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Join Dr. Culbreth and Dr. Jung Kim for a discussion titled Race, Culture and Identity: Sitcoms and Stereotypes of People of Color”
Question to consider: Are people of color being stereotyped in the name of diversity on sitcoms?
Historical Review: Stereotypes of people of color on television
Race, culture, and identity on television in the millennium
Are there set standards of behavior for people of color?
What does acting “Black, Asian, or Latino” really mean in the media?
I am not racist
Stereotypes in 2014 sitcoms
Diversity and the wrong approach
People of color and reality
But it’s still a negative approach
Stereotypes and misconceptions of people of color
The reality of it all
Tonight we'll be discussing classic sitcoms such as Good Times, The Cosby Show, Sanford & Son, Three's Company; I mean the list goes on and on. There are just so many good classic sitcoms you hardly even know where to start.
What are your top 5 sitcoms of all time and what's your favorite #1 of all time? We all think our top 5 is the greatest and that's what makes this such an interesting discussion. Whose top 5 is better? If you have your own top 5 you'd like to share with us, feel free to call in and share. We'd luv to hear your top 5 and #1.
To call in and hear the live show or even join in on the discussion, dial (347) 838-9540 Monday, July 7th at 9PM EST. Our mission is to bring you solid, relatable, debatable, relevant topics and discussions and that's what we're going to continue to do here on "It's Real Talk Radio".
Live on deck: GRAND PUBA
Topic: Is There a Psychological Influence and Purpose Within Music?
Music rather conscious or unconscious music takes on an intricate role in our daily lives. Psychologically it it influence act and react in many ways. For example; If were to go out to dinner for a a romantic occasion, your choice of restaurant for the evening would probably be a lounge that is know for easy listening music. On the other hand if you were to be going out for a girls night out or for a good night out with your boys, you are more likely to choose a club scene know for its upbeat an highly energetic atmosphere. Why is that?... one may ask, well when the neurotransmitters known as Dopamine are released in your brain it triggers off a gratifying stimuli that influences your mood, this the same endorphin's that influences your taste buds and reactions to other feel good activities such as receiving flowers or a birthday gift.
Corporate America realizes and capitalize on the physiological potential of music all of the time, for this reason music is used in just about everything we engage in as humans. Advertising, sitcoms, movies, sport activities video games, ringtone are all the many examples of its purpose and influence that music has on the human psyche. This episode will take an analytical peak into the power of music.
To call our studio dial: 213-559-2995
We now on air 7 DAYS a week at 8pm Est| 7pm Cst| 6pm Mst| 5pm Pst
Hip Hop National is Marketing and Management firm that is assisting Music Artist with preseting a professional presentation and portfolio to the Industry Inside Circle Of The Music Business
We aim to educate will you help?
Contact; 954.461.3398 for Booking and Details
TV's winter hiatus has long been over, and we're back to regularly scheduled programming! So, what should you be watching? This week we'll explore all of our newest TV addictions: Empire (Fox TV), Broad City (Comedy Central), Girl Code (MTV), Pretty Little Liars (ABC Family), The Soup (Comedy Central), Fashion Police (E!) and much more! This episode is all about the shows that are on our minds and lips.
As usual there will be a lot of laughing and randomness. It's like the best office water cooler talk every week!
Listening to KC and EV is like having a conversation with friends. They're clever and fun. To be a part of the live broadcast call 516-531-9237 at 1:30PM EST.
To keep up in real-time, follow @TheTVTalkers:
EV @ExpertViewerTV and KC @CruzMedia on Twitter.
Like us on Instagram @TheTVTalkers.
Catch up on previous episodes at www.blogtalkradio.com/tvtalkers.
EV and KC!
This week Juskow discusses why he is so angry about Dez Bryant and his “phantom” catch (spoiler alert – because he lost money). We also discuss why Juskow is nervous about evil bartenders and asks the question on everyone’s mind, why does Matthew Perry keep getting offered sitcoms? We obviously cover the AFC/NFC Championship games but the rant continues of why Dave Attell would want to have a birthday party on that Sunday and couldn’t he have rested on that day (Spinal Tap reference?). Special guest comedian Debbie Shea keeps things moving and tries to calm Dave down on this all new brilliant episode.
Legendary Comedian Dave Attell joins us me this week live in the Studio and he's got alot of stuff to get off his chest. The hard hitting questions and answers keep coming as Juskow and Attell talk new sitcoms, old sitcoms, the Israeli Football League and working at the Judaica Shop. This is one you won't want to miss because it's what a podcast is supposed to be -- awesome.
America has witnessed a war on masculinity over the past three decades perpetrated by well-intentioned over-parenting, the agenda-driven entertainment industry, dangerous political correctness, and deliberate political strategy.
The scourge of political correctness has seeped into every facet of American life and threatens to silence dissent, cow our leaders and weaken our military. Nowhere is this more apparent than the current social experimentation occurring on a regular basis in our armed forces—one of our last bastions of masculinity.
Christian Kachel is the author of The Spoils of Olympus. The events of September 11, 2001 inspired him to join the U.S. Army ROTC program and volunteer for three tours of duty in Iraq and Afghanistan upon my commissioning into the Army Reserves in 2003. He holds three Master's degrees and works in the defense industry.
Tags: Christian Kachel, Washington Times, emasculation, military, Spoils of Olympus, social experiment, Army, Obama, political correctness, soldiers, television, sitcoms
When you have TV sitcoms that have the topicality (if that WASN'T a word, it is now) of A 70'S TV show, and the debate concerning those and later sitcoms with the old "Amos 'n' Andy" show, then throw in other non-related issues like LGBT and the St. Patrick's Day Parade and maybe a few other news-worthy or opinion-worhy topics, your host, "The Voice", is going to weigh in on SOMETHING. He could even be wrong somewhere on something and he'll welcome anyone to prove him so.
Behold, thy Lord said to the angels: "I will create a vicegerent on earth." They said: "Wilt Thou place therein one who will make mischief therein and shed blood?- whilst we do celebrate Thy praises and glorify Thy holy (name)?" He said: "I know what ye know not."
Violence. We see it on the web, the local and national news.
It seems that either literally or figuratively, we all are getting a taste of the “apple pie” that H-Rap Brown (aka Imam Jamil Al-Amin), spoke of years ago. Make no mistake; within the context of that particular observation, this is far from a sweet dessert, but a bitter acrid cider of devastation and despair.
The well-publicized acts of violence capture the dreaded imagination and hysterical fear of the populace, and the intellectualization of politicians, sociologists and a host of “intellectuals”.
Of particular concern today, is what appears to be a rise in violent behavior by black people, both men and women.
What has happened over time?
Are black people becoming more violent than ever, or are we (including this writer), unwitting victims of a press propaganda machine that disproportionately focuses on violent crimes committed by black people, thus giving others’ a “pass”?
Do the YouTube and Worldstarhiphop videos speak to a complete social, moral, cultural and spiritual breakdown of our community?
What about black women? Are the caricatures in the Madea movies or in in Martin Lawrence sitcoms just comedy, or what many presume are accurate depictions of a “strong” black woman?
What are the factors in our violent behavior? Poverty? Lack of fathers? Diet? Music? “Leaders” who only seem to be concerned when the violent offenders are white?
We want to review these points and more, this Saturday, November 15th, on Critical Discourse
Let's Talk Real Talk with Toughcookie is honored to have from the very popular hit TV Sitcom show from 1987-1993. It's A Different World Where You Come From. Hilman College broke grounds and let the World know that In America there was Black Colleges where black kids could go too and get and Education and enjoy there College years. And be around kids who look like them and Administrators and Staff who look like them also. My Guest was a Hilman smart,sophisticated, Classy Roomate to one of the main Stars. Her temperment had to fit right too share the dorm-room with her sassy roomate. Along with two of her friends up in coming film maker Mr. Marcus Freeman who has a short film coming out in January 2015 called The "PRANK" and an Author JRenee Simon Vaughn in which ex- Different World Co-star is co-author for her book "Love and Rage."
My Guest also has appeared in other sitcoms and several films. Now she is giving back by helping up and coming actors, film makers. THE CHARNELE BROWN ACTING ACADEMY was established a few years ago. She implemented her program successfully, working with The Work Source and Jack Yates High School in Houston, Texas. A high risk area in Houston. While in Houston, she teamed up with “Theatre Under The Stars.” She taught classes and had the opportunity to work with the children’s division starring in the musical “Snoopy.”. And much more. We will discuss all her projects, etc...................
So Tune in October 20th 8:30 PM PST
Countless TV fans fells in love with Jackée Harry as the hilariously sassy Sandra Clark on NBC’s 227 and Lisa Landry on The WB’s Sister, Sister. But having fun is just half of where it’s at for the comic icon. “I didn’t aim to be on TV. It happened by me studying and auditioning,” she tells Fresh Perspectives Radio host—and fellow Sister, Sister cast member—Rolonda Watts. “I was a history teacher and I wanted to be a great educator. My goal was to impart information to young kids—particularly young girls—to give them self-esteem and awareness when they go out into the world. I went to Long Island University, Brooklyn Center—right across from Junior’s,” adds Jackée, who works closely with the Thurgood Marshall College Fund and United Negro College Fund, while currently appearing in two sitcoms, Byron Allen’s The First Family and Disney Channel’s Girl Meets World. “I had a four-year Martin Luther King scholarship. I was a straight-A student. I was a brainiac! And after school I worked for the National Association of Black Social Workers. Then I did plays at night.”
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