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By The Way: A Contemporary Art News Podcast is a by weekly podcast where two artist friends irreverently discuss news from the art world. The show is co-produced and co-hosted by Eric Wall and Ando, and is written by Eric Wall. Eric is an artist and art professional with nearly 20 years of experience in the arts. Based in Stockholm, Sweden, he has also lived and worked in Germany, Denmark, and the US, which has given him some unique insights into the contemporary art world. Ando is the found ...
 
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Although still in their 20s, actors Ben Platt and Noah Galvin are already performing veterans. Both have played dozens of roles in live theater, including the Tony Award-winning musical "Dear Evan Hansen," and on screens big and small. Amna Nawaz spoke with the couple about their performances and the real-life inspiration behind their latest projec…
 
When folklorists went to the American South last century to record and preserve traditional string band music, they probably didn't imagine that someday a 27-year-old like Jake Blount would come along to not only update the tradition but to help ensure its future. Special correspondent Tom Casciato has the story for our arts and culture series, CAN…
 
The impact of the baby boom generation is impossible to ignore. The roughly 76 million people born between 1946 and 1964 have reshaped American society at each stage of their lives. Philip Bump of The Washington Post takes a closer look at the generation's impact in "The Aftermath: The Last Days of the Baby Boom and the Future of Power in America."…
 
Rainesford Stauffer is a freelance writer and Kentuckian. She is the author of "An Ordinary Age," and her upcoming book, "All the Gold Stars: Reimagining Ambition and the Ways We Strive," looks to examine and dismantle the concepts of ambition and burnout in young adults. Stauffer shares her Brief But Spectacular take on rethinking ambition. PBS Ne…
 
Last fall, the USA Blind Soccer National Team held its first-ever tryouts for players with visual impairments. As local station KPBS reports, the men's team has set their hopes on competing in the 2028 Paralympic Games. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/fundersبقلم PBS NewsHour
 
The play "Life of Pi" opened this winter at the American Repertory Theater in Cambridge, Massachusetts. You may know the story from the bestselling book or the Oscar-winning film. But the creative team of the play wants you to reconsider what you thought you knew. Jared Bowen of GBH Boston has the story for our arts and culture series, CANVAS. PBS …
 
A response from artists to Hurricane Maria and its aftermath is billed as the first major U.S. Museum exhibition of Puerto Rican art in nearly 50 years. The 2017 disaster inspired some 50 works by 20 Puerto Rican artists based on the island and elsewhere. Jeffrey Brown visited New York's Whitney Museum for our arts and culture series, CANVAS. PBS N…
 
The U.S. Senate has bad blood with Ticketmaster after the company botched ticket sales for Taylor Swift's upcoming tour. In a hearing Tuesday, the Senate Judiciary Committee hammered Ticketmaster not just for the ticketing debacle, but also for its near-monopoly in the live music industry. Senator Amy Klobuchar led the hearing and joined Geoff Benn…
 
The artist and filmmaker Sky Hopinka was awarded the prestigious MacArthur Genius Award last fall, celebrating a decade of his experimental work focused on Indigenous people. Jeffrey Brown met Hopinka in New York's Hudson Valley for the final story in our series on contemporary Native American Arts. It's part of our arts and culture series, "CANVAS…
 
Actor Alec Baldwin will be charged with involuntary manslaughter in connection with the fatal shooting of a cinematographer on a New Mexico movie set in 2021. The film's weapons specialist and assistant director are also being charged. The Santa Fe district attorney said there was "a criminal disregard for safety" that led to the death of cinematog…
 
A new film is getting Oscar buzz for its standout acting performances and unusually deep exploration of sexual violence. Sarah Polley's "Women Talking" opens nationally on Friday. Jeffrey Brown sat down for a conversation with the director for our arts and culture series, "CANVAS." PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/f…
 
The White House has been plagued in recent days by the slow drip of developments related to classified documents from President Biden's days as vice president. It all comes as a new book takes us inside the inner workings of the Biden administration. Amna Nawaz spoke with Chris Whipple, the author of "The Fight of His Life: Inside Joe Biden's White…
 
What do honeycombs, mushrooms and cornhusks have in common? They are all ingredients that a New England guitar maker uses to reduce her impact on the environment. Michelle San Miguel of Rhode Island PBS Weekly has the story for our arts and culture series, "CANVAS." PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders…
 
In 1964, Martin Luther King, Jr. celebrated his Nobel Peace Prize with an embrace of his wife, Coretta. In Boston, there was another celebration based on that moment. A 20-foot tall, 19-ton bronze sculpture called "The Embrace" that depicts four intertwined arms was unveiled in the nation's oldest public park. Jeffrey Brown has the story for our ar…
 
In a new book, Kevin Kruse and Julian Zelizer assemble a team of fellow historians to push back on what they see as the biggest myths and rampant misinformation about major issues facing this country and some of its most defining moments. They sat down with Geoff Bennett to talk about their new edited collection, "Myth America: Historians Take On t…
 
Amelia Noor-Oshiro is a Muslim woman, educator, activist and suicide survivor. Through her advocacy work, she is using science and research to help others who are experiencing suicidal thoughts. Noor-Oshiro shares her Brief But Spectacular take on cross-cultural suicide prevention research. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshou…
 
"Stray," an award-winning video game featuring a stray cat, is helping rescue animals. Online streamers are using their platforms to raise money for felines without a home. The PBS NewsHour spoke to a number of people who are using a virtual stray to help real-life cats. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders…
 
Rose Rustman has been the manager at Arrow Hardware and Paint in St. Peter, Minnesota, for 30 years. She has become a community observer and leader in the town of 11,000. Rustman shares her Brief But Spectacular take on helping people as a hardware store clerk. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders…
 
Last year, Raven Chacon became the first Native American composer to win the Pulitzer Prize for music. It brought new attention to the composer known for his experimental sounds and explorations of place and history. Jeffrey Brown has this story, the second of our pieces on contemporary Native art, for our arts and culture series, "CANVAS." PBS New…
 
Behind the glamor and acclaim of any successful musician, there always lurks an actual life filled with travails and challenges that fuel an artist's deepest work. Beth Orton is one such artist. Special correspondent Tom Casciato has the story for our arts and culture series, "CANVAS." PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/abo…
 
Poet Charles Simic died Monday at 84. He was a prolific writer, winner of the Pulitzer Prize, and served as Poet Laureate of the United States. He often wrote, with both bite and humor, of the World War II era and his early years in Yugoslavia before coming to the U.S. as a teenager. In 2007, Simic discussed it in a conversation with the PBS NewsHo…
 
She's been called one of the most damaging spies in U.S. history. Ana Montes passed secrets and information to the Cuban government for almost 17 years until her arrest just days after the 9/11 attacks. After nearly two decades behind bars, she was released from prison on Friday. Jim Popkin chronicled Montes' fascinating story and joined Amna Nawaz…
 
Devashish Basnet is a Rhodes Scholar studying refugee and migration patterns. A refugee himself, he left Nepal as a child when his family sought asylum in the United States. Basnet shares his Brief But Spectacular take on embracing immigration. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders…
 
Once overlooked, but no more. Art by modern Indigenous American artists is getting more attention these days. And one new project has found a way to push the movement further forward. Jeffrey Brown has the first report in a series on contemporary Native arts for our arts and culture series, "CANVAS." PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.o…
 
Artificial intelligence, robotics and gene sequencing are the stuff of headlines, science fiction and sometimes even our worst fears. It's all on view at the new MIT Museum. A place where the latest scientific advancements fill galleries, but only really work with your input. Special correspondent Jared Bowen of GBH Boston looks at this artistic fr…
 
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