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Robert Pandya, External Relations Manager with Indian Motorcycles at Polaris Industries, talks about the exciting new launch of the Indian bike and the buzz that it's created within the motorcycle industry and with the riding community. A huge fan of motorcycling, the industry and the people involved, Robert's enthusiasm is as contagious as the thrill of being on the back an Indian motorcycle.
Those DIner and Motorcycle Guys website
Watch for Garrison's new book, Classic Diners of Connecticut, October 22nd on The History Press.
Our Host, Jaclyn Roessel was born and raised on the Navajo Nation and serves as treasurer on the Board of Director with Whisper n Thunder. Our guests are Dr. Laura Tohe who is an Associate Professor of English at Arizona State University as well as an accomplished poet, writer, and librettist. Her 1999 book, No Parole Today was awarded Poetry Book of the Year by the Word craft Circle of Native American Writers and Storytellers. Dr. Tohe will read a select number of poems from her book which share her boarding school experience.
Adrienne Keene will be discussing her dissertation research regarding how cultural identity impacts the academic achievement of American Indian students while pursuing higher education. Cherokee, Keene is most well-known for the being the founder of the blog Native Appropriations which discusses the impact of the representations of Native peoples, including stereotypes, cultural appropriation, news, activism, and more.
Black Slaves, Indian Masters: Slavery, Emancipation, and Citizenship in the Native American South with Barbara Krauthamer.
Bernice Bennett welcomes Barbara Krauthamer, Associate Professor of History at the University of Massachusetts-Amherst.
She is the author of Black Slaves, Indian Masters: Slavery, Emancipation, and Citizenship in the Native American South. She is co-author, with Deborah Willis (Tisch School of the Arts, New York University), of Envisioning Emancipation: Black Americans and the End of Slavery. Professor Krauthamer has also written many articles and book chapters on the subjects of: chattel slavery in Indian Territory, African American/Native American intersections, and African American women’s lives in slavery.
In 2007, she received the Letitia Brown Memorial Prize from the Association of Black Women Historians. She has also received awards and funding from: the National Endowment for the Humanities; Stanford University; Yale University; the Institute for Historical Studies at the University of Texas at Austin; and the Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture.
Indian Chief presents Music fr. Apache Mountain & The World
Join Host Rebecca Balog, Vice President of Whisper n Thunder in an open dialogue on Domestic Violence in Indian Country.
Domestic violence, is a pattern of behavior which involves the abuse by one person against another .
The abuse is not limited to obvious physical violence, nor is it limited to just women being abused, men are victims too. Domestic violence can also mean endangerment, criminal coercion, kidnapping, unlawful imprisonment, trespassing, harassment, and stalking etc.
“It takes a village to end domestic violence, not the simple strength of one person behind closed doors. In saying that bold statement, we ALL should acknowledge the independent bravery one faces when surviving abuse. That said, we ALL are responsible for ending violence in our communities. If you saw your neighbor’s house on fire you would help, and when an individual’s world is burning down around them in a domestic assault - it’s the same reality. “ ~ Rebecca Balog
My guest this Saturday November 2 is author Kristina Dreisbach. We will be discussing her new children's book, Winston the Duck and His Big Orange Bill.
About the author:
Kristina Wolf Dreisbach is a preschool teacher in Jeffersontown, Kentucky. “Children in my classes loved to hear my stories that I wrote or made up on a whim for them. My dream has been to write a children’s book and now God has made my dream come true! I hope every child who reads this book will know that God makes us all different, and to be confident in Him and who He has made us to be!” Her family once had a duck named Winston.
About the book:
Winston the duck is born on Cady Cove Lake to Mr. and Mrs. Mallard Duck. All the animals come to see the blessed event. But when Winston is born, he has a big orange bill that makes him different. Winston knows God made him different for a reason and is determined to find out why.
One night after the family goes to sleep, Winston heads out on a journey around Cady Cove Lake. He meets Mr. Turtle who laughs at him, but Winston just keeps walking. He meets Mr. Raccoon and together they search for the reason Winston has a big orange bill. The two get into trouble with an owl that wants to eat them for dinner!
in Indie Music
Charlotte View is proud to welcome The Hindu Center of Charlotte who will talk about their upcoming event "Indian Classical Night" (Saturday, Sept 28 from 5:00 pm to 6:30 pm) Listen to this cultural interview where we will travel to the other side of the world and learn the origins of Indian classical music. Join the conversation with the artist of the night:
Miss Anju – Classical Dancer Mrs. Uma Manjunath - Carnatic Vocal singer Miss Madhumita Saha - Hindustani Vocal singer Mr. Manju Ananth – Mridangam Player Sri Sadashiva Bhat – Violin Player
During this interview you will:
learn the role in Indian music of the Vedas, which are the oldest scriptures in the Hindu tradition introduce people to the various beautiful traditions of Indian classical music understand the main influences found in classical Indian music The Hindu Center will extend an invitation to all Charlotte View listeners and followers to enjoy an evening of beautiful Indian classical music and Indian classical dances. Indian food will be available after the performance. FREE entrance
Hindu Center (Vihar Hall), 7400 City View Dr, Charlotte, NC 28212 Hot Line : 704-607-8412 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Website: www.hcclt.org