This week we will have the Spring culture preview so you can get ready to enjoy all that Delmarva has to offer for the arts, heritage, and more. We will hear the story of Thomas Savage who was probably the first permanent English settler on Virginia’s Eastern Shore. And naturalist Dave Wilson talks with Jim White of the Delaware Nature Society about snakes.
J.S. Bach’s Saint John Passion was written during his first year in Leipzig, and was first performed on Good Friday 1724, shortly after Bach's 39th birthday. The work narrates the Passion of Christ as told in the Gospel of John. The Rochester, NY Bach Festival presents Bach’s St. John Passion, recorded at Reformation Lutheran Church with Rochester area-musicians, conducted from the harpsichord by David Chin. Soloists include Pablo Bustos as The Evangelist, Joshua Ooms, as Jesus and Joel Balzun as Pilate.
This week we will meet wood working artist Austin Barrett. We will hear the legend of Delmarva’s notorious Patty Cannon. We’ll learn about daffodils and naturalist Jim Rapp will tell us about the annual return of one of Delmarva's avian icons, the Osprey
The youngest Nobel Peace Prize winner is a woman from Pakistan named Malala Yousafzai. When she was 15, the Taliban targeted her for her work in advocating girls’ education, leading to a violent attack on her and her father’s lives. She amazingly survived and became a world leader in global girls’ education. As part of Women's History month, Salisbury University screed a documentary about the life and Malala and hosted a roundtable discussion of the impact of the education of women in a global context.
This week we will meet Chinese brush painter Lillian. In honor of Women’s history month, hear the courageous story of Delmarva’s own Kitty Knight. We’ll get some ideas from Scott Duncan for gardeners who want something to do while waiting for the winter weather to break. And we’ll hear naturalist Dave Wilson and his conversation with Jim White of the Delaware Nature Society about Delmarva's amphibians.
In Easton, efforts to remove the Confederate monument known as the "Talbot Boys" have failed. The controversy continues, however, with the Talbot Branch of the NAACP and the ACLU of Maryland filing a complaint with the Open Meetings Compliance Board because minutes of a closed door session were not released.
In the second half, we look back at the history of racial tension in Baltimore with Baltimore Sun Reporter Antero Pietila, author of, "Not in my Neighborhood: How Bigotry Shaped a Great American City".
This week we will meet realist painter Stasia Hubeck. We’ll learn about Rev. Charles A. Tindley, one of America’s great gospel music composers. Scott Duncan will bring us the March Garden Planner and naturalist Jim Rapp to tell us about hiking trails on Assateague Island.
On Today's program, Hal Wilson speaks with Reverend George Williamson. We discuss George’s participation in the North Carolina sit-ins in 1960 and how that experience changed his life.
In the second half, former Salisbury University professor Clara Small, a member of the Maryland Governor’s Commission to Study the Legacy of Slavery in Maryland, discusses the Harlem Renaissance and particularly the controversial author Zora Neale Hurston.
This week we’ll meet plein air painter Michele Green. Marilyn Buerkle will tell us about Teackle Mansion. We’ll hear about that culinary delicacy of the marsh – the Muskrat. And naturalist Jim Rapp will tell us about some the Glenn L. Martin National Wildlife Refuge.
This week we will meet impressionist painter Denise Dumont. We will hear the story of five governors who all got their start in the small town of Milton Delaware. We’ll hear about Chesapeake Bay Retrievers. And, naturalist Jim Rapp will tell us about hiking in the winter forest.
On today's program. Salisbury City Mayor Jake Day discusses "Envision Salisbury" and his 20 years plans for the revitalization of downtown Salisbury, MD.
Next, Jeremy Cox with the Salisbury Daily Times elaborates on his recent article, "Backyard Backlash", highlighting the ongoing tensions between large poultry house construction and homeowners and environmentalists.
This week we will meet Snow Hill painter Paul Volker. We’ll learn about Furnace Town. Scott Duncan brings us the February garden planner, and naturalist Jim Rapp will tell us about Delmarva's visiting winter songbirds.
In the first half of today's program, we look at ways to avoid scams and fraud. In the second half, we sit down with former Salisbury Mayor Jim Ireton to discuss his run for Maryland's 1st Congressional District.
Guests: Sabrina K. Bleech, Vice President of M&T Bank
Roxane L Gabrielson, CPA and Certified Valuation Analyst.
Leslie A. Michalik, CPA and Certified Fraud Examiner
and Jim Ireton, Candidate for Maryland's 1st Congressional District.
That's right! You can Run for Radio...Delmarva Public Radio, that is...AND let your freak flag fly at our inaugural 5K Tie Die Run for Radio. Or, you can walk the 3.1 mile course. Either way, you'll get outside, get some exercise, and help support the WSCL and WSDL...which bring you SO much more than any other public stations because we're FOCUSED on Delmarva.
This week we are dipping into our archives with an interview with Ocean City photographer Allen Sklar. We’ll hear the story of Henry Norwood’s ill fated journey to our shore in 1650. Chef Gretchen Hanson will tell us about being hungry. And, Jim Rapp will explore winter birding at our ocean side inlets.
Due to record snow falls in parts of Maryland and the Mid-Atlantic where many Salisbury University students reside, and still dangerous secondary roads on the Eastern Shore, the campus will remain closed on Monday, January 25. Classes will begin on Wednesday, January 27.