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.
This week we will meet cubist painter Rafael Reyes. We’ll hear the story of Delmarva natives and Civil Right Heroes Richard Allen and Absalom Jones. We’ll learn about feeding our feathered friends, during this cold winter weather. And Jim Rapp will tell us about one of our most charismatic winter visitors, the Snowy Owl.
WSDL, 90.7 FM is currently operating under reduced power. This is due to recent damage to internal transmitter components.
WSDL 90.7 FM will continue to stay on air under low power conditions until our transmitter in Roxana, Delaware is replaced. We are working to bring this situations to as swift as conclusion as possible. Thank you for your loyalty and patience and we remind you that you can always listen to Delmarva Public Radio anywhere in the world via our online streaming.
This week on our show we will have a conversation with Rusty Mumford the director of the upcoming Community Players production of Steel Magnolias. We’ll hear part two of Dave Wilson’s interview with Dr. Joan Maloof, about the Old-Growth Forest Network. Keyanna Bowen will tell us about upcycling – Eastern Shore style. And, Jim Rapp will tell us about Delmarva's Wintering Waterfowl.
In the first half to day's program, we get reaction to the latest State of he Union Address. In the second half, with the Iowa Caucuses just around the corner, we look at the battles between Trump and Cruz on the right and Clinton and Sanders on the left.
.This week we will meet Milton pastel artist Nick Serratore. We’ll learn about Delmarva's Coastal Lifesaving Service. Dave Wilson interviews Joan Maloof about the Old Growth Forest Network. And, naturalist Jim Rapp will tell us about winter birding at Prime Hook National Wildlife refuge.
Shanghai Spring is an 8-part radio series that will take you to one of the most bustling and vibrant cities of the world today and give you a front-row seat at one of the preeminent events in its cultural calendar – the Shanghai Spring International Music Festival. This groundbreaking project is the first of its kind, uniting the WFMT Radio Network, in the West, and the Shanghai Conservatory of Music, in the East — throwing open the door between Western and Chinese music.
Critic at large, Andrew Patner shares an exclusive interview from 2009 with the legendary Pierre Boulez, Helen Regenstein conductor emeritus of the Chicago Symphony Orchestra, discussing a wide range of modern and contemporary music.
This week we’ll get the new year started with a preview of Delmarva’s Winter cultural scene. We will hear about the Transpeninsular Line, some winter gardening chores, the January night sky, and our resident naturalist Jim Rapp will tell us about winter birding at Delmarva's Atlantic coast inlets.
This is our last show for 2015 so we’re taking a look back at some of the stories we did this year. We will meet some of the Delmarva artists who inspired us. We’ll hear the story of Cambridge civil rights hero Gloria Richardson Dandridge. We’ll hear how using native plants can help prevent species decline. And Jim Rapp will revisit his favorite story from last summer: the birds of Skimmer Island.
The Vienna Philharmonic presents its ever popular annual New Year's Day concert from the Golden Hall of the Musikverein in Vienna. You'll hear your favorite waltzes, polkas and more -- a festive way to start off the New Year. It's presented by NPR Music and hosted by WBUR's Lisa Mullins.
On this week’s show we’ll meet Salisbury photographer Jeanne Anderton. We’ll hear about Delmarva’s Native American history. Chef Gretchen Hanson will talk about being hungry. And naturalist Jim Rapp will get us ready for the annual Christmas bird count.
UbiquiAmericana. From the Latin word for "everywhere" and Americana, one of the fastest growing genera of music today! What is it? It isn't blues, bluegrass, standards, folk, rock, jazz or country...it's all of those things served up in a tasty smorgasbord by your host, Billy Earl.
A CHRISTMAS CAROL BEING A GHOST STORY OF CHRISTMAS
By Charles Dickens
Adapted for the Radio by T. Paul Pfeiffer and the Salisbury University Radio Theatre Class Fall, 2015
Narrators: a collection of trade’s people from various levels of Cheapside. These are characters which appear, as they might, among a crowd in the neighbourhood or in a place of business. Through these witnesses we learn our story. Principally, they are: