on your space suits
ALYSSA NAKA SILVER (Wanda) (She/they) is a NYU Tisch Drama graduate where she has studied at the Classical Studio, RADA, ETW, and Atlantic. They are a Japanese Jewish actress, singer, mover, and writer. Alyssa’s most recent credits are as Hua Mulan in Disenchanted! (Priscilla Beach Theatre), Exotic Bird/Princess in The Conference of the Birds (Winnipesaukee Playhouse), Julius Caesar as Julius Caesar (NYU Tisch Classical Studio), and the Little Mermaid as the Little Mermaid (Hangar Theatre). Alyssa hopes to create art that is inclusive and powerful for BIPOC, especially those who are Asian and Hapa. IG: @alyssa_silver227




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Brown Bag Lunches: Patrik Svensson Patrik Svensson är född 1972 och bosatt i Malmö. Hans debutbok Ålevangeliet har sålts till över trettio länder och hyllats av såväl svensk som internationell press. 2019 tilldelades den Augustpriset i facklitteratur; i USA har Ålevangeliet blivit utvald av Publishers Weekly till en av 2020 års bästa böcker samt nominerats till Good Reads Choice Awards 2020 och Carnegie Medal of Excellence 2021. Patrik Svensson har tidigare arbetat på Sydsvenskans kulturredaktion men är idag författare och frilansande journalist. I augusti 2019 debuterade han med boken ”Ålevangeliet – berättelsen om världens mest gåtfulla fisk” på Albert Bonniers förlag. Intresserar sig för människor, djur, kultur, vetenskap, politik, och havet. Under museets populära lunchsamtal Brown Bag Lunches fördjupar vi oss i den kreativa processen tillsammans med spännande och inspirerande gäster med olika bakgrund. Samtalen leds av copywriter och manusförfattare Paola Pellettieri.
Trailer: Tales From The Low City I have a new show I've been working on! The first episode is available now on Patreon, it'll be available publicly in a week. Get excited!Patreon:www.patreon.com/domguilfoyleTales From The Low City RSS Feed:https://feeds.acast.com/public/shows/63e32f47c58d5a0012eb5720Support this show http://supporter.acast.com/the-mistholme-museum-of-mystery-morbidity-and-mortality. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
The Value of Art What is the “art market?” A decade ago, Michael Findlay published “The Value of Art” to explore this very question. But the world has changed in many ways since the book’s initial release. A global pandemic, MeToo, Black Lives Matter, crypto currency, and other factors have impacted how people and institutions are buying/selling art. Michael has just released a new, updated edition. Much to discuss.

Just three months before Curtis Harris was born, the Virginia State Legislature passed the Racial Integrity Act, which banned interracial marriage dow” id=”AC5tGQak0ba” vid=”AC5tGQak0ba” id-for-player=”AC5tGQak0ba” link=”/listen/the-hero-from-hopewell-the-rev-curtis-w-harris-and-the-civil-rights-movement-AC5tGQak0ba/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
The Hero from Hopewell: The Rev. Curtis W. Harris and the Civil Rights Movement On February 2, 2023, writer William Paul Lazarus gave a virtual lecture about his book, Virginia’s Civil Rights Hero: The Rev. Curtis W. Harris Sr.

Just three months before Curtis Harris was born, the Virginia State Legislature passed the Racial Integrity Act, which banned interracial marriage down to “a single drop” of African blood. Harris was the sixth child of an impoverished sharecropper and his wife, living in a desolate outpost of the commonwealth while the sweeping regulation was passed by the most prominent men in the state. In time, however, Harris would lead the fight against this law and many others designed to maintain the control of the white majority over minorities in Virginia and in the rest of the South. His inspirational story follows him from Dendron to Hopewell and then to the forefront of America’s civil rights battles, arm in arm with the Rev. Martin Luther King, Jr. Arrested multiple times, beaten and discriminated against, Harris persevered to change entrenched racism and become the first Black mayor in his hometown. Admired and honored, he serves as a symbol of what be accomplished by a lone individual with the courage to demand justice.

William Paul Lazarus hold an M.A. in communication from Kent State University and an ABD in American Studies from Case Western Reserve University. He has published a variety of books on Americana, including The Sands of Time: 100 Years of Racing in Daytona Beach; Guide to American Culture; and Virginia's Civil Rights Hero Curtis W. Harris, Sr.

The content and opinions expressed in these presentations are solely those of the speaker and not necessarily of the Virginia Museum of History & Culture.
Wednesday, February 24, 2021
12:00noon – 1:00pm PDT
Good records management is essential to any organization. From paper files to emails, having a plan to manage the vast amount of information in our organizations can make a world of difference for operational eff” id=”A8l5ZUHUvY5″ vid=”A8l5ZUHUvY5″ id-for-player=”A8l5ZUHUvY5″ link=”/listen/bcma-webinar-series-records-management-practical-tips-for-cultural-organizations-A8l5ZUHUvY5/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
BCMA Webinar Series: Records Management – Practical Tips for Cultural Organizations This is a recording from a webinar.
Wednesday, February 24, 2021
12:00noon – 1:00pm PDT
Good records management is essential to any organization. From paper files to emails, having a plan to manage the vast amount of information in our organizations can make a world of difference for operational efficiency, productivity and good decision-making.
Join the BCMA and Bronwen Bird of Gallery 2 for this engaging webinar on the fundamentals of records management. Learn how to create a vision and strategic plan for your records management, dive into surveying and evaluating your current records management practices and craft a records manual and filing system. You will leave the webinar with a deeper appreciation for records management and with tips on how to implement records management changes.
Trailer: Tales From The Low City I have a new show I've been working on! The first episode is available now on Patreon, it'll be available publicly in a week. Get excited!Patreon:www.patreon.com/domguilfoyleTales From The Low City RSS Feed:https://feeds.acast.com/public/shows/63e32f47c58d5a0012eb5720Support this show http://supporter.acast.com/the-mistholme-museum-of-mystery-morbidity-and-mortality. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Trailer: Tales From The Low City I have a new show I've been working on! The first episode is available now on Patreon, it'll be available publicly in a week. Get excited!Patreon:www.patreon.com/domguilfoyleTales From The Low City RSS Feed:https://feeds.acast.com/public/shows/63e32f47c58d5a0012eb5720Support this show http://supporter.acast.com/the-mistholme-museum-of-mystery-morbidity-and-mortality. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Our speaker was Alyssa Loorya, Ph.D., RPA, founder a” id=”BoZEJJh7js” vid=”BoZEJJh7js” id-for-player=”BoZEJJh7js” link=”/listen/sons-of-the-revolution-in-the-state-of-new-york-inc-tallmadge-day-meeting-2023-BoZEJJh7js/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
Sons of the Revolution in the State of New York, Inc. Tallmadge Day Meeting 2023 On Monday, January 23, 2023, SRNY commemorated the birthday of Frederick Samuel Tallmadge, the second President of the Sons of the Revolution℠ in the State of New York, Inc., whose generosity enabled the Society to acquire Fraunces Tavern in 1904.
Our speaker was Alyssa Loorya, Ph.D., RPA, founder and president of Chrysalis Archaeological Consultants, who received her Ph.D. in 2018 from the CUNY Graduate Center. Chrysalis Archaeological Consultants is a cultural resource management company in New York City that researches, excavates, and analyzes sites to assess their historical or archaeological impact. Since opening in 2001, the company has worked on hundreds of projects, including some which uncovered artifacts relating to the Revolutionary War. Alyssa presented “Revolutionary New York: An Archaeological Perspective”.
#112 – The Timely Warning (Museum of Quackery and Medical Fraud) Today, we're traveling back in time to visit a museum devoted to quackbusting – the Museum of Quackery and Medical Fraud
Immature History #104 In what sounds a little bit like a sports showdown, we're talking Phantom Kangaroos and Jimmy the Raven today. Happy Thursday!
Exhibits & Collections Coordinator Melissa Peña curated this exhibit with personal items from four veterans: Gina Guajardo, Jerry Arteaga, José Villarreal and” id=”7T5xiWgix9m” vid=”7T5xiWgix9m” id-for-player=”7T5xiWgix9m” link=”/listen/hometown-heroes-of-south-texas-juan-ramon-garcia-7T5xiWgix9m/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
Hometown Heroes of South Texas: Juan Ramon García The Museum of South Texas History hosted the spotlight exhibit "Hometown Heroes of South Texas: A Veterans Day Exhibit" during November 2022.
Exhibits & Collections Coordinator Melissa Peña curated this exhibit with personal items from four veterans: Gina Guajardo, Jerry Arteaga, José Villarreal and Jessica Villarreal. The veterans also shared their stories through a video produced by the MOSTHistory Communications team, which inspired more recordings of other individuals with similar experiences. This podcast season will feature veterans from across South Texas.
In this second episode of season five, Communications Officer Pamela Morales de Hendricks interviews veteran Juan Ramon Garcia, who participated in the Vietnam War. This interview took place in the VFW in McAllen, Texas.



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Unter dem Druck sozialer Netzwerke und alternativer Medien haben sich die Herausforderungen sowohl für Journalist:innen als auch Medienkonsument:innen in den vergangenen Jahren stark gewandelt. Inwiefern kann Bildern in Zeite” id=”AXrNWfhqmGp” vid=”AXrNWfhqmGp” id-for-player=”AXrNWfhqmGp” link=”/listen/sagen-was-wirklich-ist-die-glaubwurdigkeit-der-medien-im-faktencheck-AXrNWfhqmGp/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
Sagen, was «wirklich» ist: Die Glaubwürdigkeit der Medien im Faktencheck Veranstaltung vom 22. September 2022 im Deutschen Hygiene-Museum, Dresden

Unter dem Druck sozialer Netzwerke und alternativer Medien haben sich die Herausforderungen sowohl für Journalist:innen als auch Medienkonsument:innen in den vergangenen Jahren stark gewandelt. Inwiefern kann Bildern in Zeiten nahezu perfekter technischer Simulation noch Vertrauen geschenkt werden? Welche Faktenchecks durchlaufen Nachrichten, bis sie ihren Weg in die Zeitung am Kiosk finden? Wie unabhängig sind die Informationen, die wir wahrnehmen?

Gäste:
Dr. Judith Kretzschmar, Kommunikationswissenschaftlerin, Zentrum Journalismus und Demokratie der Universität Leipzig
Dr. Roland Meyer, Bild- und Medienwissenschaftler, Brandenburgische Technische Universität Cottbus-Senftenberg
Maximilian Helm, Newsdesk-Redakteur der Sächsischen Zeitung

Moderation: Markus Sehl, Journalist (Legal Tribune Online, ZEIT)
Chiquita: The Doll Lady’s Forbidden Marriage At just 26" tall, Chiquita was one of the Pan-American Exposition's tiniest attractions. In November of 1901, she and a worker at the fair married in secret, much to the dismay of her manager, Frank Bostock, aka The Animal King.



Meghan’s Twitter:




Tweets by thepursuinglife




The Thereafter Podcast:



https://linktr.ee/thereafterpod



Meghan’s website:



http” id=”9XRf2QB766w” vid=”9XRf2QB766w” id-for-player=”9XRf2QB766w” link=”/listen/128-meghan-crozier-why-do-we-keep-abusive-people-in-leadership-roles-9XRf2QB766w/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
128: Meghan Crozier – Why Do We Keep Abusive People in Leadership Roles? Meghan Crozier and Bridge Livwat talk about why they think people with histories of abusive behavior are put in and kept in the highest levels of leadership.



Meghan’s Twitter:




Tweets by thepursuinglife




The Thereafter Podcast:



https://linktr.ee/thereafterpod



Meghan’s website:



https://www.thepursuinglife.com/



Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/patrick-horn/s” id=”1NoK14dzyt7″ vid=”1NoK14dzyt7″ id-for-player=”1NoK14dzyt7″ link=”/listen/hockey-history-1NoK14dzyt7/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
Hockey History! Hockey has a long history in Muskegon County, from backyard pond games to championship professional teams. On our episode today we look at the introduction of hockey to the area and follow its story up to Muskegon's present hockey teams.



Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/patrick-horn/support
 
Featured News for January 2″ id=”3d6CmOTS3DY” vid=”3d6CmOTS3DY” id-for-player=”3d6CmOTS3DY” link=”/listen/musenews-episode-24-policies-poles-and-protocols-3d6CmOTS3DY/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
MuseNews Episode 24: Policies, Poles and Protocols Welcome to MuseNews, the BCMA’s monthly museum sector news podcast. Each month we recap some of the latest news, happenings, and announcements from museums, galleries, and heritage organizations across BC and beyond. Join Ryan and Leia as we explore the latest MuseNews!
 
Featured News for January 2023:
Lack of public art policy jeopardizes Vernon gallery funding
Vancouver museum holds important piece of history from wreck believed to contain millions in gold
Extraordinary life of Chief Dan George reflected in Okanagan museum exhibit
‘Honoured properly’: Protocols put in place for Indigenous exhibit at Vancouver’s Science World
Million-dollar donation buoys Maritime Museum move plan
Royal B.C. Museum returning totem to remote First Nation
Tuesday, May 3, 2022
Join the BCMA and the BC General Employees’ Union (BCGEU) for this engaging and important webinar. The BCGEU is one of the largest and most diverse unions in British Columbia who represent over 80,000 members in 550 bargaining units in the pr” id=”2CpQ3CLeaml” vid=”2CpQ3CLeaml” id-for-player=”2CpQ3CLeaml” link=”/listen/bcma-webinar-series-demystifying-unions-2CpQ3CLeaml/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
BCMA Webinar Series: Demystifying Unions This is a recording from a webinar. 
Tuesday, May 3, 2022
Join the BCMA and the BC General Employees’ Union (BCGEU) for this engaging and important webinar. The BCGEU is one of the largest and most diverse unions in British Columbia who represent over 80,000 members in 550 bargaining units in the private sector and public services. In this webinar, Kari Michaels, Executive Vice President of the BCGEU, will explore what a union is, how they work, the steps required to unionize and what changes if you form a union.
Episode 4: Quo vadis Circling. Things change. "In the middle part of my life, I found myself in a dark wood…"   Learn more at www.nilsgardner.com/the-museum-at-tomorrow Content advisories for this episode here. Transcript coming soon. Created and produced by Jeffrey Nils Gardner Interviews with Marcus Warren, Eljay Rich, Ryan Bond, and others. Music by Jeffrey Nils Gardner. Special thanks to Neil Verma and Sarah Geis.
Immature History #102 Happy Thursday, Campers! We're hitting you with old faithful: the accidental theme! Today Madison talks about lawsuits against God and Meghan asks us if Moses was tripping. Is our religious trauma showing?
#111 – The Doughy Friend of Breakfast (Germany's Bread Museums) We're back with more of our favorite things! Today Meghan takes us to Germany to visit two museums devoted to everybody's favorite carb.
Immature History #103 Today we're talking about two of our favorite politicians: Meghan tells us about the Baby Jesus theft phenomenon and Madison introduces us to Above Znoneofthe (the Z is silent).
Verdient oder Erschwindelt? Das Hochstapler-Syndrom und der Zweifel an sich selbst Viele Menschen kennen solche Gefühle: Unverdient in die eigene berufliche Position gelangt oder nicht so intelligent und fähig zu sein, wie man anderen erscheint. Menschen mit sogenannten Impostor-Gedanken zweifeln ihre eigenen Fähigkeiten so sehr an, dass sie sich tief im Inneren für Betrüger:innen halten. Woher aber kommt dieses Gefühl? Handelt es sich um eine „Millennial-Krankheit“ oder hat das Hochstapler-Syndrom eine viel ältere Geschichte? Inwiefern spielen Geschlecht oder soziale Klasse eine Rolle? Und welche Möglichkeiten gibt es, sich von diesem Gefühl zu lösen?

Mit:
ARNO FRANK, Schriftsteller und Journalist, erzählte in seinem autobiografischen Debüt-Roman So, und jetzt kommst du die Geschichte seiner eigenen Kindheit und die eines Hochstaplers, der sein Vater war.

Prof. Dr. SONJA ROHRMANN, Professorin für Persönlichkeitspsychologie und Psychologische Diagnostik, forscht seit Jahren zum Hochstapler-Syndrom.

Moderation: CATRIN ALTZSCHNER, Journalistin und freie Autorin ("Give a Fck", 2022)

The story of the Byrd Machine is one that begins after the Civil War when Senator William Mahone created the ” id=”1UpMjodf6Ct” vid=”1UpMjodf6Ct” id-for-player=”1UpMjodf6Ct” link=”/listen/the-byrd-machine-in-virginia-the-rise-and-fall-of-a-conservative-political-organization-1UpMjodf6Ct/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
The Byrd Machine in Virginia: The Rise and Fall of a Conservative Political Organization On January 19, 2023, author and journalist Michael Lee Pope traced the history of Harry Byrd’s conservative political organization, which ran Virginia politics for more than half a century.

The story of the Byrd Machine is one that begins after the Civil War when Senator William Mahone created the first political machine with support from Black voters and Black elected officials. That was followed by a second political machine created by Senator Thomas Staples Martin to crush the progressive movement and implement Jim Crow racism. That was the environment when a young state senator named Harry Byrd campaigned for governor and launched his own machine, which would wield power and influence over everything from who got the nod to be governor to how the state maintained racial segregation. The Byrd organization operated with a pathological hatred of debt spending, crushing the power of labor unions, and forcing its will on Black school children protesting separate and unequal facilities. The turning point came during massive resistance, a move to close public schools rather than integrate them.

Michael Lee Pope is an award-winning journalist who lives in Old Town Alexandria. He has reported for NPR, the New York Daily News, Northern Virginia magazine, and the Alexandria Gazette Packet. He has a master's degree in American studies from Florida State University, and he is a former adjunct professor at Tallahassee Community College. He is the author of several books, including Hidden History of Alexandria, D.C.; Shotgun Justice: One Prosecutor's Crusade Against Crime & Corruption in Alexandria & Arlington; Wicked Northern Virginia; and, most recently, The Byrd Machine in Virginia: The Rise and Fall of a Conservative Political Organization.

The content and opinions expressed in these presentations are solely those of the speaker and not necessarily of the Virginia Museum of History & Culture.
Wednesday, April 13th, 2022
As the population of our province ages, we will all be affected by dementia – as friends and family members, neighbors, and people in the workforce. Join us for a foundational conversation about dementia, signs and symptoms, effective ” id=”8zdCLjTP60z” vid=”8zdCLjTP60z” id-for-player=”8zdCLjTP60z” link=”/listen/bcma-webinar-series-getting-to-know-dementia-and-becoming-dementia-friendly-8zdCLjTP60z/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
BCMA Webinar Series: Getting to know Dementia and becoming dementia-friendly This is a recording from a webinar. 
Wednesday, April 13th, 2022
As the population of our province ages, we will all be affected by dementia – as friends and family members, neighbors, and people in the workforce. Join us for a foundational conversation about dementia, signs and symptoms, effective communication strategies, and practical tools to support clients living with dementia.  We can all play a role in making our community more inclusive and accessible for people with lived experiences. Please join the Alzheimer Society of B.C. for the session, Q&A, and resources on how you can make your workplace more dementia-friendly.

If you have any question you’d like us to answer, topics you’d like us to discuss, or stories you’d like us to tell, tweet us at ” id=”2sbeZFKbYkF” vid=”2sbeZFKbYkF” id-for-player=”2sbeZFKbYkF” link=”/listen/episode-62-brigid-and-the-fox-2sbeZFKbYkF/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
Episode 062 – Brigid and the Fox As we prepare for Imbolc and the coming of Spring, Paudie and Naoise sit down for chats, to share a tale told by Mark and explore the overlapping worlds within Ireland..

If you have any question you'd like us to answer, topics you'd like us to discuss, or stories you'd like us to tell, tweet us at @leprechaun_ie with #AskAStoryteller or find us on Instagram @leprechaunmuseum.
The Museum of South Texas History hosted the spotlight ” id=”8cdeIzPGhOW” vid=”8cdeIzPGhOW” id-for-player=”8cdeIzPGhOW” link=”/listen/hometown-heroes-of-south-texas-reynaldo-leal-please-check-show-notes-for-warnings-8cdeIzPGhOW/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
Hometown Heroes of South Texas: Reynaldo Leal (Please check show notes for warnings) Warning: This interview contains language that may not be suitable for children (there's a beeped version available here), and it also contains descriptive war scenes that may be uncomfortable for some listeners. Listener discretion is advised.
The Museum of South Texas History hosted the spotlight exhibit "Hometown Heroes of South Texas: A Veterans Day Exhibit" during November 2022.
Exhibits & Collections Coordinator Melissa Peña curated this exhibit with personal items from four veterans: Gina Guajardo, Jerry Arteaga, José Villarreal and Jessica Villarreal. The veterans also shared their stories through a video produced by the MOSTHistory Communications team, which inspired more recordings of other individuals with similar experiences. This podcast season will feature veterans from across South Texas.
In this first episode of season five, Communications Officer Pamela Morales de Hendricks interviews veteran Reynaldo Leal, who enlisted in the U.S. Marine Corps in the early 2000s. He shares stories on joining the military and participating in the Iraq War. Currently he lives in the Rio Grande Valley with his family.
Links to Reynaldo's work:
Instagram
IMDb
Self-portrait at The Museum of Fine Arts, Houston




Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/mosthistory/message
The Museum of South Texas History hosted the spotlight exhibit "Hometown Heroes of South Texas: A Veterans Day Exhibit" during November 2022.
Exhibits & Collections C” id=”2witCFzaSAC” vid=”2witCFzaSAC” id-for-player=”2witCFzaSAC” link=”/listen/hometown-heroes-of-south-texas-reynaldo-leal-beeped-version-2witCFzaSAC/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
Hometown Heroes of South Texas: Reynaldo Leal (beeped version) Warning: This interview contains descriptive war scenes that may be uncomfortable for some listeners. Listener discretion is advised.
The Museum of South Texas History hosted the spotlight exhibit "Hometown Heroes of South Texas: A Veterans Day Exhibit" during November 2022.
Exhibits & Collections Coordinator Melissa Peña curated this exhibit with personal items from four veterans: Gina Guajardo, Jerry Arteaga, José Villarreal and Jessica Villarreal. The veterans also shared their stories through a video produced by the MOSTHistory Communications team, which inspired more recordings of other individuals with similar experiences. This podcast season will feature veterans from across South Texas.
In this first episode of season five, Communications Officer Pamela Morales de Hendricks interviews veteran Reynaldo Leal, who enlisted in the U.S. Marine Corps in the early 2000s. He shares stories on joining the military and participating in the Iraq War. Currently he lives in the Rio Grande Valley with his family.
Links to Reynaldo's work:
Instagram
IMDb
Self-portrait at The Museum of Fine Arts, Houston



Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/mosthistory/message
Jeffrey Gibson A work by Mississippi Choctaw/Cherokee artist Jeffrey Gibson is instantly recognizable. This is even more impressive given the variety of his output. He paints, sculpts, repurposes, re-contextualizes, creates performances, and more. On this episode we chat with Gibson about his past, his work, and a current exhibition at the Aspen Art Museum called, “The Spirits are Laughing.”
Extreme Bandaids Hello 2023! The Listies are Back to Make You LOL. It's a new year and your hosts have new names. Join Richardo and Mattttttttt…p as they watch the latest extreme sport, Bandaid Ripping, and listen to one final song plop out of the Musical Owl Bum, Animal Problems. Hope you enjoy it as much as I am enjoying my new nail polish. Love Nan, P.S As always if you've enjoyed the LOLcast you can always buy us a babychino here: Support: https://www.paypal.com/paypalme/theli… Mailing list: https://www.thelisties.com/mailinglistie Tour dates: https://www.thelisties.com/ontour Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/artist/2JLai… Podcast: https://open.spotify.com/show/3bTmwqH…
#110 – A Tiny Vanna White (The Early Television Museum) In today's episode, we are happy to confirm that TV is a hobby after all! Madison tries not to bore us with the history of TV as we head up to Columbus, Ohio for the Early Television Museum.
101. Buzludzha Always Centered Visitor Experience. Dora Ivanova is Using Its Structure to Create a New One. Since it opened in 1981 to celebrate the ruling Bulgarian Communist Party, Buzludzha has centered the visitor experience. Every detail and sightline of the enormous disk of concrete perched on a mountaintop in the middle of Bulgaria was designed to impress, to show how Bulgarian communism was the way of the future – a kind of alternate Tomorrowland in the Balkan mountains. Once inside, visitors were treated to an immersive light show, where the mosaics of Marx and Lenin and Bulgarian partisan battles were illuminated at dramatic moments during a pre-recorded narration.

But after communism fell in 1989, Buzludzha was abandoned. It was exposed to the elements, whipped by strong winds and frozen temperatures, and raided for scrap. Buzludzha has been a ruin far longer than it was a functional building, and in recent years the building has been close to collapse. Preventing this was the initial goal of Bulgarian architect Dora Ivanova and the Buzludzha Project, which she founded in 2015. Since then, Ivanova and her team have been working to recruit international conservators, stabilize the building, and fundraise for its preservation.

But Ivanova realized that protecting the building isn’t the end goal but just the first step of a much more interesting project – a space for Bulgaria to collectively reflect on its past and future, a space big enough for many experiences and many futures.

In this episode, we journey to Buzludzha, where Ivanova gives us hard hats and takes us inside the building for the first time. We retrace the original visitor experience, dive deep into various visions for transforming Buzludzha into an immersive museum, and discuss how the building will be used as a storytelling platform.

Image: Dora Ivanova by Nikolay Doychinov

Topics and Notes


00:00 Intro
00:15 Buzludzha has always centered the visitor experience.
01:00 “A Tomorrowland in the Balkan mountains”
02:40 The Original Visitor Experience
03:02 Dora Ivanova
03:15 Museum Archipelago Episode 47
03:35 Entering the Building
04:25 How to Stabilize the Roof
05:58 New respect for the Buzludzha thieves
06:25 The Inner Mosaics
07:26 Narrated Light and Sound Show
08:25 Moving from Preservation to Interpretation
09:34 Ivanova’s New Motivation
10:20 Buzludzha as a Storytelling Platform
11:10 How Buzludzha Was Built
12:30 Acting before memory becomes history
13:00 Buzludzha’s fate as a binary
14:05 The Panoramic Corridor
15:00 The Care For Next Generation and The Role of The Women in Our Society
16:02 Some Personal Thoughts about a future Buzludzha Museum
17:20 The preservation as proof of change
18:05 “Buzludzha is about change”
19:15 Outro | Join Club Archipelago ?


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Lo

Creators: Fu Ge Yang, Sally Yan and Annie Tomkins.

This audio was created as part of Museum Remix 2023, coinciding with the University of Cambridge Museums’ programm” id=”6EP76Nm8evo” vid=”6EP76Nm8evo” id-for-player=”6EP76Nm8evo” link=”/listen/the-museum-is-not-neutral-6EP76Nm8evo/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
The Museum is Not Neutral The Museum as an institution is not neutral. A response to the colonial 1875 Jigsaw Globe on display in the Museum’s Globe Gallery.

Creators: Fu Ge Yang, Sally Yan and Annie Tomkins.

This audio was created as part of Museum Remix 2023, coinciding with the University of Cambridge Museums’ programme of Power and Memory.

The Museum of Classical Archaeol” id=”5mru62PfQYX” vid=”5mru62PfQYX” id-for-player=”5mru62PfQYX” link=”/listen/heads-of-5mru62PfQYX/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
Heads Of… This audio was created as part of Museum Remix 2023, coinciding with the University of Cambridge Museums’ programme of Power and Memory. It was put together by Kiki Bordean, Heidi McEvoy-Swift and Katrina Dring with the help of the Museum Remix and wider UCM teams.

The Museum of Classical Archaeology is filled with sculptural expressions of the human form, including many heads. In one corner of the gallery, nestled among a display of busts, are two heads with ragged, broken edges around the neck. These came from bronze sculptures of Roman emperors Augustus and Claudius; the sculptures having been decapitated as a symbol of resistance during local uprisings by the Kushite and Iceni, respectively. Nearby in the gallery is another instance of decapitation, this time carried out by the Roman Empire. The scene from Trajan’s column shows the severed heads of two Dacians being presented to Trajan on the battlefield; a symbol of Rome’s enduring power and expanding empire.

Rather than re-tell or verbally extend the information already given in the captions about these heads, we decided to complement it with a (hopefully!) thought-provoking collection of sounds. In the soundscape, we wanted to explore the circumstances of these heads – what they symbolise(d), how they came to be detached from their bodies, and how their stories both overlap and diverge. The wolf played an important role in Celtic, Dacian and Roman mythologies and, even today, is often seen as symbolic of wildness and freedom. We invite the listener to reflect on the themes of identity, power, and expression which we ourselves were occupied by during the two-day programme.

Featuring the voices of Kiki Bordean, Heidi McEvoy-Swift, Katrina Dring, Ruchika Gurung and Barney Brown.
Science Café: Of the Galaxy, and Beyond—Photos from the Webb telescope The James Webb Space Telescope increases the clarity and resolution of space photography, both within our galaxy and beyond. What do these photos tell us so far and what can we expect in the future? What does it take to put a project like this together? Join Professor and Chair Ted Bergin from the U-M Department of Astronomy as we celebrate the return of Science Cafés with an out-of-this-world conversation.
 
Originally recorded on October 26, 2022.
Science Café: Mapping ocean biodiversity hotspots How does ocean biodiversity change over deep time? Join Matt Friedman, director of the U-M Museum of Paleontology, and Hernán López-Fernández, chair for collections and curator of fishes in the U-M Museum of Zoology. We will discuss how Matt uses old fossil fishes to answer new questions about biodiversity hotspots in ancient oceans. Hernán will help us consider how this research can shed light on the biodiversity changes we see today.
Originally recorded November 16, 2022
Tuesday, May 10th, 2022
Join the BCMA, Living Wage for Families BC, the Vancouver Foundation, and Centre A for this valuable and timely webinar. A living wage is an opportunity for employers to do better. A living wage calls on employers to meet a higher standard” id=”1sxwEE2YqGt” vid=”1sxwEE2YqGt” id-for-player=”1sxwEE2YqGt” link=”/listen/bcma-webinar-series-livingwages-in-bc-and-its-benefit-to-your-site-and-staff-1sxwEE2YqGt/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
BCMA Webinar Series: Livingwages in BC and its benefit to your site and staff This is a recording from a webinar. 
Tuesday, May 10th, 2022
Join the BCMA, Living Wage for Families BC, the Vancouver Foundation, and Centre A for this valuable and timely webinar. A living wage is an opportunity for employers to do better. A living wage calls on employers to meet a higher standard for staff, to ensure that wages reflect the true costs of living in a community and that parents can earn what they need to support their families.
Paying a Living Wage has benefits for your site and your staff and can reduce staff turnover, recruitment, and training costs, and can increase morale, productivity, and brand awareness. Participants in this webinar will learn about the benefits of paying a living wage and how to become a Living Wage Employer. Hear from the Vancouver Foundation on why they fund Living Wage Employers and from Centre A on the benefits they've seen since becoming a Living Wage Employer.
Brunswick: Bowling and Beyond Brunswick has long been synonymous with bowling and setting the standard in that sport, but over the companies history they have produced a variety of products. Many of these products were designed and created right here in Muskegon, which for a long time was its production hub. Today we get a strike looking into the history of this long lived company.



Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/patrick-horn/support
#109 – Just a Couple of Earthbodies (International UFO Museum and Research Center) We're Meghan and Madison, and we're scared of space! Today, join us in Roswell, New Mexico as we venture to the International UFO Museum and get really uncomfy about space and space-related things.
Immature History #101 Spooner? I hardly know her! In today's episode we make that joke for the thousandth time as Meghan tells us about the history of the Spoonerism and Madison shares the story of the Order of the Pug.

Seven minutes past midnight on March 9, 1945, nearly 300 American B-29s thundered into the skies over Tokyo. Their payloads of incendiaries ignited a more than 1,800-degree” id=”2AWHpdKYD5G” vid=”2AWHpdKYD5G” id-for-player=”2AWHpdKYD5G” link=”/listen/black-snow-curtis-lemay-the-firebombing-of-tokyo-and-the-road-to-the-atomic-bomb-2AWHpdKYD5G/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
Black Snow: Curtis LeMay, the Firebombing of Tokyo, and the Road to the Atomic Bomb On September 22, 2022, historian James Scott discussed his book about the controversial firebombing of Tokyo on March 9, 1945.

Seven minutes past midnight on March 9, 1945, nearly 300 American B-29s thundered into the skies over Tokyo. Their payloads of incendiaries ignited a more than 1,800-degree firestorm that liquefied asphalt and vaporized thousands; sixteen square miles of the city were flattened and more than 100,000 men, women, and children were killed. Black Snow is the story of this devastating operation, orchestrated by Major General Curtis LeMay, who famously remarked: “If we lose, we’ll be tried as war criminals.” James M. Scott reconstructs in granular detail that horrific night, and describes the development of the B-29, the capture of the Marianas for use as airfields, and the change in strategy from high-altitude daylight “precision” bombing to low-altitude nighttime incendiary bombing. Most importantly, the raid represented a significant moral shift for America, marking the first-time commanders deliberately targeted civilians―which helped pave the way for the atomic bombing of Hiroshima and Nagasaki five months later.

James M. Scott is the author of several books on World War II, including Target Tokyo: Jimmy Doolittle and the Raid That Avenged Pearl Harbor, a Pulitzer Prize finalist; Rampage: MacArthur, Yamashita; and, most recently, Black Snow: Curtis LeMay, the Firebombing of Tokyo, and the Road to the Atomic Bomb.

The content and opinions expressed in these presentations are solely those of the speaker and not necessarily of the Virginia Museum of History & Culture.

No figure in American history has generated more public interest or sustained more schol” id=”2PhU4msdcj5″ vid=”2PhU4msdcj5″ id-for-player=”2PhU4msdcj5″ link=”/listen/the-permanent-resident-excavations-and-explorations-of-george-washingtons-life-2PhU4msdcj5/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
The Permanent Resident: Excavations and Explorations of George Washington’s Life On October 13, 2022, Dr. Philip Levy gave a fascinating lecture on the principal archaeological sites associated with George Washington and what they say individually and collectively about his life and career.

No figure in American history has generated more public interest or sustained more scholarly research around his various homes and habitations than has George Washington. The Permanent Resident is the first book to bring the principal archaeological sites of Washington’s life together under one cover, revealing what they say individually and collectively about Washington’s life and career and how Americans have continued to invest these places with meaning. Two hundred years after his death, at the sites of his many abodes, Washington remains an inescapable presence. The Permanent Resident guides readers through the places where Washington lived and in which Americans have memorialized him, speaking to issues that have defined and challenged America from his time to our own.

Philip Levy is Professor of History at the University of South Florida and the author of "George Washington Written on the Land: Nature, Memory, Myth, and Landscape" and "The Permanent Resident: Excavations and Explorations of George Washington’s Life."

The content and opinions expressed in these presentations are solely those of the speaker and not necessarily of the Virginia Museum of History & Culture.

When Thomas Jefferson used the term “my country,” he almost always meant Virginia. Nowhere is this truer than in his only published book, "Notes on the State of Virginia” id=”62HL9dpdeRk” vid=”62HL9dpdeRk” id-for-player=”62HL9dpdeRk” link=”/listen/the-united-states-of-virginia-jeffersons-invention-of-america-through-a-virginian-lens-62HL9dpdeRk/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
“The United States of Virginia”: Jefferson’s Invention of America through a Virginian Lens On October 13, 2022, historian Robert Pierce Forbes took a fascinating look at Thomas Jefferson’s Notes on the State of Virginia.

When Thomas Jefferson used the term “my country,” he almost always meant Virginia. Nowhere is this truer than in his only published book, "Notes on the State of Virginia." Released while the United States was just taking shape, Notes profoundly influenced the perception of the infant republic by foreigners and countrymen alike. Through his subtle but powerful rhetoric, Jefferson made Virginia stand in for America as a whole, while revising the meaning of “all men are created equal,” thereby writing Americans of African descent out of the narrative of American liberty.

Dr. Robert Pierce Forbes taught U.S. history at the University of Connecticut and was the founding associate director of Yale’s Gilder Lehrman Center for the Study of Slavery, Resistance, and Abolition. He is the author of "The Missouri Compromise and Its Aftermath: Slavery and the Meaning of America" and the editor of "Notes on the State of Virginia: An Annotated Edition."

The content and opinions expressed in these presentations are solely those of the speaker and not necessarily of the Virginia Museum of History & Culture.

Lt. Gen. Jubal A. Early’s 1864 Valley Campaign in the summer and autumn of 1864 reached a decisive climax in the battle of Cedar Creek on October 19. Far less famous than "” id=”2uV4QHO0hfd” vid=”2uV4QHO0hfd” id-for-player=”2uV4QHO0hfd” link=”/listen/the-other-valley-campaign-2uV4QHO0hfd/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
The “Other” Valley Campaign On October 19, 2022, award-winning Civil War historian Gary W. Gallagher delivered the 2022 Hazel and Fulton Chauncey Lecture.

Lt. Gen. Jubal A. Early’s 1864 Valley Campaign in the summer and autumn of 1864 reached a decisive climax in the battle of Cedar Creek on October 19. Far less famous than "Stonewall" Jackson’s more limited operations in the Valley during May–June 1862, Early’s featured a series of significant battles against a powerful Union army under Maj. Gen. Philip H. Sheridan. This lecture will examine Early and Sheridan as commanders, explore the military, economic, and political impact of the campaign, and assess why Jackson’s campaign looms much larger in historical memory.

Gary W. Gallagher is John L. Nau III Professor in the History of the American Civil War Emeritus Director, John L. Nau III Center for Civil War History. He is nationally renowned Civil War historian and the author and editor of numerous books and articles. His most recent book, a collection of essays on all aspects of the Civil War, is The Enduring Civil War: Reflections on the Great American Crisis.

The content and opinions expressed in these presentations are solely those of the speaker and not necessarily of the Virginia Museum of History & Culture.

Old Bay Line is the name by which the Baltimore Steam Packet Company was best known over most of its 122-year history of nightly carrying passengers and freight on the Chesapeake Bay be” id=”7oGcaZxp5Is” vid=”7oGcaZxp5Is” id-for-player=”7oGcaZxp5Is” link=”/listen/the-old-bay-line1840-to-1962-7oGcaZxp5Is/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
The Old Bay Line—1840 to 1962 On November 3, 2022, author Jack Shaum lectured on the subject of his newest book, 122 Years on the Old Bay Line.

Old Bay Line is the name by which the Baltimore Steam Packet Company was best known over most of its 122-year history of nightly carrying passengers and freight on the Chesapeake Bay between Baltimore and Norfolk. These steamers are often mistakenly referred to as ferry boats, but they most certainly were not. They were large, sturdy vessels that operated year-round in all kinds of weather. They provided reliable on-time service for the traveling public and shippers alike, and were famed for their cuisine, impeccable service, and fine accommodation. By the 1950s and 1960s they were the last of their kind in the nation. When the company wrapped up operations in 1962, it was the oldest steamship company under the American flag.

Jack Shaum is a retired award-winning print and broadcast journalist who spent nearly fifty years in the business. He is the former editor-in-chief of the quarterly journal of the Steamship Historical Society of America. Jack is the author and co-author of several books, including Lost Chester River Steamboats: From Chestertown to Baltimore; Majesty at Sea; Night Boat on the Potomac; and, most recently, 122 Years on the Old Bay Line.

The content and opinions expressed in these presentations are solely those of the speaker and not necessarily of the Virginia Museum of History & Culture.

The Union assault on the Confederate Mule Shoe at Spotsylvania on May 12, 1864, ignited a struggle unlike any other during the four-year” id=”5jpPxEH5GMC” vid=”5jpPxEH5GMC” id-for-player=”5jpPxEH5GMC” link=”/listen/the-heart-of-hell-5jpPxEH5GMC/” is-authorized=”false” custom-styles=”margin: 0 24px 24px 0;”>
The Heart of Hell On December 8, 2022, historian Jeffry D. Wert delivered a lecture on the bloody attack and defense of the “Mule Shoe” at Spotsylvania Court House on May 12, 1864.

The Union assault on the Confederate Mule Shoe at Spotsylvania on May 12, 1864, ignited a struggle unlike any other during the four-year conflict. A Massachusetts soldier described the fighting as “the death-grapple of the war” as the foes killed and maimed each other often at the length of a rifle barrel for more than twenty hours. A Mississippi private said of the day, “I don't expect to go to hell, but if I do, I am sure Hell can't beat that terrible scene.” When the combat ended in the early morning darkness of May 13, roughly 17,500 men had been killed, wounded, or captured.

Jeffry D. Wert is the author of many books on the Civil War, including The Sword of Lincoln: The Army of the Potomac; A Glorious Army: Robert E. Lee's Triumph, 1862–1863; Civil War Barons: The Tycoons, Entrepreneurs, Inventors, and Visionaries Who Forged Victory and Shaped a Nation; and, most recently, The Heart of Hell: The Soldier’s Struggle for Spotsylvania’s Bloody Angle.

The content and opinions expressed in these presentations are solely those of the speaker and not necessarily of the Virginia Museum of History & Culture.
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