fbpx
Connect with us

Podcasts

Caroline Jones Can Play Anything | Biscuits & Jam Podcast | Season 4 | Episode 22

Published

on

www.youtube.com – – 2023-08-29 08:59:48

SUMMARY: Caroline Jones, a singer-songwriter from Nashville, talks about her love for traditional country music and her journey from studying classical music and opera to joining the Zac Brown Band. She also discusses her solo career and the release of her new album. Jones shares her connections to Memphis and her appreciation for southern food. She discusses her experiences with failure and the wisdom she has gained from her father. Jones also talks about the importance of nature and community in raising a child in the South. The ends with a tribute to songwriter and musician Vince Gill and a discussion of Jones' upcoming album and her plans for balancing her career with motherhood.

Caroline Jones grew up near New York City, where she studied classical music and opera, but by high school she had fallen hard for traditional country. Recently she became the first female member of the Zac Brown Band, where she's made her mark as a fiercely talented multi-instrumentalist. But she's also developing a solo career and releasing a new album with a little help from one of her musical heroes.

#SouthernLiving #Podcast #CountryMusic #Interview #CarolineJones #ZacBrownBand

In the South, talking about food is personal. It's a way of sharing a part of your history, your family, your culture, and yourself. Each week, Sid Evans, Editor in Chief of Southern Living, will sit down with celebrity musicians to hear stories of how they grew up, what inspired them, and how they've been shaped by Southern culture. Sid will take us back to some of their most cherished memories and traditions, the family meals they still think about, and their favorite places to eat on the road. Listen to more episodes here: https://www.southernliving.com/biscuits-and-jam-podcast

Want to see more Southern Living videos? Subscribe to our channel! – http://goo.gl/JJ5WqY

Barbecue has always been the vehicle for a social gathering in the South. Watch Robby Melvin, Southern Living's Test Kitchen Director, chat with iconic Southerners while making a range of BBQ dishes.

Traditional does not mean stuffy in the home of Southern Living test kitchen pro Ivy Odom. This Georgia-bred millennial can fish, throw a mean SEC tailgate, and even knows her way around a pigsty. In each episode, Ivy shares stories, customs, and recipes from growing up in the Deep South but always adds her own modern spin.

From hot takes on the South's most intriguing real estate listings to hunting for treasures at estate sales and touring the region's most spectacular homes, Southern Living style editor Betsy Cribb is up for it all. Home-obsessed Betsy keeps it real whether she's doling out opinions on Tyler Perry's Atlanta mansion or exploring Southern estates.

In 1966, Southern Living was created to highlight the beauty and culture of the growing South. In the decades since its inception, Southern Living, published monthly, has become one of the largest lifestyle magazines in the country. With characteristic Southern hospitality, Southern Living is committed to sharing the region we love with our readers, no matter where they may live.

Caroline Jones Can Play Anything | Biscuits & Jam Podcast | Season 4 | Episode 22

Source

Podcasts

Episode 218: The Kidnapping of Carrie Lawson

Published

on

www.youtube.com – – 2024-06-13 11:11:37

SUMMARY: Southern Fraud True Crime warns listeners about explicit content. The explores cases like Carrie Lawson's kidnapping in Jasper, Alabama— a close-knit community with a population around 14,000. Carrie, from a wealthy and philanthropic family, married Earl Lawson, also from an esteemed local family, in 1990. In September 1991, the couple was deceived into leaving their home, whereupon Carrie was abducted. Despite a ransom payment and extensive FBI efforts, which included tracking, failed ransom drops, and a corrupted wire-tap, Carrie remained missing. Significant media attention and public searches ensued. The case, laden with FBI blunders, remains unresolved, turning Carrie Lawson into a symbol of Jasper's ongoing quest for justice.

In the wee hours of September 11, 1991, Earl and Carrie Lawson were awoken by an urgent phone call from a woman claiming to be a nurse who said Earl's father was hospitalized and might not make it through the night. The couple threw on clothes and rushed out the door, only to be stopped by a masked man as they were getting in their Ford Explorer. He bound Earl with duct tape, then forced 25 year-old Carrie into the Explorer and raced off into the darkness. Their families were shocked to discover this was a kidnapping for ransom. It seemed like something you only saw in movies…but it was very real and they were terrified for Carrie. 

Hosted and produced by Erica Kelley
Researched and written by Erica Kelley & Andrea Marshbank
Original Graphic Art by Coley Horner
Original Music by Rob Harrison of Gamma Radio
Edited and Mixed by Brandon Schexnayder & Erica Kelley
Suggested by Nocturnal Druid, Reagan Williams and Amanda

Sources: https://www.southernfriedtruecrime.com/wellnitz-family
Website: https://southernfriedtruecrime.com
Facebook Page: https://www.facebook.com/southernfriedtruecrime/
Facebook Fan Discussion: https://www.facebook.com/groups/790599034993652/
Merch: https://www.southernfriedtruecrime.com/shop
Insta: https://www.instagram.com/southernfriedtruecrime/

Source

Continue Reading

Podcasts

Writer Maria Stepanova: Advice to the Young | Louisiana Channel

Published

on

www.youtube.com – – 2024-06-13 09:30:22

SUMMARY: If I were to offer advice to young writers or people, I'd emphasize the lost skill of looking into the future with hope. Although it is challenging and we're often uncertain about wanting to face the future, it's beneficial to foster a desire for the unknown. This ability to anticipate and embrace what we do not yet know is crucial for the writing process. Therefore, my advice to young writers is to cultivate hope and curiosity about the future as an integral part of their creative journey.

In this short , Russian writer and journalist Maria Stepanova encourages emerging writers to focus on hope, even though it might seem difficult.

Maria Stepanova's multifaceted career spans various genres and forms, including poetry, essays, and novels. She is widely recognized for her literary and journalistic contributions that explore themes of memory, history, and identity.

When offering advice to young writers, she hesitates, because she never gives any advice. Still, she says:
“Maybe, the most important thing and he skill we have lost during the last couple of decades is an ability to look into the future with some degree of hope.”

She is not sure whether we want to get into the future, “but maybe we can ask ourselves to try wanting it” and look forward to something unknown, which, she adds, is an essential part of the writing process.

Maria Stepanova, born in 1972, is a Russian poet, essayist and journalist. She is the author of more than 10 collections of poetry. ‘War of the Beasts and Animals' came in the US in 2021 along with ‘The Voice Over' (2021), which includes a selection of Stepanova's poetry and essays originally published in Russia between 1996 and 2016. In Russia she has received many important literary prizes, including the Pasternak Prize and the Andrei Bely Prize in 2005, and the Moscow Account Prize in 2006, 2009, and 2018. Stepanova's work has been translated into English, Hebrew, Spanish, Italian, German, Finnish, French, Danish, and other languages. In 2021 ‘In Memory of Memory' was shortlisted for the Booker Prize. Stepanova was appointed Siegfried-Unseld Guest Professor at Humboldt Universität in Berlin in 2018–2019. In 2007, Stepanova founded Openspace.ru, an online magazine dedicated to Russian-language arts and culture. She served as editor-in-chief of Openspace.ru until 2012, when she left the publication along with the majority of her editorial staff due to a withdrawal of funding from private investors. Stepanova disagreed with investor oversight amid the uncertain Russian political landscape; this droves her to found Colta.ru, the first Russian media outlet supported entirely by crowdfunding, providing Stepanova more editorial freedom as editor-in-chief.

Lotte Folke Kaarsholm interviewed Maria Stepanova in August 2022 in connection with the Louisiana Literature festival at the Louisiana Museum of Modern Art, Denmark.

Camera: Rasmus Quistgaard
Edit: Signe Boe Pedersen
Produced by Christian Lund

Copyright: Louisiana Channel, Louisiana Museum of Modern Art, 2024
Louisiana Channel is supported by Den A.P. Møllerske Støttefond, Ny Carlsbergfondet, C.L. Davids Fond og Samling and Fritz Hansen.

Subscribe to our channel for more on literature: https://www.youtube.com/thelouisianachannel

#literature #writer

FOLLOW US HERE:
Website: http://channel.louisiana.dk
Instagram: http://www.instagram.com/louisianachannel
Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/LouisianaChannel

Source

Continue Reading

Podcasts

“Even Bad Art is Good” | A Visit to Ryan Gander’s Studio | Louisiana Channel

Published

on

www.youtube.com – – 2024-06-11 09:30:09

SUMMARY: An artist describes their creative space and various projects. They detail a painting of a scratched slide, an animatronic mosquito sculpture, and their process of organizing ideas using photographs and notes. The studio, once a sports center, now serves as an art haven. The artist enjoys the freedom akin to art school days. They adopt multiple fictional personas for their work, creating diverse pieces and fictional exhibitions as a form of therapy. Their studio includes a shop and hosts local school visits. Outside the building, ambiguous signage adds intrigue, and a unique resin tent sculpture creates a whimsical display.

“This studio is a bit like heaven because it's like going to art school again.”

We visited British artist Ryan Gander in his studio in Suffolk. Once a sports and leisure centre, Gander's studio is now a home for playful artistic experimentation and collections of curious objects, each with its own story.

A walk through the studio reveals a series of items, from Japanese novelty goods to tiny Christmas crackers displayed in a vending machine in alphabetical order. “That's a Japanese masturbation tool for men. And then down the bottom we've got marijuana, which is illegal in this country. You can totally get raided, although the weed seems to run out really quickly,” Gander remarks, his tone a blend of humor and candidness.

His studio walls are lined with photographs and post-it notes, each representing a nascent artwork. “People always say: You have so many ideas. I don't have any more ideas than anybody else in the world. It's just that I write them all down and stick them on the wall,” he explains. This systematic approach ensures a steady flow of creativity, transforming mundane moments into profound artistic statements.

Among the highlights of the visit is a new painting inspired by his parents' 35mm slides. “For me, this is like the perfect painting for my practice because it's basically an image. But the image again is in the viewer's head,” he notes. This painting, like much of his work, invites viewers to complete the narrative, emphasizing art's interactive and subjective nature.

Gander's reflections extend beyond his studio to broader societal concerns. He discusses the role of time in appreciating art, asserting, “Art is for the privileged. It's not about the privilege of money. It's about the privilege of time. To enjoy art, you need spare time. And spare time is the greatest privilege.”

Ryan Gander (b. in 1976, Chester, England) has established an international reputation through artworks that materialize in many forms – from sculpture to film, writing, graphic design, installation, performance, and more. Gander studied at Manchester Metropolitan University, UK, the Rijksakademie van Beeldende Kunsten, Amsterdam, NL, and the Jan van Eyck Akademie, Maastricht, NL. Gander has been a Professor of Visual Art at the University of Huddersfield and holds an honorary Doctor of the Arts at Manchester Metropolitan University and the University of Suffolk. In 2017, he was awarded an OBE for services to contemporary art. In 2019, he was awarded the Hodder Fellowship at Princeton University. In 2022, he was made RA for the category of Sculpture. As well as curating exhibitions, he is a committed educator, having taught at international art institutions and universities. He has written and edited a variety of books and presented television programs on and about contemporary art and culture for the BBC. Major projects and commissions include Kunsthalle Bern, CH; Pinault Collection, Bourse de Commerce, Paris; Space K, Seoul; Australian Centre for Contemporary Art, Melbourne; Café Aubette, Strasbourg; Musée d‘art Contemporain de Montréal; Aspen Art Museum; Liverpool Biennial; Sydney Biennale; Performa, NY; High Line, NY; Palais de Tokyo, Paris; dOCUMENTA (13), Kassel; Locked Room Scenario, commissioned by Artangel, London; 54th International Art Exhibition of the Venice Biennale; Intervals at The Guggenheim Museum, NY; Public Art Fund, NY.

Ryan Gander was interviewed by Malte Fals in June 2023. took place in Ryan Gander's studio in Woodbridge, Suffolk, United Kingdom.
Camera: Jakob Solbakken
Edited by: Malte Fals
Produced by: Malte Fals and Marc-Christoph Wagner

Copyright: Louisiana Channel, Louisiana Museum of Modern Art, 2023

Louisiana Channel is supported by Den A.P. Møllerske Støttefond, Ny Carlsbergfondet, and C.L. Davids Fond og Samling.

#artist #contemporaryart

Subscribe to our channel for more on art: https://www.youtube.com/thelouisianachannel

FOLLOW US HERE:
Website: http://channel.louisiana.dk
Instagram: http://www.instagram.com/louisianachannel
Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/LouisianaChannel

Source

Continue Reading

News from the South

Trending