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Tanna Frederick recently wrapped production on Henry Jaglom’s romantic mystery “Ovation” starring opposite James Denton. The story is set in the backstage world of theatre where the cast struggles to keep their play afloat while they search for a murder suspect amongst themselves.
She has two films coming out next year -- Jaglom’s romantic comedy “The M Word” (with Corey Feldman, Michael Imperioli and Frances Fisher) will be released in January/February, and “Garner, Iowa” where she stars as a single mother who returns to Iowa (Frederick’s hometown) to deal with her past, will be released in the spring.
She’s also hitting the boards in “The Rainmaker” at the Edgemar Theatre in Santa Monica. The Los Angeles Times gave it Critics’ Choice and said, “The standout of this terrific cast is Tanna Frederick’s acerbically yearning Lizzie…It’s a transformation not to be missed.”
Frederick's performance in her first feature with Jaglom, “Hollywood Dreams,” earned her Best Actress at WorldFest Houston, Montana International Film Festival, Fargo Film Festival and the Wild Rose Film Festival. The film took Best Picture honors at the San Luis Obispo Film Festival and to Best Comedy at WorldFest Houston. She was named Method Fest’s “Performer to Watch” and has also received the Los Angeles Women’s Theatre Festival’s “Maverick” Award.
Welcome to Hope Talks as author, teacher and speaker, Juan Valdes and I take some time with Shari Abbott. Shari is not only the Communications Director for REASONS FOR HOPE, but also an author and much more. When you write your questions in at rforh.com, Shari is the brains behind the respone. Her books hit home for me and I'm sure they will for you as well. Take some time with me talking with Shari Abbott.
In this Hometown Hero episode of Urban Annapolis Magazine Radio will focus on some of the leaders in our community that have and still are making a difference.
In today’s show we will include: Wiley H. Bates, John T. Chambers Jr. Gerald Stansbury, Stanford Womack, Lassie Belt, Larry Griffin, Jack Reed and more. And though he is not an Annapolitan we will salute the incomprompable Frederick Douglass tune-in to the show to here why we choose to salute him on this day!
Also we'll discuss upcoming events in the area, local news, and other updates you should know about!
What does prosperity mean to you? The time of harvest is here but you may feel like instead of reaping abundant prosperity, “lack” may still seem to pervade your life. Prosperity means different things to different people. To some prosperity is about having lots of love in their lives while others feel that if you have your health, you have everything. So when life gets in the way of your personal prosperity, what can you do? It is not necessary to just sit and suffer through the symptoms of feeling lack in your life. Join us as we discuss how to help get your power and prosperity back based on your own personal definition of abundance.
Our Priestess Mother Panel from the Priestess MotherBoard Alliance
Priestess Goddess Rhonda
Read more: http://www.blogtalkradio.com/goddessradio1/2014/09/02/the-priestessview-show-part-2-of-is-it-a-soul-mate-or-spiritual-assignment#ixzz3DKQJ9pJb
The New Economic Roundtable and Inside the Market radio show premier on Monday, April 7th and every Monday from 12:30 pm to 2:30 pm (EST). To learn more please visit us at http://theeconomy.tv/Breaking_Market_News.html. The Economic Roundtable is brought to by SEDI. www.theeconomy.tv.
Anthony Weeks & Company will be hosting the new Economic Roundtable along with a dynamic team of co-hosts Abbelle Bakre and Hubert Frederick, contributors, experts and guests on a weekly basis, discussing very important and critical socio-economic issues that are affecting you.
Interview with Moreno Valley District 2 City Council Candidate Marcia Amino. The e-mail address for Marcis's campaign is Marcia4MoVal@gmail.com. She has a Facebook page which is titled Marcia 4 Moval. She can be reached by phone at 951-892-5399. The campaign mailing address is Neighbors for Marcia Amino MV City Council 2014, 12625 Frederick St., Ste. I5-205, Moreno Valley 92553
Over half the police victims are mentally ill people. Over half the nation's prisoners are also mentally ill. Join an "AIMI vs. USA" makeup Claimants' conference Saturday, September 13, 2014, at 9am PDT. Assistance to the Incarcerated Mentally Ill ("AIMI") in International Court will be filed in 2015, seeking restitution for 100 Claimants who experienced long-term homelessness or brutality or wrongful deaths or torturous imprisonment for mental illness. See"AIMI - Human Rights" blog http://aimi-humanrights.blogspot.com/
After Sept. 13, conferences will be held on the first Sat. and Sun. of each month. You can connect with the conference at FreeConferenceCall.com dial-in no. (605) 562-0020, Meeting ID Code: 992-212-650
You can also connect at Blogtalkradio: (347) 857-3293
Recordings of the conferences are saved online at RSS
Learn more about this international action to win restitution for Claimants and Change for America: Replace punishment with treatment for mentally ill people and drug/alcohol addicts.
"Power concedes nothing without a demand. It never has, and it never will." ~Frederick Douglass
Welcome to The Wake Up Mission Show with Chelene Nightingale and Patti Mattie! A global political awakening needs to take place and we have started a revolution in a quest for personal liberties, cultural respect and economic opportunities.
We will be discussing issues about globalization, the environment, security, poverty, disruptive injustices, inequalities, economic well-being, social human rights from the realism, liberty and freedom points of view. We look forward to you joining in the discussion.
Deutoronomy 32:7 Remember the days of olde, consider the years of many generations: aske thy father, and he will shewe thee, thy Elders and they wil tell thee.
Frederick Douglass July 4, 1852
I Minister Maccabeus Invite you the listeners to take a trip back in time.
This is a black arts and culture site. We will be exploring the African Diaspora via the writing, performance, both musical and theatrical (film and stage), as well as the visual arts of Africans in the Diaspora and those influenced by these aesthetic forms of expression. I am interested in the political and social ramifications of art on society, specifically movements supported by these artists and their forebearers. It is my claim that the artists are the true revolutionaries, their work honest and filled with raw unedited passion. They are our true heroes. Ashay!
We continue the SF Fringe Festival on the Air with a rebroadcast of the special interview with Campo Maldito playwright and director Bennett Fisher & Jesca Prudencio; continuing with Blues for Charles's playwright Harry R. Hall; and closing with the creative playwright duo: Linda Ayres-Frederick and Nancy Cooper Frank's Assorted Domestic Emergencies (smile).
Visit www.sffringe.org or 415-673-3847. All plays are at the Exit Theatre, 156 Eddy Street, in San Francisco Sept. 5-20, 2014.
The black family survived slavery. It survived the US Civil War. It survived Reconstruction, the KKK, Jim Crow, WW1 and WW2 - but it did not survive the welfare state and the Great Society.
Blacks emigrated from the south to the north to work in big cities and factories. Blacks were known as arduous if not prodigious workers with good church-going traditional family values and intact families.
Welfare changed that. Liberal policies changed that: liberals told black girls it was okay to have kids out of wedlock by paying them more for each kid. These same liberal policies told black men it was okay to knock up black women and not marry them or pay child support. At the same time the liberals were pushing their postmodern leftist crap in the schools and in the media telling everyone that God was dead or that other old leftist chestnut that religion was the opiate of the masses. These liberal policies are why blacks suffer so much today.
The Black American switch from the Republican Party to the Democratic Party can be attributed to a number of factors. There had been obvious historical ties. The Republican Party was the party of Lincoln and the Emancipation Proclamation. It was the party of Frederick Douglass, who was the greatest voice for Black freedom in the 19th Century. Douglass said in earnest, “The Republican Party is the ship and all else is the sea.” It was the party of Radical Republicans, who pushed legislation through Congress that changed the legal status of African people from slave to free. And there was more: The abolitionists who came south to help build schools, hospitals and cultural institutions. There was a great deal of gratitude on the part of African Americans for the aid of the Republicans, some of it genuine humanitarian work, some of it purely political.
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