SORT BY Relevancy
Sofia Dabalsa is an artist who is about following her spirit which illuminates the road of her creativity. During the darkest times of her life it was painting that helped her to seek the comfort she needed. "Painting is an escape for me. Through painting I could dive into the ocean of life without fear of drowning. Painting is a deeply spiritual practice and I am committed to honoring that which calls from within." says Sofia. Her creativity lay dormant for many years and it was not until she began to care for herself and recognize her love of painting as her channel to her inner light , that she began to transform her life. She now teaches people how to tap into their creative energy centers and believes that everyone has the power of creativity and that everyone is an Artist of their own life who are able to manifest, produce and create by using their imaginations. Her hope is that at some point all humans can find the “art” that moves them towards deep self-transformation because in doing it will assist in raising our collective consciousness. She makes every effort to infuse the power of femininity in her artwork. She believes the Divine Feminine is a symbol of love, nurturing, passion, sensuality and strength and she helps others connect to this beautiful energy through their own expression of creativity. Come and hear her personal story, how she has found her Soul Purpose through Art and how she is using these gifts to connect deeply with others and create awareness around our need for conscious evolution, Love and UNITY! Dial is to hear the show LIVE at 347-324-3997
This episode will feature the autobiographical book From Torment to Triumph by Carolyn Pendleton affectionately know as Chippy.
We will feature her first publication which is a story of a Philly girl's struggle with abuse, low self esteem, crime, pain and sorrow and how she overcame all of that to be able to become productive citizen and mother.
Chippy would like to use her book to inspire those that have ever considered giving up to press on and belive that they can make it no matter the circumstances.
You don't want to miss this show as we get to know Chippy and learn to appreciate our own struggle.
Sofia Dabalsa is an artist who is about following her spirit which illuminates the road of her creativity. During the darkest times of her life it was painting that helped her to seek the comfort she needed. "Painting is an escape for me. Through painting I could dive into the ocean of life without fear of drowning. Painting is a deeply spiritual practice and I am committed to honoring that which calls from within." says Sofia.
Part 2 of her interview is about her personal story, how she has found her Soul Purpose through Art and how she is using these gifts to connect deeply with others and create awareness around our need for conscious evolution, Love and UNITY!
Dial is to hear the show LIVE at 347-324-3997
In December 1953, a little more than a year after he was paroled from prison, Malcolm was named the minister at the NOI's Boston mosque, Temple No. 11. The following year he also became the minister at Temple No. 12 (Philadelphia) and Temple No. 7 (New York).
Muhammad Speaks, the NOI newspaper, was founded by Malcolm in 1957.
Beginning in the 1960s, Malcolm was invited to participate in numerous debates, including forums on radio stations (Los Angeles, New York, Washington), television programs ("Open Mind," "The Mike Wallace News Program") and universities (Harvard Law School, Howard University, Columbia University).
In 1963, the New York Times reported that Malcolm X was the second most sought after speaker in the United States.
On June 29, 1963 Malcolm lead the Unity Rally in Harlem. It was one of the nations largest civil rights events.
After befriending and ministering to boxer Cassius Clay, the boxer decides to convert to the Muslim religion and join the Nation of Islam. In February 1964, Clay announces he has changed his name to Muhammad Ali.
In March 1964, after his split with the NOI, Malcolm forms the Muslim Mosque, Inc. Several months later, he also organizes the Organizations of Afro-American Unity (OAAU).
Malcolm's autobiography, which he worked on for two years with writer Alex Haley, was published in November 1965.
Life is not always easy or fair for the follower of Christ. Yet, Sheryl Giesbrecht has learned, from the depths of past pain, it is possible to be raised up. It is possible to heal. Most importantly, it is possible to exchange hurt for hope.In her inspirational new book, Get Back Up: Trusting God When Life Knocks You Down, Sheryl tells her own story. She uses scripture to tell the stories of so many other Biblical figures who stumbled before they could be helped up.Sheryl's message is one of hope. Trusting God in the midst of a life turned upside down is essential to survival. Without Him, life would not be worth living. Climbing out of the pits of despair would be impossible. Yes, with God to lean on, finding hope is possible. Healing is possible. God is capable of taking our losses and mistakes and turning them into something remarkably beautiful. Won't you let Him?Sheryl's Facebook PageDianeDike.org
May 19th, Baba Omowale fka Malcolm X, was born today, many many years ago. Yet his words are still as true today as they were when he 1st spoke them, and the attempts at his character assassination are as real today as they were when he was alive.
We will address a lot related to OUR GREAK BLACK SHINING PRINCE today
Pat Cooper is a comedian and actor known for poking fun at his Italian heritage. His 1989 appearance on the Howard Stern Show made ratings history and he continued with more appearances on Howard’s show.
His film and television appearances could fill a book, and he wrote How Dare You Say How Dare Me!, his autobiography of his life in comedy in 2010. Plus he sings! You can laugh at his comedy through the many clips of Pat’s appearances which are found on YouTube.
Fred Corrubia is a nationally known law enforcement official who will talk about growing up Italian Americans and how this heritage helps them in their police work.
Linda Naomi Katz born on March 21, 1969, by the name of Linda Naomi Baron, raised as a modern orthodox Jew, where mental illness became a factor throughout her life. It had started with her mother when she was in the fifth grade. Her mother had suffered a nervous breakdown and was diagnosed with acute depression. This gave Linda and her family a huge amount of stress. As she was growing up into adulthood, her mother's illness affected her in ways that she too would become a depressed person. Linda had difficulties making friends, developing positive relationships, and maintaining employment. After she graduated college, she also suffered from a mental illness and was diagnosed with bipolar disorder.
Through the years she was faced with challenges that were difficult to overcome, but worked hard to achieve recovery. As part of her recovery from mental illness, she became active and volunteered for a variety of mental health organizations. Linda became a member of NAMI (National Alliance on Mental Illness or formerly called National Alliance for the Mentally Ill) and published articles about her life in New York City Voices, a newspaper for people with mental illness to share their personal recovery stories. Both of these agencies helped fight against stigma and other issues pertaining to mental illness. Soon after, Linda found employment working for agencies that help others with mental illness reach their goals and dreams. Today, Linda is happily married, an author who has published a book titled Surviving Mental Illness, My Story which won a Silver Medal Award by Readers Favorite for best non-fiction/autobiography and came in First Place and won the Life Journeys Award for best memoir/biography from Readers Views. Through this book she describes all of her challenges that she dealt with while having a mental illness and how she found her way back towards establishing a wellness by staying mentally and physically strong.
Living up to its title, this episode of Alba Voce (White Voices) will feature THE pre-eminent White voice in our history since the coming of Jesus, and one even within living memory has been slandered, vilified and lied about unceasingly by the enemy. So much so that a great many of our own people turn away in fear or disgrace rather than ALLOW themselves the right to an object look at the facts surrounding this great man.
Tonight's show will feature a reading of Chapter 11, Nation & Race, from Mein Kampf, Hitlers semi-autobiography and statement of purpose as the spokesmen not only of the German nation but of the White race in general. This IS from the Murphy translation, it is not garbled, the message is quite clear and it WILL require multiple hearings so be sure to download the poscast and study this most important chapter of this seminal book on White identity. Also, there is NO question whatsoever that Hitler was at the very least a GERMAN CHRISTIAN, though give HIS understanding of the story of Adam & Eve in the Garden, it can be argued that he was indeed a Christian Identist before the
Leeann Tweeden and Dana Commandatore talk about whatever they want with whomever they want in this weekly 1-hour conversation between two friends.
This week the Tomboys chat with "Veteran Voice of the Octagon", UFC announcer, and author of the just-released autobiography "It's Time", Bruce Buffer.
Gary U.S. Bonds joins host Robin Milling to talk about his new book, By U.S. Bonds, That's My Story. Written with a foreword by Steven Van Zandt, it's an autobiography that's a love story, according to co-writer Stephen Cooper who helped Gary organize his life into 20 chapters.
Impossible as that seems, the stories are classic such as meeting Bruce Springsteen and forming a friendship that still thrives. As Gary recalls Bruce came to his show in New Jersey circa '76 and years later called him to record Dedication. Gary tells Robin he repaid the favor, gifting Bruce a '57 Chevy with 'Dedication' emblazoned on the fender. Bruce still proudly drives it around Jersey.
Gary's career began during the racially charged '50s where music might be color blind but the world certainly wasn't. He says he'd perform at all-white clubs, painfully aware of the segregation, but blended in as an entertainer and never had a problem. It was only touring with Dick Clark's Caravan of Stars in the early '60s that he experienced racism when he couldn't stay at the same hotel as white bands like Bobby Rydell.
At 74, Gary has lived a life of music and still does celebrating his birthday at BB Kings in NYC where musicians come to honor his musical legacy. There's plenty more story to be told.