Mary Harper and Solomon Everta from Classics Now discuss Charles Kingley’s The Water Babies- A Fairy Tale for a Land Baby where young Tom becomes a water baby and goes on a journey to learn about kindness.
Mary Harper and Solomon Everta discuss The Water Babies.
Mary Harper and Solomon Everta from Classics Now discuss Jean Jacques Rousseau’s Emile, or On Education, Rousseau’s classic on the philosophy and practice of education. Emile’s tutor attempts to show how a young person can be brought up to fulfill their innate natural goodness in a corrupt society.
Diversity training speaker Jessica Pettitt stopped by the KHSU studios to talk about her newly released book, Good Enough Now. Jessica uses humor to ease individuals "down the path to understanding they are good enough to make the changes they seek."
Jessica Pettitt will host a book signing Friday, July 14, 2017 at Northtown Books in Arcata. Learn more here. She will also be at the Eureka Main Library for the Afternoon with The Author Series Saturday, July 15, 2017. More information can be found here. Both events will be streamed live on the web. Get more information about Jessica Pettitt and her work at GoodEnoughNow.com.
Mary Harper and Solomon Everta, of the Northcoast Book Discussion Group, examine Elizabeth Barrett Browning - her strict upbringing; growing up in Jamaica; hiding her marriage from her family. Mary reads passages from Sonnets from the Portuguese - poems written during Elizabeth Barrett Browning's courtship with Robert Browning. In fact, Barrett Browning waited three years after they'd married before sharing Sonnets from the Portuguese with Robert Browning.
Classics Now: Sonnets from the Portuguese
Classics Now is a monthly feature regularly hosted by Mary Harper and Solomon Everta.Classics Now airs the third Thursday of each month during the KHSU Homepage at 1pm.
Michael Warr talks to Wendy Butler about his latest book, "Of Poetry and Protest: From Emmett Till to Trayvon Martin"
Warr is also an award-winning poet and Deputy Director of San Francisco's Museum of the African Diaspora. "This book is as much a call to action as it is a call to embrace the relevance and humanity of its creative content," he writes in his essay at the start of this book.