Place of burial
Between 1895 and 1945 San Francisco not only outlawed burial within city limits, but within the entire county. Following that, a fast-growing western port town hungry for land rallied for the removal of the thirteen major cemeteries. Meanwhile, to the south a quiet farming community, less than two square miles was slowly transforming into something extraordinary, America's first true necropolis with more than 1.5 million burials. Email: firstname.lastname@example.orgFacebookInstagramMake People Better PodcastScience fiction is becoming science fact. In 2018, the team behind this podcast...Listen on: Apple Podcasts Spotify
The United States largest cemetery is a Catholic cemetery. One of it's most intact mortuary archaeological sites is a Catholic cemetery. Yet despite this, little has been written about Catholic cemeteries themselves, how they are founded, how the y should be run, or how they are designed. Catholic cemeteries are all about one thing... and they do it well. Volume. Email: email@example.comFacebookInstagramMake People Better PodcastScience fiction is becoming science fact. In 2018, the team behind this podcast...Listen on: Apple Podcasts Spotify
Lauren and Kenzie have finally reunited after over a week apart! You didn't know that we were apart but we did! And this week, we are bringing you stories from Nebraska! First, Kenzie talks about the Ball Cemetery and its mission to keep out unwelcome visitors. Then, Lauren tells the old timey tale of Stephen Richards, the Nebraska Fiend. We hope you enjoy our riveting retelling of our wondrous travels and our wildest tales!--Follow us on Social Media and find out how to support A Scary State by clicking on our Link Tree: https://instabio.cc/4050223uxWQAl--Have a scary tale or listener story of your own? Send us an email to firstname.lastname@example.org! We can't wait to read it!--Thinking of starting a podcast? Thinking about using Buzzsprout for that? Well use our link to let Buzzsprout know we sent you and get a $20 Amazon gift card if you sign up for a paid plan!https://www.buzzsprout.com/?referrer_id=1722892--Works cited!https://docs.google.com/document/d/1dkbhgrpfkd1Gfofa5j5jF288ingC22hvB0DdYDnZlIA/edit?usp=sharing --Intro and outro music thanks to Kevin MacLeod. You can visit his site here: http://incompetech.com/. Which is where we found our music!
Michelle George are here from Catholic Funeral and Cemeteries Deacon Greg is the Associate Director of Deacon Formation, Office of Clergy Formation
If you are like me you have been searching for the best software for your family tree. I have tried several, and paid quite a bit of money over the years to start new and pay for the latest updates. Most that claim to be shareable do not do the job.TNG -- The Next Generation developed by Darrin Lythgoe is the best by far that I have found. For under $100 you can purchase the software and create your own website with his partners at Simply Hosting.You can try the demo here. What's even better, you don't have to go through a help desk, you can just drop Darrin a line."This program is a winner!"— Dick Eastman, Eastman's Online Genealogy Newsletter.If you've been looking for an easy way to put your family tree online while keeping full control, TNG is for you!Don't have a website yet? We can help with that. If you've already got a site that offers PHP and MySQL, you can set up and run TNG with very little effort.Don't settle for ancient site creation methods that generate hundreds of HTML pages, or for freeware solutions that don't come with any support. Get TNG today!TNG Features:GEDCOM Import/Export: No need to retype everything.Search: Easy lookup by name, or advanced search on dates, places and more.Dynamic Charts: Pedigree, descendants, relationship, timeline, family group, etc.Clean, Easy to Read: One person per page, sensible layout, clear navigation.Surname and First Name Lists: Quickly display your main lines alphabetically and by popularity.Customizeable: Choose from 21 free design templates, or purchase one from a third partySecurity: Create users with various rights, protect living/private data.Media: Upload and link photos, histories, videos, you name it.Administration: Manage everything from a central admin menu.Backup/Restore: Safeguard your data, recover from disaster.Multiple Trees: Host more than one GEDCOM at a time.Strong Support: Make use of a forum, a wiki and two mailing lists, or ask the author.Much More: Google Maps, LDS data supported, Cemeteries, Dates & Anniversaries, "What's New", etc. etc.! See a more complete feature list here.Farmers and Nobles traces the research path of blogger and podcast host Bob Sorrentino. Bob began researching his family roots in 2008 beginning with his great-grandfather's calling card brought from Italy by his paternal grandmother Maria Luigia Piromallo. https://www.italiangenealogy.blog/farmers-and-nobles/Support the showPurchase my book "Farmers and Nobles" here or at Amazon.
Speak Your Piece: a podcast about Utah's history
Date: December 23, 2019 (Season 1, Episode 7 - Part 1: 25 min. & 3 sec. long). Click here for the Utah Dept. of Culture and Community Engagement version of this Speak Your Piece episode. Are you interested in other episodes of Speak Your Piece? Click Here. This episode was co-produced by Brad Westwood and Chelsey Zamir, with help (sound engineering and post-production editing) from Conner Sorenson of Studio Underground. This SYP episode is an interview with Amy Barry, the program manager for Utah Division of State History's Utah Cemeteries and Burials Program, with SYP host Brad Westwood. At the time of this recording, Barry has managed the Utah Cemeteries and Burials Program for nearly 5 years. With a background in public administration, Barry enjoys using those skills to make government more accessible to everyone. The public can visit the Cemeteries and Burial Program online where they can search for a specific Utah burial plot by name, find a specific cemetery within the state, find out further information about Barry's gravestone preservation program and efforts, and search for death certificates. The state of Utah is the only state mandated (since 1997) to collect burial information for cemeteries and import it into a searchable database, plus maintain a list of all cemeteries in Utah. As Barry puts it, her job will “never be done.” What makes this database a unique and different resource? Most cemetery or burial databases are often user-created while this database is based on independent research with government related resources plus Sexton Records (records kept by the sexton, or “caretaker” of a government, corporate, or church cemetery). Every Monday, Barry posts on Utah State History's Facebook page where she posts a biography of a person buried in Utah who has a compelling story and has contributed to their community. She specifically focuses on people who, very often, are people you may not know about or have heard of. Barry concludes Part 1 of this episode by stating that although Utah's interest in cemeteries is growing, with many undertaking well-meaning efforts of gravestone preservation themselves, this is often doing more harm than good. For this exact reason, Barry put together a gravestone preservation workshop as well as an instructional pamphlet and guide to clean and correctly preserve gravestones. She states her rules for preservation: 1. Do no harm, 2. Don't do anything that can't be undone! For the guest's bio, please click here for the full show notes plus additional resources and readings. Do you have a question? Write email@example.com.
Speak Your Piece: a podcast about Utah's history
Date: December 23, 2019 (Season 1, Episode 7 - Part 2: 26 min. & 1 sec. long). Click here for the Utah Dept. of Culture and Community Engagement version of this Speak Your Piece episode. Are you interested in other episodes of Speak Your Piece? Click Here. This episode was co-produced by Brad Westwood and Chelsey Zamir, with help (sound engineering and post-production editing) from Conner Sorenson of Studio Underground. This SYP episode is an interview with Amy Barry, the program manager for Utah Division of State History's Utah Cemeteries and Burials Program, with SYP host Brad Westwood. At the time of this recording, Barry has managed the Utah Cemeteries and Burials Program for nearly 5 years. With a background in public administration, Barry enjoys using those skills to make government more accessible to everyone. The public can visit the Cemeteries and Burial Program online where they can search for a specific Utah burial plot by name, find a specific cemetery within the state, find out further information about Barry's gravestone preservation program and efforts, and search for death certificates. The state of Utah is the only state mandated (since 1997) to collect burial information for cemeteries and import it into a searchable database, plus maintain a list of all cemeteries in Utah. As Barry puts it, her job will “never be done.” In this episode, Barry tells four stories of individuals who are buried in Utah, three of which are women with compelling political backgrounds: Sarah Elizabeth Nelson Anderson, Lucy Augusta Rice Clark, and Elise Furer Musser. The fourth and final story is of Leopold Antone Yost a beloved trumpet player who led a 40-year long military career. Barry concludes this episode by stating that although many of these stories told are of immigrants, not originally from Utah, these people had a major impact in their communities. Whether it was fighting for and elevating women's rights or playing in a band that brought a lot of spirit during wartime, these stories detail the otherwise unknown lives of people who contributed to our communities and whose influences live on. Stories which Barry attempts to encapsulate and immortalize within her detailed database. For the guest's bio, please click here for the full show notes plus additional resources and readings. Do you have a question? Write firstname.lastname@example.org.
Join Us in France Travel Podcast
Welcome to another episode of Join Us in France, the podcast that unveils the hidden gems and lesser-known treasures of France. Today, we're taking you on a journey that reveals the incredible array of free experiences that Paris has to offer. From the charming streets of the 12th and 13th arrondissements to the fascinating cemeteries, world-class parks, and bustling markets, there's something for everyone in our tour of the city's best-kept secrets. Table of Contents for this Episode Intro Today on the podcast Podcast suporters After the interview: French politics and what to do when there are strikes Annie and Elyse: Free in Paris! You CANNOT do this without good walking shoes 12th arrondissement of Paris, worth it! 13th arrondissement, also worth it! The 14th arrondissement Cemeteries are visitable and always free There are a lot of wonderful free parks in Paris La Coulée Verte Bike trails and Vélib bikes Outdoor markets The flea market of Saint Ouen Visit department stores Paris Plage Dance along the Seine Outdoor Cinema Free Museums in Paris Carnavalet Museum of the History of Paris Museum of the Legion of Honor Musée Curie Fragonard Museum of Perfume Brâncuși Studio is free Musée Zadkine is free Museum of the Shoah is free The Bourdelle Museum and other free museums you may have to pay Petit Palais Museums that are free on the first Sunday of the month European Kids under 18 get in free to almost every cultural institution in France. University student under 26 get a reduction Art galleries The Park of the Chateau de Versailles is free Don't be shy and ask if there are discounts! Go to the Jardin des Plantes! Patrons and supporters Preparing a trip to France? Self-guided tours French political landscape The Socialist Party (Parti Socialiste or PS) The Republicans (Les Républicains, LR) The National Front (Front National, FN) La République En Marche! (LREM) The Greens (Europe Écologie Les Verts, EELV) La France Insoumise (LFI) The travel question of the week: what to do about strikes in Paris? Podcast Promo Copyright
We're back again for another episode of Mind Gap Podcast! This week, Doug and Justin are joined once again by the incredibly kind, funny, and amazing human, Pat Dwyer! Pat shares what he's been up to since the pandemic, a fan shares their love of Pat's work with Nate Catanus, Doug tells a story of a video he made with Pat, and the dorks try to convince Pat to join their Dungeons & Dragons adventure. The nerds then discuss whether cemeteries have become an outdated tradition, what they want to have done to their bodies when they're gone, and the odd relationship between the idea of human exceptionalism and how nature is relentlessly brutal. Things are wrapped up with two Ask Practical Doug questions about stealing, and the heroes do their best to get to the truth of each. Be sure to check out more from Pat Dwyer at https://www.patdwyerwastaken.com/ Check out our YouTube channel where we livestream our new podcast episodes every Tuesday at 8pmCT and our video game stream every Saturday at 8pmCT. Be sure to like and subscribe for this content as well as episode highlights, Doug Watches Awkward Videos, Justin Plays Video games, and more! We have MERCH now! Follow us on all of our social medias and other platforms! https://streamerlinks.com/mindgappodcast
Sermons Audio - St. John the Divine
Jesus' weeping at Lazarus's tomb proves God to be not remote and unmoved, but the one who is hurt by our hurts and scarred by our wounds, and who grieves at our anguish. Jesus went to a certain death to diffuse death, and to save Lazarus — and us — from a permanent grave.
Witchcraft and cities of the dead have always had an intimate and nefarious relationship as these sites are some of the most magically potent on the planet, holding various superstitions, beliefs and folklore by the societies they're framed within. Packed with hidden symbolism, how can we fully utilise these spaces within our witchcraft while paying homage to our long dead ancestors? All my links are here. Get bonus content on Patreon Become a member at https://plus.acast.com/s/themageswell. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
The sisters conclude their death and spectacle series with further thoughts on the dead deprived of commemoration. From the repository of graves on New York City's Hart Island to the erasure of historic Black cemeteries in the American South, they explore the ways in which human remains are stratified, relegated and discarded in ways that lay bare the injustice of life.Or, in the case of Body Worlds, forever plastinated and displayed for public view—without their owners' consent—in what Edward Rothstein described as an act of “aestheticized grotesqueness.” What makes certain land and bodies sacred (or literally, saintly) while rendering others disposable? What can the living learn from the politics of remembering and forgetting remains? Sources cited include Joan Didion's South and West, Zora Neale Hurston's Their Eyes Were Watching God, Eliza Franklin's Lost Legacy Project for the UCLA Urban Humanities Initiative, Susan Sontag's "On Photography," the Equal Justice Initiative's Community Remembrance Project, Jacqueline Goldsby's A Spectacular Secret, Dorothea Lange's 1956 photographs of California's Berryessa Valley, Marita Sturkin's “The Aesthetics of Absence,” Seth Freed Wessler's 2022 ProPublica investigation “How Authorities Erased a Historical Black Cemetery in Virginia,” Robert McFarlane's 2019 New Yorker piece “The Invisible City Beneath Paris,” Melinda Hunt's Hart Island Project (www.hartisland.net), Nina Bernstein's 2016 New York Times piece “Unearthing the Secrets of New York's Mass Graves,” “Young Ruin” from 99% Invisible, and NPR's 2006 reporting on ethical concerns over Body Worlds.Cover photo of Hart Island's common trench burials is by Jacob Riis, 1890.
Nightmare on 5th Street: A horror movie podcast
Pet Seminary...or as my autocorrect wants to say. Alright, everyone...you've watched it, you've loved it, you've revisited this classic. Join us as we discuss one of our favs including a little history on an iconic cemetery. Bangor, Maine...have you been? And what YouTube tutorial are we discussing exactly? Visit our website at: https://www.nightmaremoviepodcast.com Leave a review at: https://www.nightmaremoviepodcast.com/reviews/new/ To help support our podcast on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/nightmaremoviepodcast One time donation at: https://www.buymeacoffee.com/nightmarepod --- Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/nightmaremoviepodcast/support
Scottish Murders Introduces Rogue Darkness hosted by Raven.In this episode Raven delves into the eerie case of the infamous “Wicked Witch of Monroe”, Hanna Cranna, whose powers were said to bring fear into the hearts of many within the small Connecticut town.Please see website for all source material and photos at https://scottishmurders.com/episodes/updates/Show Notes:Sources:Monroe Historical Society, Monroe, CThttps://www.gluseum.com/US/Mon...The New England Historical Society.“Hannah Cranna, The Connecticut Witch Who Didn't Stand Trial.” http://www.newenglandhistorica... ial/The New England Historical Society.“New England Witchcraft Trials: It wasn't Just Salem.” http://www.newenglandhistorica... m/The Superstition Dictionary.“Superstitions About The Dead, Dying, Graves, and Cemeteries.” July 15, 2014. http://superstitiondictionary.....All music used in this episode, as well as all other episodes of Rogue Darkness, are royalty and copyright free and available for public use through the Creative Commons.Contact: email@example.comFollow me on my socials!IG: https://instagram.com/rogue_da...Twitter: @rogue_darknessYouTube: https://youtube.com/channel/UC...TikTok: @rogue_darknessSupport the show: https://www.patreon.com/rogued...Rogue Darkness is part of the Darkcast Network. Check out all of the network's other amazing podcasts at www.darkcastnetwork.com
| Under Secretary of Veterans Affairs for Memorial Affairs, Matthew Quin, discusses the new Legacy Program being rolled out by the VA among a plethora of other things. Including the reopening of certain cemeteries because of the addition of a Columbarium. Over 150,000 veterans and their eligible dependents were interned over the last year and keep in mind not one family received a bill Our library of shows can be found at www.veteranscornerradio.comJoin us on Facebook at the page Veterans Corner RadioYou can contact our host William (Bill) Hodges at firstname.lastname@example.org
Have you found a grave in a cage, a Ouija board in a cemetery, or a shapeshifter in your local boneyard? We go through the strangest things we've encountered in our many cemetery strolls.Please support our sponsors because they're awesome!If you love scents that remind you of your favorite horror movies, you must check out thesmelloffear.com and use code HOMESPUN15 for 15% off.Dress for the job you want, and if your dream job is living in the woods as a goth elf then darkcottage.com has you covered. Sign up for Dark Cottage's mailing list at darkcottage.com/homespun to get a 20% off coupon! Or if mailing lists aren't your thing, use code HOMESPUN for an instant 10% off your entire purchase.Want more Homespun Haints? Join our Patreon at patreon.com/homespunhaints to get all episodes ad-free plus weekly bonus content!Photo by S L on Unsplash
After years of her parents waking her up at night to tell her about ghosts they saw, Abby made a career of travelling to Illinois' haunted cemeteries.Abby is the creator and star of the YouTube channel Mysteries of the Past & Present. Keep up with her haunted cemetery travels around Illinois on IG: @mystery_past_present or TikTok: @Mystery0279.The Smell of Fear candles is still offering you, Hainted Love, a 15% discount on all non-subscription items purchased at TheSmellOfFear.com with code HOMESPUN15.
Tune into this episode of Tomorrow, Today, where we discuss the role of cemeteries in our community identity and our fight against invasive species. Why are cemeteries so important in understanding our local ecology, and why should we learn to reclaim our local cemetery? Check out Citizens Cemetery on Instagram at @CtznsCemetery
In part three of their Death and Spectacle series, Carrie and Ellie explore the inequity of American commemoration and how it deprives the marginalized, even in death. They discuss the corrupt dealings behind public works projects such as Lake Eufaula, which led to the forcible removal of native peoples and the flooding of their history. In the context of the discovery of countless children's remains near residential schools and an official record of 9/11 fatalities that excludes the undocumented, the sisters ask – how do we choose what and who to memorialize? What makes some ground holy and others deserving of desecration or erasure? Who has the right to rest in peace?Texts discussed include: Edmund Morgan's “American Slavery, American Freedom,” Jefferson Cowie's “Freedom's Dominion,” The 1965 James Baldwin - William F. Buckley Debate, Walter Johnson's “The Slave Trader, the White Slave, and the Politics of Racial Determination in the 1850's,“ Karla Cornejo Villavicencio's “The Undocumented Americans,” Jason de Leon's “The Land of Open Graves”, Alicia Elliott's short story “Unearth,” and Annette Gordon Reed's “The Hemingses of Monticello” and Walter Johnson's “The Strange Story of Alexina Morrison: Race, Sex, and Resistance in Antebellum Louisiana.”
Train projects take decades to figure out, and, like a train, once they get moving they're hard to stop.
What are the biggest challenges that historic cemeteries face when it comes to the issue of preservation? No answers this week, just putting a name on the things that stand in the way of successful preservation. email@example.comFacebookInstagram
Death culture historically has been family and tradition-centric, for this reason the LGBTQ+ community often has felt alienated by traditional mourning rituals, and as a result has formed their own diverse traditions, which are often protests of the injustices they faced in life. The fascinating and unique death culture that has emerged is a diverse and vibrant as the LGBTQ+ community itself. firstname.lastname@example.orgFacebookInstagram
For roughly a century in isolated corners of New England the remains of those who died of consumption were exhumed and their remains used as a folk remedy for their relatives, who the population believed were being slowly drained of life by their dead relations. Were these individuals really vampires? Today I examine these fascinating cases and examine the history of this bizarre email@example.comFacebookInstagram
Plain English Podcast | Learn English | Practice English with Current Events at the Right Speed for Learners
" Death is forever, but at many cemeteries, a burial plot may not be. That's because some cemeteries are running out of space for new caskets. What can be done about it? Here are some ways different cultures deal with this grave problem. Plus, learn what it means to be 'short' (but not in stature). -- At Plain English, we make English lessons for the modern world. -- Today's full English lesson, including a free transcript, can be found at: https://plainenglish.com/543 -- Learning English should be fun! That's why our lessons are about current events and trending topics you care about: business, travel, technology, health, science, politics, the environment, and so much more. Our free English lessons always include English expressions and phrasal verbs, too. -- Learn even more English at PlainEnglish.com, where we have fast and slow audio, translations, videos, online English courses, and a supportive community of English learners like you. Sign up free at PlainEnglish.com/Join -- Aprende inglés gratis en línea con nuestro curso de inglés. Se habla a una velocidad lenta para que todos entiendan. ¡Aprende ingles con nosotros ahora! | Aprenda Inglês online grátis com o Plain English, a uma velocidade menor, para que todos possam entender. Contact: E-mail firstname.lastname@example.org | WhatsApp +1 312 967 8757 | Facebook PlainEnglishPod | Instagram PlainEnglishPod | Twitter @PlainEnglishPod "
Mayor Koch recaps the State of the City address, the Mount Wollaston and Pine Hill Cemeteries project update.
What do a nonfiction tale of a couple's daring escape from slavery, a mystery novel set in an elite Vermont boarding school, the history of cemeteries, and walking tours of New York City have in common? These are the topics for new books recommended by Lily Bartels from the Open Door Bookstore in Schenectady in her first interview for Hudson Mohawk Magazine. Books discussed: "Master, Slave, Husband, Wife: An Epic Journey from Slavery to Freedom" (Ilyon Woo, 2023); "I Have Some Questions for You" (Rebecca Makkai, 2023); "Over My Dead Body: Unearthing the Hidden History of America's Cemeteries" (Greg Melville, 2022); and "The Intimate City: Walking New York" (Michael Kimmelman, NY Times architecture critic, 2022). And what's this about Mel Blanc's tombstone? For more information, visit www.opendoor-bookstore.com or stop by the store at 128 Jay Street in Schenectady. Produced by Brea Barthel for Hudson Mohawk Magazine.
Anton Corbijn is fotograaf en filmmaker. In zijn nieuwe expositie in Antwerpen toont hij nog niet vertoonde foto's die zijn opgedeeld in drie thema's: Cemeteries, a. somebody en Lenin USSR. Corbijn wordt gezien als een van de invloedrijkste fotografen van onze tijd, zowel in de muziekwereld als in de portretfotografie. Femke van der Laan gaat met Anton Corbijn in gesprek.
Free Beer and Hot Wings: Free Clip of the Day
On today's show, where is the weirdest place you've gone for a date? Cemeteries were a theme with this topic...but why?! For the whole podcast, as well as a ton of other exclusive perks, sign up to be a Fancy Idiot at FreeBeerAndHotWings.com! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
In 1917 the design and marketing of American cemeteries would again change, as one man, a former chemist and miner, Hubert Eaton had a vision of a cemetery that was about life, not death. Eaton's unique marketing of the "memorial park" would eliminate gravestones, paint a glowing new-age Christian picture of death as a glorious resurrection, and most importantly monetize burial in ways never before imagined. FacebookInstagram
For the past ten years Samuel Beetler II has overseen the preservation of the monuments in Savannah's five municipal cemeteries. Recently promoted to director of cemeteries he shares his thoughts on the importance of conservation, balancing burial versus tourism, and many other vital topics to cemeteries today.FacebookInstagramCity of Savannah Cemeteries:Instagram
The painstaking restoration of the women's comfort station at Oakland cemetery illustrates many of the challenges... and rewards of the field of preservation. Presented by Ashley Shares, Director of Preservation, at the 2019 Georgia Municipal Cemeteries Conference, this presentation addresses both the fundraising, planning, and execution of a major cemetery preservation project.FacebookInstagram Historic Oakland Foundation
Three Bigfoot Encounter Stories
on August 6, 1938 Charles Addams published the first cartoon featuring an unusual, macabre family that would become colloquially known by his name. Though they only represent a small part of his prolific career as cartoonist, they have become an enduring part of American culture to this day. The origins of the Addams family lies in the small colonial town of Westfield, NJ, where Addams spent his youth... wandering where else, but a cemetery.FacebookInstagram
The Archaeology Podcast Network Feed
On today's episode, Jessica hosts a conversation with Dr. Antoinette Jackson and Delande Justinavil about Black cemeteries. We talk about their work and how their efforts fit into larger efforts to learn more about and protect Black cemeteries. We talk about the importance of using a variety of methods and disciplines to understand this important topic, as well as the necessity of including living people and art to inform this work and speak to the general public. The discussion includes the importance of reframing away from the idea of Black cemeteries as “abandoned” and the many layered efforts necessary to protect Black cemeteries holistically.TranscriptsFor rough transcripts of this episode go to https://www.archpodnet.com/heritagevoices/70Links Heritage Voices on the APN Poem by Walter Jennings: "A Lullaby for Living Communities" [Scroll down for poem on the BCN site The Black Cemetery Network (BCN) The African American Burial Ground & Remembering Project at USF African American Burial Grounds Oral History Project American University exhibit (Plans to Prosper You: Reflections of Black Resistance and Resilience in Montgomery County's Potomac River Valley) Society of Black Archaeologists Black in BioAnth Collective Association of Black Anthropologists HR 6805 African-American Burial Grounds Preservation Act S3667 African-American Burial Grounds Preservation Act African American Cemetery Coalition African American Cemetery Alliance Tampa Bay Seizing intellectual power: The dialogue at the New York African Burial Ground by Cheryl J. LaRoche & Michael L. Blakey Exhuming the Dead and Talking to the Living: The 1914 Fire at the Florida Industrial School for Boys—Invoking the Uncanny as a Site of Analysis, by "Craft an African American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act" Defending the Dead, Confronting the Archive: A Conversation with M. NourbeSe Philip, by Patricia Saunders More on the show websiteContact Jessica Jessica@livingheritageanthropology.org @livingheritageA
Ryan and Santiago talk about the legalities of family cemeteries, the rights, and duties involved.
social commentary --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/supasly75/support
The Grave Talks | Haunted, Paranormal & Supernatural
Locked in what is known as America's “Rust Belt”, Ohio is a land that was once rich in industry and progress. Today, many of its once thriving communities as struggling to survive. Declining industry, aging factories, and a falling population have all left a negative impact on this once strong backbone of America. With this rich history and negative decline, comes emotions. Strong emotions that seem to feed the spirits of generations past. Souls of those who may have left this earth in living form, yet still roam the physical locations they helped build. The souls that make up Haunted Ohio. On today's episode of The Grave Talks, we talk about the many haunted Ohio locations investigated by John Kachuba. PART 2 – AVAILABLE TO GRAVE KEEPERS ONLY – LISTEN HERE In part two of our interview, available only to Grave Keepers, we discuss: There are many battlefields in Ohio. Many are the final resting spot for soldiers of another time, who are they and why do they still haunt the ground where they perished? What happened at a theater that once was the site of soldier's bodies being stacked ground to the ceiling? What are some of the most haunted Cemeteries in Ohio? Haunted Ohio Hotels: What are some of the most active locations and who haunts them? What are some of the least likely places to find a ghost in Ohio? ? To listen to PART 2, and ALL of our EPISODES, become a Grave Keeper through our Apple Podcast Channel or Patreon. As a Grave Keeper, you get: Advance Access to every new episode of our show, AD-FREE – BEFORE THEY GO PUBLIC. Access to every EXCLUSIVE PART 2 episode of our show for Grave Keeper Only! Access to submit questions to upcoming guests of our show. The “good feeling” knowing that you are keeping this show alive (It really does feel good!) Sign up through Apple Podcasts or Patreon http://www.patreon.com/thegravetalks
Cemeteries. Ghosts. They seem to go hand in hand. Yet Haunted Hospitality has recorded almost 100 episodes, and not once have we talked about a Cemetery. So this week, Zoey brings in the new year by visiting the Colonial Park Cemetery and the Bonaventure Cemetery, both in Savannah, GA. The Colonial Park Cemetery is known for shadowy figures that dart between gravestones at night after the park is all closed and for housing a mass grave of Yellow Fever victims. And there may or may not be a 7 foot tall ghost of a child murderer.Bonaventure Cemetery is known for it's beautiful gardens and plant life, and also Little Gracie. Gracie is a ghost that plays in the cemetery and is loved by locals and tourists alike. But first, Robin shares her New Year Non-Resolution and Zoey shares her New Year Goals. Then Robin shares some New Years Traditions from around the world. Sources: https://hauntedhospitality.wordpress.com/2023/01/03/ep-92-two-haunted-cemeteries-in-savannah-ga/Visit us on Social Media! Stay Spooky!
Why do a podcast about cemeteries? Why am I the one doing a podcast about cemeteries? In the first episode I tell the story of how I became interested in cemeteries and became a member of the cemetery community, and why I thought we all needed a podcast about email@example.comFacebookInstagram
Today we explore how the earliest settlers developed their burial grounds, adapting their practices from both their European roots, and their religious beliefs... and why neither was a great model for long-term success. firstname.lastname@example.orgFacebookInstagram
How did the 19th century change the way that people lived in America, exploring the social, political, industrial, philosophical, and religious changes that swept America in the first half of the 19th century and how they forged a new, completely unique, American model for cemeteries (including the use of the word cemetery!).email@example.comFacebookInstagram
What was it about Mount Auburn that so captured the American imagination, and started the trend of cemetery tourism and spawned dozens of replica rural cemeteries across America? What were some of the criticisms? firstname.lastname@example.orgFacebookInstagram
Everyone knows A Christmas Carol...Why were the Victorians so obsessed with telling ghost stories at Christmas? And why did the tradition never really catch on in the United States?FacebookInstagram
Daily Halacha Podcast - Daily Halacha By Rabbi Eli J. Mansour
The Gemara in Shabbat (21) establishes that during the eight days of Hanukah, starting from 25 Kislev, it is forbidden to observe a fast or deliver eulogies, as these days are designated as days of festivity and joyful celebration. Therefore, if, Heaven forbid, somebody passes away during Hanukah, although the funeral and burial are performed, no eulogies should be delivered. The exception to this rule is the death of a Torah scholar, in which case eulogies are given on Hanukah in the body's presence. For others, however, no eulogies are delivered on Hanukah even in the presence of the body at the funeral.All the other laws of mourning apply on Hanukah. Mourners rend their garments, they stay at home and sit on the ground, and they observe all the normal laws and restrictions of Abelut. Similarly, the Misva of Nihum Abelim – to visit mourners – applies normally during Hanukah, and therefore if somebody is sitting Shiba, Heaven forbid, during Hanukah, it is a Misva to visit and comfort him.There is an admirable custom to observe a fast on the Yahrtzeit of a parent. Although this is a proper custom, one should not fast if the Yahrtzeit falls during Hanukah, as fasting is forbidden during the holiday. Likewise, although it is customary to visit the cemetery after the Shiba mourning period, or after the first month or the first year, such visits should not be made during Hanukah, as it is inappropriate to invoke feelings of grief during the holiday. Family members in such a case should visit the cemetery before Hanukah. It is, however, permissible and appropriate to visit and pray near graves of Sadikim during Hanukah. Praying at the gravesite of a Sadik brings comfort, not grief, and it is therefore entirely permissible to do so during the holiday of Hanukah.Summary: It is forbidden to fast on Hanukah, even on the occasion of a Yahrtzeit. Eulogies should not be given during Hanukah, even at a funeral, except at the funeral of a Torah scholar when the body is present. All the laws of mourning apply during Hanukah, as does the Misva of visiting mourners. One should not visit a cemetery during Hanukah, though it is permissible to pray by the gravesite of a Sadik.
Etiquette, manners, and beyond! In this episode, Nick and Leah tackle surviving the holidays, running in cemeteries, using enormous napkins, and much more. Please follow us! (We'd send you a hand-written thank you note if we could.) Have a question for us? Call or text (267) CALL-RBW or visit ask.wyrbw.com EPISODE CONTENTS AMUSE-BOUCHE: George Washington's etiquette book A QUESTION OF ETIQUETTE: Surviving the holidays QUESTIONS FROM THE WILDERNESS: How do I handle a dinner out with people I don't like and I can't decline? Is it rude or inappropriate to run in a cemetery? VENT OR REPENT: Large napkins, Being a lot to handle CORDIALS OF KINDNESS: Thanks for the car help, A nice review THINGS MENTIONED DURING THE SHOW George Washington's "Rules of Civility and Decent Behavior" Labyrinth: "You have no power over me" YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO... Support our show through Patreon Subscribe and rate us 5 stars on Apple Podcasts Call, text, or email us your questions Follow us on Instagram, Facebook, and Twitter Visit our official website Sign up for our newsletter Buy some fabulous official merchandise CREDITS Hosts: Nick Leighton & Leah Bonnema Producer & Editor: Nick Leighton Theme Music: Rob Paravonian ADVERTISE ON OUR SHOW Click here for details TRANSCRIPT Episode 166 Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
What follows is a list of the most popular Halloween candy overall in the U.S. Listen as I explain why this list is important if you plan to give out candy to trick-or-treaters this year: Reese's Cups Skittles M&M's Starburst Hot Tamales Sour Patch Kids Hershey's Kisses Snickers Tootsie Pops Candy Corn Source: https://www.apartmenttherapy.com/most-popular-halloween-candy-37144800 There is conflict in every relationship. What helps to ease the conflict is doing all the “little things” according to Julie Gottman author of the book The Love Prescription: Seven Days to More Intimacy, Connection, and Joy (https://amzn.to/3Tk6HMQ). Showing appreciation, saying thank you – simple things like that can have a huge impact . Julie joins me to explain exactly how to do it. Julie and her husband John Gottman have been helping couples navigate conflict and find love for many years and are considered experts in the field and are founders of The Gottman Institute. Cemeteries and Halloween seem to go together. This being October, what a perfect time to take a look at the interesting and sometimes quirky history of American cemeteries and how they have actually had an impact on our culture. For instance, did you know it was Abraham Lincoln who actually gave a kickstart to the funeral home business as well as the practice of embalming bodies before burial? That was all Abe's doing! Here to discuss this is Greg Melville an outdoor journalist and former editor at Men's Journal and author of the book Over My Dead Body, Unearthing the Hidden History of America's Cemeteries (https://amzn.to/3go6BFd). Have you ever taken a risk or tried something and worried that everyone was watching you and judging you? For instance, you go to the gym to exercise and you think all the people there are looking at what you are doing. If you have ever had that feeling, you need to listen as I discuss something called “the imaginary spotlight effect.” Source: David Allyn, author of I Can't Believe I Just Did That (https://amzn.to/3TvrE72). PLEASE SUPPORT OUR SPONSORS! We really like The Jordan Harbinger Show! Check out https://jordanharbinger.com/start OR search for it on Apple Podcasts, Spotify or wherever you listen! Confidently take control of your online world with Avast One — it helps you stay safe from viruses, phishing attacks, ransomware, hacking attempts, and other cybercrimes! Learn more at https://Avast.com Cancel unnecessary subscriptions with Rocket Money today. Go to https://RocketMoney.com/something - Seriously, it could save you HUNDREDS of dollars per year! Shopify grows with your business anywhere. Thanks to their endless list of integrations and third-party apps - everything you need to customize your business to your needs is already in your hands. Sign up for a FREE trial at https://Shopify.com/sysk ! Did you know you could reduce the number of unwanted calls & emails with Online Privacy Protection from Discover? - And it's FREE! Just activate it in the Discover App. See terms & learn more at https://Discover.com/Online https://www.geico.com Bundle your policies and save! It's Geico easy! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Let's get spooky. Venture below Parisian streets and into the catacombs: hundreds of miles of subterranean tunnels housing millions of human skeletons, some fashioned into sculpture. Alie tracked down Dr. Erin-Marie Legacey – author of “Making Space for the Dead,” professor of French history and one of the world's foremost experts on this eerie place. We chat about everything from miasmas to sinkholes, boggling cemetery history, smells, skulls, hidden chambers, (very) underground parties, and how we view our bodies post-life. Also: Alie takes a trip to see them herself. Dr. Legacy's book, “Making Space for the Dead: Catacombs, Cemeteries, and the Reimagining of Paris, 1780-1830” on Bookshop.org and AmazonCatacombs tickets: https://www.billetterie-parismusees.paris.fr/content#A donation went to: Planned Parenthood of Greater TexasMore episode sources and links: alieward.com/ologies/catacombsOther episodes you may enjoy: Taphology (GRAVESITES), Osteology (SKELETONS/BODY FARMS), Thanatology (DEATH & DYING) Updated Encore, FIELD TRIP: I Go France, Desairology (MORTUARY MAKE-UP), Anthropodermic Bibliocoicology (HUMAN LEATHER)Sponsors of OlogiesTranscripts and bleeped episodesSmologies (short, classroom-safe) episodesBecome a patron of Ologies for as little as a buck a monthOlogiesMerch.com has hats, shirts, masks, totes!Follow @Ologies on Twitter and InstagramFollow @AlieWard on Twitter and InstagramSound editing by Jarrett Sleeper of MindJam MediaTranscripts by Emily White of The WordaryWebsite by Kelly R. DwyerTheme song by Nick Thorburn