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Sabra Waldfogel grew up far from the South in Minneapolis. She studied history at Harvard University and received her Ph.D. in American History from the University of Minnesota. She has worked as a technical writer and has written about historic architecture for Old House Journal and Arts and Crafts Homes. Her short story "Yemaya” was recently published in Sixfold's January 2014 issue. Slave and Sister is her first novel.
Will they be rivals or allies? The age-old struggle between sisters is skillfully brought to life in Slave and Sister, by Sabra Waldfogel. In the antebellum South, relations between slaves and their owners are conflicted enough; if there are blood ties, the tension can become a lethal storm.
It was common in the antebellum South to raise a slave alongside the heir. But it was a surprise to both Adelaide and Rachel to discover they shared the same father. In a mesmerizing tale marked by impeccable historical accuracy, we begin by learning that scouts for General Sherman stumble upon a plantation that's anything but ordinary: it flies the Union flag and the freed slaves can read and write, and work the former plantation themselves.
Ontario's Rob Kirkham and Neon Rain are known as one of the most personable live acts in Canada, which is apparent at all of their performances. "We take great pride in embracing our fans on a one-to-one basis. They are like family" says Rob. The group has shared the stage with the likes of Lady Antebellum, Jason McCoy and Jason Aldean. The high energy music on their first two full-length album releases titled Rob Kirkham and Neon Rain (their self-titled debut) and Seven Year Itch have spawned the infectious radio singles: Step 13, Kick Back and Love Goes Bang which have garnered radio airplay in Canada, the U.S, Australia and Europe. All of the songs were accompanied by music videos. Rob and the group are excited about their new 2014 album.
Tanya Caines is a singer-songwriter from Innisfil, Ontario. She has performed at numerous events and has won a showcase at The Palace in Nashville and placed in the top three in the CMAO's (Country Music Association of Ontario) DemoRama. Tanya is a talented artist with a passion for country and folk music. She has an extensive musical background including a music degree in vocal music from York University. Tanya is also a member of the Royal Conservatory of Music.
Tune in to get to know these two talented Ontario Country artists and their music.
If it seems like 23-year-old Cody Karey has been preparing his entire life for his self-titled Verve Records debut album, that’s just because it’s true. From the moment the then-18-month-old rose from his high chair to warble along with “Achy Breaky Heart” at a Pizza Hut somewhere in north British Columbia, and received a standing ovation, Karey’s destiny was sealed.
The latest world-class tenor pop vocalist discovered by label Chairman David Foster—who has a track record for that sort of thing—Karey’s bow has attracted some impressive talent, including Grammy-winning producer Walter Afanasieff (Mariah Carey, Luther Vandross, Celine Dion, Lionel Richie), ASCAP Songwriter of the Year Bernie Herms (Brad Paisley, The Tenors, CeCe Winans, Casting Crowns, Jackie Evancho). Greg Wells (Adele), Josh Kear (Lady Antebellum) and Ryan Tedder (One Republic, Leona Lewis and Beyonce).
“This is the culmination of many years of work and a lifetime’s worth of focus,” says Karey. “It’s very exciting to be on the cusp of getting it out there to people, and being able to take one more step in the direction of my ultimate dream.”
Join Cody Karey on YTP RADIO this evening at 8:00pm (e.s.t.) for am evening of pure delight, magnificent music, and an exciting story!
The post-Civil War era was a low point in the development of the U.S. Navy, with the American fleet having been reduced to a handful of mid-19th century-era warships. The Navy that had just a decade earlier had strangled the Confederacy into submission, had been reduced to a 3rd rate force that lack any credibility with the great navies of Europe. The situation became a genuine national interest, when in 1874 a fleet exercise off of Key West for the decrepit collection of ships that passed for a Navy, turned into a public farce. Shortly thereafter, the new President of the United States, James A. Garfield, formed the first naval board to make recommendations to both Congress and the Administration on future warship and weapons acquisitions. It was, truly the beginning of the modern U.S. Navy.
To learn more about this developmental period in US Navy history, join military historian, author and journalist John D. Gresham (@greshamj01) for Military Monday (#MilitaryMonday on Writestream) at 1 p.m. Eastern. His guests this week will be U.S. Naval Institute Press (@USNIBooks) author and U.S. Naval Academy History Professor CDR. James "Chris" Rentfrow, USN. CDR. Rentfrow is the author of the new book HOME SQUADRON, which details the development of the U.S. Navy during the late 19th Century, just prior to the Spanish-American War. Listeners are encouraged to call in and offer both questions and opinions regarding this little-known but vital time in the history of the U.S. Navy.
Fathers of Conscience
Mixed-Race Inheritance in the Antebellum South
Join Author Bernie D. Jones for an engaging discussion about her book - Fathers of Conscience - Mixed-Race Inheritance in the Antebellum South.
Fathers of Conscience examines high-court decisions in the antebellum South that involved wills in which white male planters bequeathed property, freedom, or both to women of color and their mixed-race children. These men, whose wills were contested by their white relatives, had used trusts and estates law to give their slave partners and children official recognition and thus circumvent the law of slavery. The will contests that followed determined whether that elevated status would be approved or denied by courts of law.
Jones is Associate Professor, Suffolk University Law School. She is a graduate of the New York University Law School and the University of Virginia Department of History.
THE NUCLEAR FARM:
AFTER SEEING THOUSANDS OF DEAD CHILDREN IN THE STREETS OF WAR-TORN MIDDLE EAST, EX-NAVY SEAL ANDY CARLSON USES HIS 4,000 ACRE ANTEBELLUM PLANTATION TO TRAIN HIS PRECOCIOUS TEN YEAR OLD TWINS, JACK AND AVA, TO BE WARRIORS, NOT CASUALTIES.
The U.S. President and the Prime Minister of Britain receive a startling warning. If they come to the aid of Israel in the coming Islamic Jihad against the Jewish state, martyrs hidden in their countries will destroy entire cities with nuclear warheads already in place. Any doubts the U.S. president has about nuclear weapons being in the hands of Islamic Fundamentalists are shattered with a mushroom cloud over the remains of Ras Tanura, a key Saudi oil export terminal near the Strait of Hormuz. One man and his wife have unique skills to address this nightmare. Their brainiac kids join them to track down one nail-biting threat after another.
NUCLEAR FARM is the second novel in THE FARM series by award-winning author Charles C. Anderson.
HISTORY: Getting BLACKIFIED with Afroculinaria's Michael Twitty!
WHAT: Chatting it up with Afroculinaria's Michael Twitty about what it means to be an Antebellum Chef with KosherSoul and being schooled on the history of BLACKIFICATION!
WHEN: Sunday March 9, 2014 | 6:00-6:30PM ET
More about Michael...
Afroculinaria is a food blog authored by Michael W. Twitty, (Twitter: @Koshersoul), a food writer, independent scholar, culinary historian , and historical interpreter personally charged with preparing, preserving and promoting African American foodways and its parent traditions in Africa and her Diaspora and its legacy in the food culture of the American South. Michael is a Judaic studies teacher from the Washington D.C. Metropolitan area and his interests include food culture, food history, Jewish cultural issues, African American history and cultu ral politics. Afroculinaria will highlight and address food’s critical role in the development and definition of African American civilization and the politics of consumption and cultural ownership that surround it.
You Got Roots?!
EDUCATE. ENGAGE. ADVOCATE.
Modern photojournalism as we know it today, has its roots in Antebellum America during the mid-1800s. Evolved in the crucible of the American Civil War, photojournalism at its best is able to do something that audio, motion pictures and video cannot: capturing moments in time and create an iconic memory for the ages. Nowhere was this more true, then during the heyday of film-based image capture in World War II. Courageous and daring combat photojournalists like Robert Capa, Joe Rosenthal and Capt. Edward Steichen risked their lives around the world to capture the iconic images that defined combat during that era for a generation of Americans. But it was a single photograph, captured on the final day of World War II, in of all places Times Square, that every American associates with VJ ( Victory Over Japan) Day: Alfred Eisenstadt's classic The Kissing Sailor. Made world-famous by its publication in LIFE Magazine, The Kissing Sailor stood as proof to a weary America that the war was over, and peace was at hand.
To learn more about The Kissing Sailor, join military historian, author and journalist John D. Gresham (@greshamj01) for Military Monday at 1 p.m. Eastern. His guests this week are U.S. Naval Institute Press (@USNIPress) authors Lawrence Verria and George Galdorisi (@GeorgeGaldorisi), the writers of the book, The Kissing Sailor. Together they will discuss this famous photo, along with the search for the sailor and nurse who encountered Mr. Eisenstadt and his camera that August day. Listeners are encouraged to call and offer questions and about one of the most iconic images ever captured on film.
For more: http://www.usni.org/store/books/aircraft-reference/american-fighters/kissing-sailor
Two world wars, the Civil Rights movement, and a Jheri curl later, Blacks in America continue to have a complex and convoluted relationship with their hair. From the antebellum practice of shaving the head in an attempt to pass as a "free" person to the 2013 uproar over an Ohio school that banned Afro puffs and small twists, the issues surrounding Black hair continue to linger as we enter the twenty-first century. Hair Story is a historical and anecdotal exploration of Blac
African American Foodways with Michael W. Twitty
Bernice Alexander Bennett host, welcomes Michael W. Twitty, a food writer, independent scholar, culinary historian, and historical interpreter who is personally charged with preparing, preserving and promoting African American foodways and its parent traditions in Africa and her Diaspora and its legacy in the food culture of the American South. Michael is a Judaic studies teacher from the Washington D.C. Metropolitan area and his interests include food culture, food history, Jewish cultural issues, African American history and cultural politics. Michael will highlight and address food’s critical role in the development and definition of African American civilization and the politics of consumption and cultural ownership that surround it.
Michael’s work is a braid of two distinct brands: the Antebellum Chef and Kosher/Soul. Antebellum Chef represents the vast number of unknown Black cooks across the Americas that were essential in the creation of the creole cuisines of Atlantic world. The reconstruction and revival of traditional African American foodways means seed keeping, growing heirlooms and heritage crops, raising heritage breeds and sustainably gathering and maintaining wild flora and fauna that our ancestors relied upon. The responsible exploration of the Southern food heritage demands that the cooks of colonial, federal era and antebellum kitchens and enslaved people’s cabins be honored for their unique role in giving the Southland her mother cuisine.
Catholic History with Charles Coulombe VII: Catholicism in the South (Part I)
How often do we Catholics hear that Protestantism has ruled the South and that Catholicism had no pride of place, neither historically nor currently? Well, how much do we really know about Catholic history in the Old South? Hopefully we know enough to know that the first assertion is complete nonsense.
What does the antebellum period in the Southern United States tell us about Catholicism, and what happened to it during the War Between the States and in the "reconstruction" years? How is a Catholic to understand the successive chain of events that took the United States from the War of Nothern Aggression of 1861-1865. In this first installment of our two part miniseries on the United States War of Southern Independence, we will look at the lead up to and the time of the War itself. The culture, ideas, idealogies and influences that affected the minds of American Catholics.
Join us as our distinguished guest Charles A. Coulombe talks with hosts Justin Soeder & Nicholas Wansbutter about this very rich topic of Catholic History in the South and beyond and imparts his wisdom and insight on the Catholic Church & the South, Part I.
Catholic History with Charles Coulombe is a presentation of the Restoration Radio Network. All Rights are Reserved.
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