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This is a creative Channel about philosophy, history, activism, the problems of today, and most importantly the problems in our city of Baltimore Maryland where I currently live. I will also speak on other areas outside of Maryland it could be ranging from hip hop music too the president of the United States. I just want people to be aware and know the truth about all things.
 
A podcast that involves me talking with friends about cult movies you might not want to see or you might want to see. We will watch it for you and dissect it to the point were you either love it or hate! So listen to me and my friends cross streams into your ears! Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/hitmendeaditesme/support
 
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Encounter Culture

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Encounter Culture

New Mexico Department of Cultural Affairs

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For centuries, the culture of New Mexico has offered residents and visitors a lush, complex texture of styles, designs and lifestyles. In recent history, that has included surviving a global pandemic. So who are we now? What aspects of self do we take with us as we move forward, and what do we leave behind? Take a look inside the museums and historic sites of New Mexico—this time, without leaving home. This season, we're touring the museums of Santa Fe as host Charlotte Jusinski, our curator ...
 
The Aubrey Marcus Podcast is an illuminating conversation with mavens of mental health, relationship, health, business and spirituality. Aubrey Marcus is the founder of the human optimization and health empire Onnit, the New York Times bestselling author of Own the Day (covering the best practices for physical health and mental sovereignty) and Aubrey was one of the first public voices in support of psychedelics and psychedelic medicine in the podcast era. This podcast is unlike any other in ...
 
Smart women are investing in two key assets these days, themselves and real estate! Join your hosts Sharon Lechter and Jason Hartman once a month as they bring you exciting authors, entrepreneurs, top-tier investors and financial experts that are sharing their secrets of success. Learn tips and tools to apply to your own career, business, and life from experts such as: Lori Ann LaRocco (7-Steps To Success In Business), Nancy Doyle (CFA, Manage your Financial Life), Darlene Coquerel (CEO of K ...
 
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The theme of exile in Irish writing often calls to mind Joyce or Beckett, but rarely does it conjure up other writers or literary networks, particularly those of the often-overlooked literary history of the nineteen thirties. Goldstone’s original new study, Irish Writers and the Thirties: Art, Exile and War (Routledge, 2020) takes up the theme of a…
 
With the war in Ukraine showing no signs of stopping anytime soon, it was thought a worthwhile idea to have an informed discussion with four expert historians of 19th and 20th century European and Eastern European, diplomatic and military history. As you can readily see from the below biographies, this is a superior and award-winning panel. Please …
 
Art historian Catherine McCormack challenges how culture teaches us to see and value women, their bodies, and their lives. Venus, maiden, wife, mother, monster—women have been bound so long by these restrictive roles, codified by patriarchal culture, that we scarcely see them. In Women in the Picture: What Culture Does with Female Bodies (Norton, 2…
 
In Neuromatic: Or, a Particular History of Religion and the Brain (U Chicago Press, 2021), religious studies scholar John Lardas Modern offers a sprawling examination of the history of the cognitive revolution and current attempts to locate all that is human in the brain, including spirituality itself. Neuromatic is a wildly original take on the en…
 
Within the Western tradition, it was the philosophers Henri Bergson and Max Scheler who laid out and explored the nonrational power of "intuition" at work in human beings that plays a key role in orienting their thinking and action within the world. As author Adriana Alfaro Altamirano notes, Bergon's and Scheler's philosophical explorations, which …
 
One of these ceremonial initiations is completely life changing. Together they are world changing. Today’s episode is with the powerful medicine woman, Blu, who stacked a 4 day darkness retreat back-to-back with an ayahuasca retreat. This episode is a full disclosure trip report, detailing Blu’s time in the boundless void of darkness and then our r…
 
What is the future for the House of Commons? In Held in Contempt: What’s Wrong with the House of Commons? Hannah White, Deputy Director of the Institute for Government, sets out a critique of the way a key institution at the heart of British democracy is failing to deliver for citizens, staff, and Members alike. Set against the backdrop of Brexit, …
 
Carolyn Eichner's new book, The Paris Commune: A Brief History (Rutgers University Press, 2022) was published on March 18th, the anniversary of the eruption of Paris Commune of 1871. In this accessible history of the 72-day uprising during which the working-class people of Paris established their own government; experimented with forms of radical d…
 
Jon was raised in a loving, Christian home. But sadly, he was molested by an older boy who was trusted by the family. In this podcast, he shares about the trauma and misplaced shame that once filled his life and how God has taken him on a journey of healing and wholeness. https://www.hopealongthejourney.org/ https://www.facebook.com/HopeAlongTheJou…
 
To many the city might seem simply a large urban area to live within, but it actually forms an important political concept and community that has been influential throughout European history. From the polis of Ancient Greece, to the Roman Republic, to the city-states of the Italian Renaissance, and down to the present day. Modern concepts of democr…
 
Britain in the 1840s should have been, observes Simon Heffer, a time of great social improvement. Instead it was a country that was beset by poverty, unrest, assassination attempts on young Queen Victoria and her Prime Minister, and fears of revolution. Yet just forty years later, it was as if none of that had ever happened. It had become a prosper…
 
When looking at historic records of all kinds—from prehistoric cave drawings and ancient rock art in Africa and India, from poetic narrations of travelers to hunter memoirs and press stories about zoos, from reports of mystical graveyards to museum warehouses collecting bones—notions about elephants in the West have come a long way. These ideas (th…
 
Jason Hartman is joined by Kim Hopkins, owner of Iron Peak Properties, who shares her story about building a real estate empire that allows her to live her life by design. Follow her journey from academia to corporate America to real estate! Key Takeaways: 0:00 Welcome Kim Hopkins, owner of Iron Peak Properties, which owns and manage over 350,000 s…
 
Heather shares how God gave her grace and strength through her battle with leukemia and how this time became life-changing for her. Out of this low point in her life, God birthed a new ministry of blogging and writing that has touched so many hurting lives as they deal with the drama, trauma, and minutiae of life. https://www.hopealongthejourney.or…
 
There is a problem with the word “myth” in our culture. We believe that a myth isn’t ‘true’..but that’s only partially correct. A myth may not be true in the literal sense, but any good myth points at deep and hidden truth. Michael Meade, regarded as one of the foremost experts on mythology is here to give us the codes on how to decode a myth, and …
 
As humans, we learn best when we don't realize that learning is taking place. We’re naturally drawn to hands-on displays and curious about reenactments. We can recall tiny details from those experiences more enthusiastically than the rote memorization of our school days. Heather Reed is convinced that more people love history than let on precisely …
 
Today’s copyright laws are predicated on the idea that music is intellectual property; a commodity that has value to its creator and to its publisher. But, how did that concept originate and why? From Servant to Savant: Musical Privilege, Property, and the French Revolution (Oxford University Press, 2022) by Rebecca Geoffroy Schwinden tackles this …
 
As the culture wars intensify, it seems that all sources of neutral authority get challenged and that includes opinion polls. Accusations about bias and unreliability fly around and yet everyone seriously engaged in the political process studies polls closely because they think they contain important truths. So are polls becoming more reliable beca…
 
In the past few years, museums of contemporary art have come under a fair deal of scrutiny. Pressures from groups such as Decoloinise This Space or the oxycontin scandal have forced changes to the governance of some of the world’s best-known institutions. At the same time, the work of journalists and museum scholars has revealed that the relationsh…
 
In 510 BC, an obscure Greek city located literally on a backwater revolted against its tyrant. This was not extraordinary; such things happened regularly in the many Greek city-states. What followed however was extraordinary, and even world-changing. Athens became a democracy. Then just seventeen years after that, Athens and its tiny ally of Platae…
 
In Poland in the 1940s and '50s, a new kind of Catholic intended to remake European social and political life--not with guns, but French philosophy. Piotr H. Kosicki's book Catholics on the Barricades: Poland, France, and 'Revolution,' 1891-1956 (Yale UP, 2018) examines generations of deeply religious thinkers whose faith drove them into public lif…
 
In The Seventh Member State: Algeria, France, and the European Community (Harvard University Press, 2022), Dr. Megan Brown details the surprising story of how Algeria joined and then left the postwar European Economic Community and what its past inclusion means for extracontinental membership in today’s European Union. On their face, the mid-1950s …
 
In his new and fascinating book, Britain Alone: How a Decade of Conflict Remade the Nation (Manchester UP, 2022), Dr. Liam Stanley explores how, over the past decade or so, various crises have encouraged a particular process of nationalization in Britain. Typically, increased scarcity of resources will twist and intensify existing tensions about ac…
 
2019 marked the five-hundred year anniversary of the launch of Ferdinand Magellan’s voyage around the world–a milestone marked by commemorative sailings, museum exhibitions, and a joint submission from Spain and Portugal to UNESCO. Two years later, the Philippines marked their own commemoration of Magellan’s voyage: the 500th anniversary of his dea…
 
For many years, Ruth's heart longed to have a child of her own. While trying to have a child, she battled through the rollercoaster of emotions and became very discouraged and depressed. Every Mother's Day was only a painful occasion for her. Then one day, while on her hands and knees mopping the floor, she was listening to the story of Hannah and …
 
This podcast with Matías De Stefano will deeply challenge your inner skeptic; A skeptic that is part of the immune system that protects consensus beliefs at large. If you’re up to open the confines of your mind and look beyond the default reality, this is the perfect conversation. We dive deep into magic, miracles, extraterrestrials and forgotten p…
 
Maria Theresa (1717–1780) was once the most powerful woman in Europe. At the age of twenty-three, she ascended to the throne of the Habsburg Empire, a far-flung realm composed of diverse ethnicities and languages, beset on all sides by enemies and rivals. Master historian, Professor Barbara Stollberg-Rilinger provides the definitive biography of Ma…
 
Afropolitan Encounters: Literature and Activism in London and Berlin (Peter Lang, 2022), the first book in the new series “Imagining Black Europe,” explores what Afropolitanism does. Mobile people of African descent use this term to address their own lived realities creatively, which often includes countering stereotypical notions of being African.…
 
Transforming Girls: The Work of Nineteenth-Century Adolescence (UP of Mississippi, 2021) explores the paradox of the nineteenth-century girls’ book. On the one hand, early novels for adolescent girls rely on gender binaries and suggest that girls must accommodate and support a patriarchal framework to be happy. On the other, they provide access to …
 
Otto Dix fought in the First World War for the better part of four years before becoming one of the most important artists of the Weimar era. Marked by the experience, he made monumental, difficult and powerful works about it. Whereas Dix has often been presented as a lone voice of reason and opposition in Germany between the wars, this book locate…
 
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