David Mills of Eden Enterprises, along with Sandra Braham, Executive Director of the YWCA, preview the upcoming performance and educational residency by internationally respected modern dance company, Dallas Black Dance Theater, to help kick off El Paso’s Black History Month celebrations.
Information: Dallas Black Dance Theater Friday, January 31, 7 pm Chamizal National Memorial Theater
Denise & Norma talk about the Kids & Kows & More program with the program's director, Sandra Pierce. Sandra talks about why it's important for kids to learn about the cotton, pecans, and cattle that are central to the region's agricultural industry. The Kids & Kows & More program features speakers, a livestock exhibit, a mobile dairy classroom, and lots more! The program is for 2nd through 5th graders and will take place March 3-7 at the El Paso County Coliseum. To learn more and to set up a schedule your students, contact Sandra Pierce, 915-872-8791, email email@example.com.
Charles talks with fellow Broadcast Film Critics Association member Cynthia Haines about the recent 2014 Critics Choice Awards. Being critics, they offer their review of the occasion, and talk about their favorite celebrity encounters. Cindy also offers a sidebar critiquing the movie ratings system.
Originally published on Tue January 28, 2014 5:41 am
For most of us, measles and whooping cough are diseases of the past. You get a few shots as a kid and then hardly think about them again.
But that's not the case in all parts of the world — not even parts of the U.S.
As an interactive map from the Council on Foreign Relations illustrates, several diseases that are easily prevented with vaccines have made a comeback in the past few years. Their resurgence coincides with changes in perceptions about vaccine safety.
Fresh Air Weekend highlights some of the best interviews and reviews from past weeks, and new program elements specially paced for weekends. Our weekend show emphasizes interviews with writers, filmmakers, actors, and musicians, and often includes excerpts from live in-studio concerts. This week:
For most of her readers, the American author Diane Johnson is wholly identified with France and especially Paris. She's the author of novels like L'Affaire, Le Marriage, and Le Divorce — the last of which was made into a film.
So it comes as something of a surprise that Johnson's new book is about her roots in the American Midwest. And not only her own roots, but the roots of a family tree going back two centuries, painstakingly reconstructed from a trove of diaries and letters passed on by her mother.
One of the world's most beloved books is The Little Prince by Antoine Saint-Exupery. Published in 1943, almost two million copies are sold every year, in about 250 languages.
If asked where you think the book was written, you might say Paris. You'd be wrong. Try Long Island — as in Long Island, N.Y.
When the late Nikos Kefalidis bought the house on Beven Road in Northport, Long Island, in the late 1970s, he knew that 30 years before, Saint-Exupery had written and illustrated part of Le Petit Prince in that house.