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We have returned from our hiatus guys, and plan to continue our beloved series of queer representation in media. October is LGBT+ history month which is cause for more celebration! In this episode we'll be discussing a wide array of movies that portray members of the queer community. Also how the progression of these movies changed the view on members or the lack of any change. Some to mention are Blue Is The Warmest Color, Dallas Buyers Club and much more. Tune in!
A discussion of how the media is slowly yet surely accepting more of the LGBTQ community on television. No longer are they just simply there for comedic relief, but are actually having their own lead roles in a new show, or as extremely important supporting characters. Tonight, we talk about shows coming up that should have more representation or doing a great job doing so. And past shows that were just teaming with wonderful array of the LGBTQ community.
I often wonder if the staunch defense of problematic icons in marginalized communities is some sort of residual internalized self hate? Or desperation? Or both?
what would happen if we smashed all the pedestals of the rapists, misogynists, and domestic abusers in the black community?
Not to say these types of predators and abusers don't exist in white communities- but white people have more visibility and more options. I know Rape and domestic Violence are underreported in white communities as well, so we may well be consuming movies and music by abusers. But when consuming white media I can easily choose to watch horror movies not affiliated with Polanski. I can watch comedies not directed by woody Allen or starring Sean Penn.
But if I want to watch a nostalgic family friendly tv show featuring a black family and I ditch "the Cosby show"... I've got... "family matters". Those were the only 2 mainstream black family shows I remember from my childhood. Those were the only places I could watch people who looked like me, had hair like me, dealt with confusion about dating, family, growing up, and racism all at the same time.
Is that why the black community hesitates to shun abusers in our midst? Because we won't have any representation if we cut out the bad people? Or is it because we think we don't deserve better representation and we secretly believe the lies we've been fed about ourselves?
Is it a mix of both? Don't we deserve better? Both in terms of more representation and better role models?
Why don't we demand more for ourselves? Are we scared we don't deserve more or scared we won't get what we deserve?
in Pop Culture
A continuation on Tuesday's episode discussing the queer community and how they are represented in the media. Last time, we talked about how whether television has succesfully or not, portrayed or at least included the LGBTQ+ community. Such as current airing shows, or past ones. In this episode, we'll see how the music industry has done when it came to representation. Famous musicians who are queer,the public's feedback, musicians who freely express they're queer friendliness, and the list goes on!
Are you working in DC, is it taxation without representation or is it representation without results. This is election time and our politicians are claiming prosperity for you the community, simply to get your vote. We must understand how this transition of things work. And we in The Kingdom Culture Fellowship Ministries, will bring this awareness by way of this broadcast, from the book "Stop Killing Me Black Man"-Black on Black Death and Destruction by Rev. Anthony Martin. Dealing With the Black experience of what Black people do to themselves as well as our so call politicians false promises. We will play an exert of "The Ballad or The Bullet" by Malcolm X...to close out the show but over all give you the listener something to think about!
in Real Estate
You are looking to buy an apartment in New York City, the world's most dynamic and complicated market. You look at property ads online and you call the agent listed to view the property. Does that person work for you or the seller? What is agency? Why do buyers need their own agents?
Through the Constitution with Douglas V. Gibbs
The 17th Amendment removed State representation in the federal government, centralizing the government in Washington, and diminishing the voice of the States. Ratified during the progressive era, the amendment changed the dynamics of the American System, opening a path for tyranny in the central government. By eliminating the States' ability to participate in the federal government, it removed their influence regarding their own interests, and introduced ideology into the Senate, placing the powers of advise and consent into the hands of directly elected officials.
Join Douglas V. Gibbs of Political Pistachio as he journeys through the United States Constitution, examining the concepts, principles, and direct text of the U.S. Constitution from the original point of view of the Founding Fathers.
New episodes Sunday Mornings, 9:00 am Pacific Time. Visit Constitution Study Radio for all podcasts.
Doug's book, 25 Myths of the United States Constitution is available on Amazon, and CreateSpace.
Queen Chief Elwin Warhorse Gillum is the Queen of Tchefuncta Nation and the Chief of the Chahta Tribe. As appointed by the 365 Elders (Blood Members) of the Tribe, she was appointed the Chief of the Tribe in 1998.took the throne of the Nation in 2009, when she brought the Nation out of exil.Prior to becoming the Tribal Chief, Chief Warhorse was a civil rights leader and served under the leadership of Dr. Joseph E. Lowery and the late Dr. Avery Alexander and numerous other Civil and Human rights leaders. She was a Southern Christian Leadership Conference (SCLC) national board member for 10 years and led the SCLC. She organized, implemented and participated in Civil Rights marches in the Southeast United States and worked on national and international projects. She has been an active civil and human rights advocate, educating others on the damage of the eugenics movement and racial integrity, and how to overcome and combat their effects.In 1980, 1990, 2000 and 2010, she worked with the U.S. Department of Commerce, Census Bureau on census representation in the American Indian Community. She worked countless volunteer hours, trained bureau staff and worked with the community to ensure representation. For her efforts, she received an award. In the 1990s Queen Chief Warhorse was presented with a Humanitarian Award by W.D. Mohammad, a Muslim leader, for her work as a Christian leader in the Muslim Community. In 1991, she created and developed the first minority/majority district in St. Tammany Parish to create a voter’s block for better representation.In 2000, under President Clinton’s Administration, Queen Chief Warhorse was appointed as a member to the African Summit with a focus on minority issues. In 2004, she founded “Save the Chahta Indian Tribe," a nonprofit organization.In 2005, Chief Warhorse was featured in Jet Magazines Tribal tribute for her work in Civil Rights as an SCLC national board member and leader.
Welcome to A Theory of Parenting on Blogtalkradio.com
My name is Tammi Joyner
I am your Host for the Show
Today we are live from Rockefeller Center in NYc
Throughout the year, the Rockefeller Center Channel Gardens blooms in uniquely themed plant installations that transform with the seasons.
Visit the Channel Gardens to see the April Showers installation on display from April 20 through May 31.
Designed specifically for Rockefeller Plaza, Masks (Pentagon) consists of five masks ranging in height from 14.5 to 16.5 feet, each of which reflects a different approach to the stylized representation of the human face, from the clearly recognizable to the highly abstracted.
The five masks, which were cast from clay in industrial-strength synthetic plaster, stand on a stepped base made from massive beams of unfinished redwood. The back of each element of the sculpture reveals the artists method of construction – a grid-like armature of rebar inlaid with hemp and plaster.
Rockefeller Center is home to a remarkable collection of art deco motifs and sculptures signifying man’s development in spirit, science, industry and more.
In 2001, our Senator, Danial Kahikina Akaka, during a May 1 address, said, " 'May Day is Lei Day' in Hawaii. Lei Day is a nonpolitical and nonpartisan celebration. Indeed, its sole purpose is to engage in random acts of kindness and sharing, and to celebrate the Aloha spirit, that intangible, but palpable, essence which is best exemplified by the hospitality and inclusiveness exhibited by the Native Hawaiians -- Hawaii's indigenous peoples -- to all people of goodwill."
A lei is not just flowers strung on a thread. A lei is a tangible representation of aloha in which symbols of that aloha are carefully sewn or woven together to create a gift. This gift tells a story of the relationship between the giver and the recipient. many things can make up a lei. One can string flowers, seeds, shells, or berries into a lei. One can weave vines and leaves into a lei. Once can weave words into a poem or song, which is then a lei. The ultimate expression of a lei is kamalei - the child which represents the intertwining of aloha between the parents.
Today's program is our Lei Aloha to you for supporting Da Coconut Wireless and assisting us to Spread The Aloha around our World! Hoihoi na Aloha Mele ... enjoy the great music!
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