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Emotion On Air es un programa de radio dedicado a la música negra, Soul-Funk-R&B, dónde cada semana hacemos un pequeño recorrido por las diferetes épocas de la música afro-americana desde los años 60-70-80 avanzando hacía los 90 y 2000 pero sin dejar de lado las últimas novedades ni los sonidos mas sensuales en nuestra sección semanal SlowJam con el mejor RnB QuietStorm.
 
Welcome to The Mid-South Bugalu Podcast! A podcast that serves as an educational, creative, informative, and intellectual space for African-Americans and Latinos (Hispanic-Americans, Latinx) alike! This is an effort to encourage unity, peace, knowledge, and creativity, in the spirit of Latin-Boogaloo, a crossover music genre from the 1960's era in New York. I wanted to make a safe space for African-Americans and Latinos, two groups that I'm a part of; my father being African-American from Br ...
 
Latinx On The Rise is a podcast focusing on conversations with high achieving Latinx movers and shakers. Under the current political climate, the Latinx community continue to be relegated by being told what and who they are with little space to share perspective of our own stories. From queer identity to Afro-Latinidad we are constantly reminded there is little room for our stories to reach the masses. Latinx On The Rise has changed that landscape with representation of all kinds of Latinx- ...
 
¿Sabía usted que la gente indígena de América Latina son algunas de las 12 Tribus de Israel? Examinando, históricamente, los pueblos de América Latina, muchas cuestiones de origen y de la historia pre-colonial se traen para emerger en uno de los asuntos más polémicos de nuestro tiempo moderno. De hecho, durante los siglos 15 a 18 este era el tema más extenso posible investigado de la época. ¿Quiénes son los pueblos antiguos de Las Américas? Obligados por los sucesos actuales de la era, tales ...
 
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show series
 
In Finding Afro-Mexico: Race and Nation after the Revolution (Cambridge University Press, 2020) Theodore Cohen examines the ways in which different protagonists sought to incorporate Blackness into Mexican national identity. After the Revolution in 1910, a group of intellectuals, researchers, and cultural producers elaborated on the meanings of Bla…
 
In Dancing with the Revolution: Power, Politics, and Privilege in Cuba (UNC Press, 2021), Elizabeth B. Schwall aligns culture and politics by focusing on an art form that became a darling of the Cuban revolution: dance. In this history of staged performance in ballet, modern dance, and folkloric dance, Schwall analyzes how and why dance artists int…
 
La Paz's Colonial Specters: Urbanization, Migration, and Indigenous Political Participation, 1900-52 (Bloomsbury, 2021) explores the urban history of one of Latin America’s most indigenous large cities in the first half of the twentieth century. Tracing the expansion of the “extramuro,” indigenous neighborhoods beyond the center of the city in thes…
 
This episode features rapper, gamer, illustrator, animator, poet, and dear friend from my days at MCA (Memphis College of Art), Jeshaun Powell aka ACE GAHD. He is a true example of a "Renaissance man." He is hilarious and happy go lucky but he is also someone full of ambition and talent. It was a joy to have him on the pod! In our conversation, we …
 
Tragos is a card game inspired by cultura! Carolina Acosta is the brains behind the operation and she shared with us how she became an accidental entrepreneur. How many times have you played "American" card games and don't know a what a word means or who the card is referencing. Even with Heads Up I've felt lost as to who or what I was describing. …
 
Why is it that knowledge about healthcare is radical? There are huge inequities in healthcare, something that was exhasterbated and fully exposed during COVID. However, Ivelyse Andino saw this writing on the wall far before COVID. She created Radical Health, the first Latina-owned-and-operated Benefit Corp in NYC. Radical Health gives an underserve…
 
What makes some cities world class? Increasingly, that designation reflects the use of a toolkit of urban planning practices and policies that circulates around the globe. These strategies—establishing creative districts dedicated to technology and design, “greening” the streets, reinventing historic districts as tourist draws—were deployed to buil…
 
Psychoanalysis began as a politicized form of treatment for people from all walks of life. Yet in the United States, it has become divorced from these roots and transformed into a depoliticized treatment for the most well-to-do, according to my guests, Drs. Patricia Gherovici and Christopher Christian. Their edited book, Psychoanalysis in the Barri…
 
Pablo Palomino's The Invention of Latin American Music (Oxford UP, 2020) reconstructs the transnational history of the category of Latin American music during the first half of the twentieth century, from a longer perspective that begins in the nineteenth century and extends the narrative until the present. It analyzes intellectual, commercial, sta…
 
In today's episode I spoke to Jeanette Escudero an employment lawyer in Florida and author of The Apology Project. "Doing it all," is a societal pressure inflicted on women. Some how, we just follow along, putting the pressure of the world on our shoulders. We speak about her book, The Apology Project, it's a novel about Amelia Montgomery a Chicago…
 
In today’s interview, we speak with Dr. Jon Gordon, incoming Assistant Professor of Sociology at Appalachian State University, who tells us about his research with criminalized men in an armed group in a marginal neighborhood in Medellín, Colombia. Jon tells us how his experiences as a teacher in both Chicago and Medellín got him interested in stud…
 
Raúl Diego Rivera Hernández's book Narratives of Vulnerability in Mexico's War on Drugs (Palgrave MacMillan, 2020) explores the current human rights crisis created by the War on Drugs in Mexico. It focuses on three vulnerable communities that have felt the impacts of this war firsthand: undocumented Central American migrants in transit to the Unite…
 
Paola Hernandez's book Staging Lives in Latin American Theater: Bodies, Objects, Archives (Northwestern UP, 2021) looks at a wide range of documentary theatre practices across South and Central America, including the plays of Guillermo Calderón, the biodramas of Vivi Tellas, and the autobiographical reenactments of Lola Arias. Throughout, she exami…
 
In The Frontier Effect: State Formation and Violence in Colombia (Cornell UP, 2020), Teo Ballvé challenges the notion that in Urabá, Colombia, the cause of the region's violent history and unruly contemporary condition is the absence of the state. Although he takes this locally oft-repeated claim seriously, he demonstrates that Urabá is more than a…
 
Today we are joined by Stephen Allen, Associate Professor of History at California State University, Bakersfield, and the author of A History of Boxing in Mexico: Masculinity, Modernity and Nationalism (University of New Mexico Press, 2017). In our conversation, we discussed the origins of boxing in Mexico, the local and transnational logics of its…
 
Last week I took a last minute trip to Chicago to help my dad move out of our childhood home. It was an emotionally difficult trip because my dad and uncles built the house. So many little things around the house were handcrafted by my dad. My mom decorated every corner of the house, so to take down curtains and move furniture out was sad. In other…
 
Energy Islands: Metaphors of Power, Extractivism, and Justice in Puerto Rico (University of California Press, 2021) provides an urgent and nuanced portrait of collective action that resists racial capitalism, colonialism, and climate disruption. Weaving together historical and ethnographic research, this story challenges the master narratives of Pu…
 
How can scholars use digital tools to better understand the African diaspora across time, space, and disciplines? And how can African diaspora studies inform the practices of digital humanities? These questions are at the heart of this timely collection of essays about the relationship between digital humanities and Black Atlantic studies, offering…
 
Germán Campos Muñoz, The Classics in South America: Five Case Studies (Bloomsbury, 2021) examines the long and complex history of the Greco-Roman tradition in South America, arguing that the Classics have played a crucial, though often overlooked, role in the self-definition in the New World. Chronicling and theorizing this history through a detail…
 
No Laughing Matter: Race Joking and Resistance in Brazilian Social Media (Vernon Press, 2020) examines the social phenomenon of construction and dissemination of colonial-like racist discourses fostered against upwardly-mobile black women through disparagement humour on social media platforms, adopting a fresh and innovative perspective. In this bo…
 
Oye! Salve! Welcome to the Mid-South Bugalu Podcast! In this episode, Shandon "Rasta" Allen is a Memphis martial artist, capoeira instructor, and a District Leader at Primerica Financial Services. He also happens to be the nephew of Stax Records musician, David Porter. Rasta (pronounced "H-A-S-T-A" Portuguese for "rasta") We talk about capoeira, an…
 
In today's episode I talk a briefly about a group reading I did with AJ Barrera. It was my first time connecting with the other side and it was so excited to be able to hear from her. I also cover the recent vendor attacks that have been happening across the US. I've been seeing a lot of street vendors attacked lately. It's disgusting behavior that…
 
In Polacos in Argentina: Polish Jews, Interwar Migration, and the Emergence of Transatlantic Jewish Culture (University of Alabama Press, 2020), Dr. Mariusz Kałczewiak, senior research associate and lecturer in the Eastern European studies department at the University of Potsdam, recreates a mosaic of entanglements that Jewish migration wove betwee…
 
The movie, In The Heights came out and people have called out Lin Manuel Miranda for the lack of Afro-Latinos in leading roles. He has since apologized but is it enough? In my opinion, yes. I hate musicals as a whole so I have been waiting until I'm in a tolerant mood to watch it. What I have watched is 20/20's update on the Vanessa Guillen case. I…
 
Contrary to claims that socialism opposed the family unit, in Laboring for the State : Women, Family, and Work in Revolutionary Cuba, 1959-1971 (Cambridge University Press, 2020) Rachel Hynson argues that the revolutionary Cuban government engaged in social engineering to redefine the nuclear family and organize citizens to serve the state. Drawing…
 
Javier Guerrero's "Narcosubmarines: Outlaw Innovation and Maritime Interdiction in the War on Drugs" (Palgrave MacMillan, 2020) is about the encounters of Colombian drug smugglers and the Colombian Navy, both in the open seas and along coastlines. Guerrero specifically examines the technologies involved in the War on Drugs, such as the narcosubmari…
 
Kamala Harris has made big news with her trip to Mexico and Central America. However, the trip made bigger news because she did not visit the border. Even going so far as to say that "they" have visited the border many times. The reality is, the Biden Administration wants to do what many past presidents have done with migration. Throw money at it! …
 
In Another Aesthetics Is Possible: Arts of Rebellion in the Fourth World War (Duke UP, 2021), Jennifer Ponce de León examines the roles that art can play in the collective labour of creating and defending another social reality. Focusing on artists and art collectives in Argentina, Mexico, and the United States, Ponce de León shows how experimental…
 
Edited by Dr. Cécile Fromont, Afro-Catholic Festivals in the Americas: Performance, Representation, and the Making of Black Atlantic Tradition (Penn State University Press, 2019), demonstrates how, from the beginning of the Atlantic slave trade, enslaved and free Africans in the Americas used Catholicism and Christian-derived celebrations as spaces…
 
A Segunda Guerra Mundial também foi travada no front das fotografias. Civis e militares produziram uma enorme quantidade de registros visuais do conflito. Essas fotos, contudo, não são meros registros da realidade. Elas intencionam contar uma determinada narrativa da guerra. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/cafehistoria/message…
 
As American Latinos/as/x we grew up with a little hint of magic. Growing up I was told brujería was bad but my mother and grandmother both did limpas on me. They believed and warned against, 'El Mal De Ojo.' When my little sister had a full conversation with my deceased grandfather, my mother totally believed her. It wasn't until I was older that I…
 
Oye! This is the first episode of MSB Rewind. MSB Rewind is a bonus episode series in which I share thoughts about my previous conversations with guests on The Mid-South Bugalu Podcast. This episode focuses on some of the topics from "Episode 3 w/ Ramel Strong: Black American Involvement in Salsa Music." Hope you all enjoy it! Music: Latin Trap Bea…
 
Today's episode is a little different because I am the one being interviewed. I talk about the beginnings of Latinx On The Rise, opening my own podcast production company and my future goals. I hope you're as excited as me for the rest of 2021! And thanks to On The Rise Media for this production: https://www.instagram.com/_ontherisem...​ Follow me …
 
Bossa Mundo: Brazilian Music in Transnational Media Industries (Oxford University Press, 2020) takes on the circulation of Brazilian music in the Global North since the 1960s. The challenge faced by Brazilian musicians who wish to break into Anglophone markets is formidable. They must deal with the demoralizing effects of the exoticization of the m…
 
Forging Ties, Forging Passports: Migration and the Modern Sephardi Diaspora (Stanford University Press, 2020) is a history of migration and nation-building from the vantage point of those who lived between states. Author Devi Mays traces the histories of Ottoman Sephardi Jews who emigrated to the Americas—and especially to Mexico—in the late ninete…
 
Bounded by desert and mountains, El Centro, California, is isolated and difficult to reach. However, its location close to the border between San Diego and Yuma, Arizona, has made it an important place for Mexican migrants attracted to the valley’s agricultural economy. In 1945, it also became home to the El Centro Immigration Detention Camp. The S…
 
May is Mental Health awareness month and I wanted to bring attention to it because getting the help you need is so important! This week 60 Minutes came out about UFO's, but why now? Plenty of other countries have confirmed UFO's a while ago. Why is the US sharing this info now? Speaking of The US' why, the House saw a vote for a commission to inves…
 
So many of us have either lost our mother or are separated by land and water from them this mother's day. It's not always easy for me to talk about my mom but I thought in honor of mother's day I wanted to share some awesome stories about her. There are so many like me who will have a very solemn day. So to all those who are also missing their mama…
 
Ethnic Mexicans living in the United States have always struggled to understand their position within the fabric of the nation-state. The groups that fall under the banner of “ethnic Mexican,” however, are complex. They include Mexican nationals fleeing war in the early 1900s, U.S.-born Mexican Americans asserting themselves as firstly American, an…
 
Let's be honest, being a woman is hard! In the Latino culture being a woman comes along with a lot of exceptions. We've all heard it, cuando te casas? When will you get married? Y cuando los niños? When will you have kids? The level of expectations can drive anyone crazy! One of the things that my guest Kendra Araujo, addresses is having women deci…
 
Cristina Beltrán has written a thoughtful and interrogating analysis of the concept of citizenship, particularly in the United States, and how the history of the United States as a country has shaped an understanding of who gets to be “belong” as a member of this society. The book, Cruelty as Citizenship: How Migrant Suffering Sustains White Democr…
 
Um retrato original da Bahia no século XIX, num livro cheio de movimento e vozes, sobretudo da gente negra. Em Ganhadores: A Greve Negra de 1857 na Bahia (Companhia das Letras, 2019), o historiador João José Reis reconstitui a história dos negros de ganho, ou ganhadores, protagonistas de uma insólita greve que paralisou o transporte na capital baia…
 
Swashbuckling tales of valiant gauchos roaming Argentina and Uruguay were nineteenth-century Latin American best sellers. But when these stories jumped from the page to the circus stage and beyond, their cultural, economic, and political influence revolutionized popular culture and daily life. In Staging Frontiers: The Making of Modern Popular Cult…
 
Eleni Kefala's book The Conquered: Byzantium and America on the Cusp of Modernity (Dumbarton Oaks, 2021) probes issues of collective memory and cultural trauma in three sorrowful poems composed soon after the conquest of Constantinople and Tenochtitlán. These texts describe the fall of an empire as a fissure in the social fabric and an open wound o…
 
My main story tonight is about Colombia, I give a very brief overview of what has happening this year during Covid. I also had the opportunity to speak to Laura Franco, a Colombian resident who gave me some information about what is happening in Colombia. I also spoke to Betsabé Valencia a TikToker who has been covering what is happening in Colombi…
 
In the late nineteenth century, Spanish intellectuals and entrepreneurs became captivated with Hispanism, a movement of transatlantic rapprochement between Spain and Latin America. Not only was this movement envisioned as a form of cultural empire to symbolically compensate for Spain?s colonial decline but it was also imagined as an opportunity to …
 
Evo Morales, Bolivia's first Indigenous president, won reelection three times on a leftist platform championing Indigenous rights, anti-imperialism, and Bolivian control over the country's natural gas reserves. In Bolivia in the Age of Gas (Duke UP, 2020), Bret Gustafson explores how the struggle over natural gas has reshaped Bolivia, along with th…
 
In Black Market Capital Urban Politics and the Shadow Economy in Mexico City (University of California Press, 2018), Andrew Konove traces the history of illicit commerce in Mexico City from the seventeenth century to the twentieth, showing how it became central to the economic and political life of the city. The story centers on the untold history …
 
In this episode, I speak with Daniel Michel a community worker in Chicago's Little Village. When the pandemic first hit my first thoughts were of this community. A community that I worked in when I left college. All I could think about was the numerous people who would be laid off and even more those who would be considered essential workers. The L…
 
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