Home > Author Archives: WFHB Archivist (page 6)

Author Archives: WFHB Archivist

Brown County Hour – Episode #30

Play

Hosted by Dave Seastrom and Vera Grubbs.

First aired Sunday, September 7, 2014 at 9 AM on WFHB

In this episode of the Brown County Hour:

  • Bob Gustin, former editor of the Columbus Republic, discusses his perspective on the current state of journalism
  • We talk to two young local participants in the National History Day competition held in Washington DC
  • Rita Simon of the Brown County History Center discusses the grand opening of its new facility in Nashville
  • John Mills, former Brown County School Board member, continues his discussion in part two of the interview we aired last month
  • Larry Pejeau and John Mills discuss their early days in the pottery business
  • Poetry by Chris Curtin and Gunther Flumm
  • Rick Fettig with a Brown County News Update: “Fox News”
  • Dave Seastrom delivers another fine essay
  • and our musical guest, Barry Johnson, shares stories of his work as a songwriter pitching tunes in “Music City USA”, and we hear demos of his work produced in Nashville, TN.
Theme music by Slats Klug & Friends.

Books Unbound – Frankenstein, Part 4

Play

Mary Wollstonecraft Shelley was 18 when she and her husband, Percy Bysshe Shelley, visited some literary friends and got involved in a challenge, to see who could write the most frightening story. Out of a group that included the poet Lord Byron, only Mary’s story of a scientist who goes too far has lasted as a landmark of fantastic literature. Mary Shelley was twenty when the book was published.

Frankenstein was published in 1818, as the Industrial Revolution readied for takeoff in Europe. Science held out the promise of mankind’s triumph over nature, even over death itself – and electricity was the key. In the novel, a doctor uses electricity to re-animate parts of human corpses into a whole, living being – who, although hideous, develops intelligence and self-awareness – and finally turns against its creator. Frankenstein was banned in South Africa in 1955, for containing material deemed “indecent” and “obscene.”

Sandy Shapshay: Bloomington Advocates for Nonviolent and Innovative Deer Stewardship

Play

In today’s EcoReport feature, Sandy Shapshay, of the Bloomington Advocates for Nonviolent and Innovative Deer Stewardship, discusses the upcoming Non-lethal Deer Conflict Management Forum.

Standing Room Only – Green History

Play

On Wednesday, August 27 at 6 pm Susan Ferentinos, Public History Researcher, Consultant, and Writer, presented a program entitled “Historic Preservation as a Green Alternative.” The presentation centers on historic preservation and how it protects community. It also often is a far greener option than new building construction. In this talk, Ferentinos explores recent efforts between the historic preservation and green building movements to create a sustainable future together by combining energy conservation with the reuse of existing building stock. This talk was hosted by Green Drinks Bloomington and recorded by Molly O’Donnel for Standing Room Only, on WFHB.

Local Live – 800 lb. Gorilla

Play

800 lb. Gorilla rips it up in the Local Live studio with their funky party rock.

Songs:
1. What is it I Know
2. Terrace House
3. Snitty
4. Doldrums

Hosted and mixed by Jar
Engineered by Jim Lang & Dan Withered
Produced by Erin Toby
Executive Producer is Jim Manion

Books Unbound – Frankenstein, Part 3

Play

Mary Wollstonecraft Shelley was 18 when she and her husband, Percy Bysshe Shelley, visited some literary friends and got involved in a challenge, to see who could write the most frightening story. Out of a group that included the poet Lord Byron, only Mary’s story of a scientist who goes too far has lasted as a landmark of fantastic literature. Mary Shelley was twenty when the book was published.

Frankenstein was published in 1818, as the Industrial Revolution readied for takeoff in Europe. Science held out the promise of mankind’s triumph over nature, even over death itself – and electricity was the key. In the novel, a doctor uses electricity to re-animate parts of human corpses into a whole, living being – who, although hideous, develops intelligence and self-awareness – and finally turns against its creator. Frankenstein was banned in South Africa in 1955, for containing material deemed “indecent” and “obscene.”

EcoReport – Bob Madden of Lake Lemon Conservancy

Play

In today’s EcoReport feature, Bob Madden, manager of the Lake Lemon Conservancy, tells us how the lake has become a successful conservation story.

BloomingOUT – August 28, 2014

Play

Associate Dean and Director at Weston Career Center/Washington University/St Louis and original show co-anchor Mark Brostoff reflects upon show history as well as his work with LGBT students then and now. Urban Indian and Louisiana attorney Becca Riall is back with talk about “Where is Your Teepee?” The Backdoor’s Nicci Boroski and IU GLBTSSS office staff member Xander Hardy stop by with the latest updates about the upcoming Summerfest to be held 5-6 September at various locations on IU Campus and in Bloomington.
This is the final show for original show anchor Helen Harrell, long time producer Carol Fischer and co-anchor Michael Reece as well as news director Josh Vidrich.

Producer Carol Fischer
Executive Producer Alycin Bektesh
Board Engineers Jasmine Mallet & Olivia Davison
News Director Josh Vidrich
Original Theme Music Mikial Robertson

Voices in the Street – Keeping cool when the climate’s caliente: How do you beat the heat?

Bloomington had a summer to remember. 2014 consistently served up temperatures here with lows in the mid 50s and highs in the upper 70s. But the return of IU students seems to have also brought the warm weather, so Voices in the Street hit the streets to ask your friends and neighbors how they stay cool when the heat is on.

Proton Therapy Center Closing Causes Disappointment, Outrage

Play

On August 23rd, Jeffrey Isaac, the James H. Rudy Professor of Political Science at Indiana University, posted on his Facebook page a long letter expressing disappointment and outrage at IU’s unceremonious declaration they would be shuttering the Proton Therapy Center where he has been receiving treatment for prostate cancer. Isaac learned of the closing when he was handed a form letter by staff as he entered the facility. He speaks with WFHB correspondent Doug Storm about his experience, in today’s community report.

Scroll To Top