Join us Monday, November 30th at 1PM on WSDL, 90.7 for a NPR News Special Heating Up.
On November 30th, political leaders from nearly 200 countries will gather in Paris for a United Nations summit on climate change. The global community has tried before, with limited success, to find ways to limit warming of the planet. Will this time be different?
This week meet DeMarcus Shelborne a painter who is very busy bringing art to Milford, Delaware. Learn about Delmarva’s shipbuilding history. Hear about holiday evergreen traditions in our home and garden segment. And Jim Rapp will tell us about the Milford Neck Wildlife Area and Nature Preserves.
The first half-hour of the broadcast celebrates the new edition of The Delmarva Review (Vol. 8). Harold O. Wilson’s guests are Wilson Wyatt, executive editor of the Review, poet Wendy Mitman Clark, fiction writer Jamie Brown and nonfiction editor of the review George Merrill.
This week we will meet watercolorist Keith Whitelock. Marilyn Buerkle will tell us about colonial food traditions. Keyanna Bowen will help us get ready for the holidays with Eastern Shore style and Jim Rapp will tell us all about Delmarva's wild turkeys.
We explore three challenging issues on today's program. First, we get local reaction and commentary on the House of Representative's vote to suspend allowing Syrian and Iraqi refugees into the country. Next, we talk to some Salisbury University students to get their perspective on the events at America's college campuses. Finally, we look at how Delmarva's homeless population deals with the coming holiday season.
Dr. Michael O'Loughlin, Political Science Professor at Salisbury University
Delmarva Public Radio is pleased to partner with StoryCorps and to announce The Great Thanksgiving Listen . On Thanksgiving weekend, teachers and high school students across the country will use the StoryCorps App to preserve the voices and stories of an entire generation of Americans over a single holiday weekend.
This week on the Delmarva Almanac: We will meet abstract painter Jack Knight. We will hear the story of the HMS De Braak. We’ll learn about the Fall Fire Season. And, naturalist Jim Rapp will tell us about a great trail to hike or bike between Lewes and Rehoboth Beach.
This week on the Delmarva Almanac, meet expressionist painter Maureen S. Farrell. Hear about the local roots of famed Underground Railroad conductor Harriet Tubman. Scott Duncan will have the November Garden Planner. And, Jim Rapp will take us cycling from Blackwater Refuge to Hoopers Island.
UPDATE ON RECEPTION ISSUES: After months of investigating numerous complaints from DPR listeners - specifically listeners to WSCL 89.5 - and repeatedly checking our transmission systems, DPR has concluded that all DPR transmission systems are functioning normally. The reception issues appear to be the result of at least one other FM station interfering with WSCL's signal (and, therefore, your reception).
This week on the Delmarva Almanac meet Queen Anne's County artist Sarah Lyle. Mindie Burgoyne will tell us a ghost story in honor of Halloween. We'll hear the Fall garden report from Scott Duncan and Jim Rapp will tell us about some of Delmarva's creatures of the night.
Our guests this week will be two very popular authors and writing instructors Lynn Auld Schwartz and Laura Oliver. Both are instructors at the Bay to Ocean Writers Conference and both are mentors and writing workshop instructors at St. John’s College in Annapolis. They will offer essential tips for major elements of the writing craft.
In honor of the incomparable Leonard Nimoy, we present an encore broadcast of War of the Worlds. Join cast members from STAR TREK and STAR TREK: THE NEXT GENERATION as they recreate the broadcast that panicked America , adapted from the H.G. Wells story by Howard Koch. Originally performed by Orson Welles and his Mercury Theatre of the Air, War Of The Worlds offers a rare combination of chills, thrills and great literature.
Join composer Jerod Impichchaachaaha' Tate for an adventure in American Indian and Māori music. TALOA — which takes its name from the Chickasaw word for song — is a series exploring fascinating connections in the music of contemporary Māori and American Indian composers.
Be sure to tune in this Sunday at 2PM as the nationally syndicated program, "In Black America" features Salisbury University Professor, Dr. Darrell M. Newton. Dr. Newton will be discussing his life and career in academia.