In the first part of QUEENS OF CINEMA - a new Secret History Of Hollywood series available exclusively here on Patreon - hear the story of Anna May Wong, cinema's first Chinese-American superstar, who turned disillusionment into a determination to create change... Sign up now to become a patron of the shows! You'll earn hundreds more hours of bonus content, including ALL complete series' of The Secret History of Hollywood, as well as bonus documentaries, extra listening, movie commentaries, and much more! Simply go to www.patreon.com/attaboysecret and choose the tier you'd like to access or CLICK HERE Show Credits Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Hello All and welcome to Another Art Beat Radio episode. In this week's episode: Culture food: Chinese edition, Brian, Eric, Aaron, Alexa, and Katie discuss Chinese food with a special guest, Chef Danny Bowien, Owner of Mission Chinese restaurant. We chat with Chef Danny about his culinary experience, while learning all about Chinese food and culture!Transcription: Aaron: Hello everybody my name is Aaron! Welcome back to the program, the friendliest place on Earth! Brian: Hello ladies and germs, this latest episode we're going to be interviewing a chef! His name is Danny Bowien. All the way from the big apple, so we can take a bite out of this topic!! Randi: Hey Brian, did you know that Chinese food is one of the healthiest cuisines in the world?! Brian: No I didn't, but did you know, that China is the homeland of tea!? Randi: Wow! Also, China uses 45 billion pairs of chopsticks a year! Nancy: I didn't know that!!! Brian: Well, hello ladies and gentlemen, this is Brian Corner and it's time to interview our guest chef, Danny Bowien. We hope you enjoy it! Take it away Danny! Alexa: Hey Chef Danny! We're so happy to have you on our podcast! Thank you for being here! We're excited to get to know you and ask you some questions.Brian: Chef Danny, do you cook all kinds of vegetables and what are your favorites? Aaron: What got you hooked on cooking? Eric: What certain foods are eaten on the Chinese New Year among other traditions?Aaron: Is Chinese food your favorite cuisine? Brian: Where did you grow up, and what did you grow up eating? Alexa: Your ethnicity is Korean right? What made you fall in love with Chinese food and was there a specific moment? Eric: What do you love most about being a chef?Brian: If there was one thing you wanted people to know about Chinese cuisine, what would it be?Aaron: What are your favorite toppings on a pizza? Alexa: You have a few restaurants, you just put out a cook book, so what's next for you? Eric: What is Sichuan, and how is it used in Chinese food? Brian: Have you visited any other States, if so, which ones are your favorites? Katie: What's the hardest part about being a chef? Aaron: Do you have to go to school to be a chef? Alexa asking for Sergio: What is your favorite dish to make? Brian: Do you have any advice to give us about cooking? Eric: Do you know how to cook orange chicken and other Chinese-American foods? Alexa: Wow, Danny, thank you so so much for answering all our questions. Maybe next time, you can come to Long Beach, and cook us some food! Everyone: Yum!!!!!! Everyone Thanks Danny, End of interview. Jamie: Wow, what a stimulating interview!Nancy: I learned so much from Danny. Thank you guys so much for listening to this episode.Randi: But before we go, we just want to say Everyone: BYEEEEEEE!!
We got back on the saddle and held a little zoom sesh to basic bitch. We had Char captain this episode and she shared with us her Warriors parade story as well as the first public memorial she helped put together for our friend and podcast sister Dayna Keyes who passed away in late March. Thanks Char for taking the reigns on this one!!--Thanks for listening and for your support! We couldn't have reached 600 episodes without your help! --Be well, stay safe, Black Lives Matter, AAPI Lives Matter, and fuck the Supreme Court--SUPPORT US HERE!Subscribe to our channel on YouTube for behind the scenes footage!Rate and review us wherever you listen to podcasts!Visit our website! www.bitchtalkpodcast.comFollow us on Instagram, Facebook, and Twitter.Listen every other Thursday 9:30 - 10 am on BFF.FMPOWERED BY GO-TO Productions
Growing up as a Chinese American daughter of a mail-order bride and a busboy in San Francisco's Chinatown, Bonnie Gray never felt like she belonged. She spent her childhood hiding “Chinese Bonnie” who lived in a dysfunctional home in poverty, so she could be accepted as cheerful “American Bonnie” who lived a life that looked like everybody else's. Bonnie joins me on the podcast today, and you'll hear how she made peace with her past and how it has changed everything about her future. As she was trying to throw away pieces of her past—the ones she thought no one wanted—she discovered God was tenderly gathering all the broken fragments to build a new story of faith and joy. It's only when we learn to embrace the truth of our past that we can finally make sense of our present and celebrate what truly matters. SHOW NOTES: 413podcast.com/200
Creator and host of "The Stacks" Traci Thomas shares some summer reading suggestions. And, best-selling author Xiran Jay Zhao talks about their latest book, "Zachary Ying and the Dragon Emperor. It centers around a gay Chinese American boy who discovers he was born to host the spirit of the first Chinese emperor.
After spending a large majority of our youth in school, going into grad school isn't an easy decision, especially for something as lengthy and intensive as a PhD program! Today we get an inside look into the life of a Bioengineering PhD student and evaluate what factors are important to consider before applying to higher education programs. We also look into the perks of having a phD (vs. Masters) in the Bioengineering field & how the programs themselves set you up for success after graduation!Support the show
Episode 92Greetings, Explorers! Yeah, see. We're takin' a look at The Good Asian, Vol 1. Image Comics published the comic in 2021. Yeah, see. Pornsak Pichetshote wrote the story with art by Alexandre Tefenkgi. Additional contributions as follows, ya mug: color by Lee Loughridge and lettering & design by Jeff Powell. Historical consultation by Grant Din.Set in 1936, Eddy Hark is a Chinese-American cop. Actually, he's the first Chinese-American cop in the country. Eddy returns to San Francisco at the request of the wealthy Carroway family. He's in town investigating the disappearance of a young woman employed by the family. The Carroways and Eddy Hark have a difficult relationship. His mother was their servant and they took him in after she was murdered. Eddy's disliked by his fellow police and not trusted by the Asian-American community he serves. But no one hates Eddy as much he does for being a pawn in America's anti-Chinese policies of the early 20th Century.Aubrey, Dennis, and Johnny begin things by looking back at their histories with noir and mystery novels. Next, they learn about Chang Apana, the real-life inspiration for Eddy (and Charlie Chan). Finally, they delve into the author's mix of real-world events like the Chinese Exclusion Act in The Good Asian. Additional topics include Eddy's self-loathing; the language of the times the book takes place in; noir tropes; and if America will ever stop “othering” people. Last of all, but not certainly not least, they look at the storytelling and art of The Good Asian. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Back in late April we got to watch a beautiful documentary called Bitterbrush during the SF Film Festival. The doc. follows Hollyn Patterson and Colie Moline, range riders who are spending their last summer herding cattle in remote Idaho. When Erin sat down with the director, Emelie Mahdavian , they talked about how Emelie met the two range riders and how long it took her to get their trust to film them, how she and her crew managed filming mostly outdoors for months at a time, and the touching story of Colie's moms' passing. Bitterbrush is out now in select theaters. If you need to get your mind off of the terribleness of the world, head out to see this film with a big ol' bag of popcorn. Follow Bitterbrush on IG, Twitter, FB, and their website--Thanks for listening and for your support! We couldn't have reached 600 episodes without your help! --Be well, stay safe, Black Lives Matter, AAPI Lives Matter, and thank you for being vaxxed and masked!--SUPPORT US HERE!Subscribe to our channel on YouTube for behind the scenes footage!Rate and review us wherever you listen to podcasts!Visit our website! www.bitchtalkpodcast.comFollow us on Instagram, Facebook, and Twitter.Listen every other Thursday 9:30 - 10 am on BFF.FMPOWERED BY GO-TO Productions
Artist and graphic designer Taro Waggoner has selected the award-winning Indie film The Motel, which features an impressionable 13-year-old boy who's Chinese-American family owns a seedy hourly-rate motel. Taro is drawn to the awkward adolescence of Ernest who is struggling with bullies, a neighborhood crush, and a family who doesn't understand him. This tender glimpse into the plight of this misunderstood boy reveals the inner child in all of us who dare to open the mysterious if not terrifying box of fried chicken! Tangents: Norman Rockwell, Awkwafina, Ocean Vuong, Jackie Chan, folk art, magical thinking, Pen15 For more information about Taro's studio practice, check out his website www.taro-kun.com and Instagram @fantasyboytaro and @strangepowerspress Here is a link to Dallas Zine Fest with details on the application process. Follow us on Instagram @artists.talk.movies --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/erin-stafford/support
In June 2012, Egypt held its first ever free democratic Presidential election. Mohamed Morsi, representing the Muslim Brotherhood, emerged victorious. Ben Henderson spoke to Rabab El-Mahdi, Chief Strategist to one of Morsi's rival candidates. She described what it was like to be involved in the first election of its kind, how Morsi tried to recruit her, and the personal impact of political campaigning in such a polarised country. In June 1982 a young Chinese-American engineer was murdered with a baseball bat by two white men in the US city of Detroit. The lenient sentences the perpetrators received sparked an Asian-American activist movement with protests across the US. At the time, America was going through an economic depression and many blamed Japan, which was perceived to be flooding the US with its cars. For Asian-Americans, it was a time of fear. Farhana Haider spoke to Helen Zia, one of the activists who led the fight for justice. This programme was first broadcast in 2017. In 2003, Dr Nayana Patel, who ran her own fertility clinic in the state of Gujarat in India, carried out her first surrogacy procedure. It involved a surrogate mother and her own daughter. Dr Patel's clinic would go on to become one of the biggest in India attracting Western couples. It was legalised in 2002 but due to growing criticism, the government banned couples from the West from paying Indian surrogates to bear their children in 2015, arguing that the industry was exploiting poor women. Reena Stanton-Sharma spoke to Dr Nayana Patel. In 1985, the first robot-assisted medical surgery took place in Vancouver, Canada. It's now become a standard feature of operating theatres worldwide. The original gadget was named Arthrobot. A member of the original project team, Geof Auchinleck, told his story to Kurt Brookes. A Made in Manchester production. The UK's first official gay Pride march took place 50 years ago – on 1st July 1972. Alex Collins talked to Ted Brown, who took part in the London march.
Today marks 40 years since the death of Vincent Chin, a Chinese American draftsman who was fatally beaten with a baseball bat in a racially motivated crime on June 19, 1982. He died of his injuries in the hospital days later. To discuss the legacy of his death, we're joined by Christine Choy, a professor at New York University and co-director of the Oscar-nominated documentary "Who Killed Vincent Chin?" Also joining is David Shih, a professor of English at the University of Wisconsin - Eau Claire and author of the recent New York Times op-ed, "How I Became an Asian American."
Today's episode is brought to you by CCCSE. For 20 years, CCCSE has delivered “aha” moments about the community college student experience based on insights that matter. As part of our CCCSE series on community college leadership, your host Ralph Newell sits down for a one-on-one with the president of Bunker Hill Community College, Dr. Pam Eddinger. Tune in as Dr. Pam Eddinger shares what she learned growing up as a Chinese American woman and immigrant, and what it means in terms of the idea of student success and equity today. Delving into a number of topics, don't miss this passionate conversation on why student success is not just about what you learn in the classroom and Dr. Pam Eddinger's initiatives to not only be a “woke” campus but one that knows ALL its students. KEY POINTS: - How Dr. Pam Eddinger's diverse background helps inspire her students - Why student success is not just about what you learn in the classroom - The “unicorn” — Is there just one definition of student success? - “You cannot dismantle the master's house with the master's tools.” - Desegregating the “Earn and Learn” program - How and why student services matter, including affinity groups - Mental health support and strategies at Bunker Hill Community College QUOTABLES: “We have done so much to build a school-to-prison pipeline. We have not done enough to build a school-to-college pipeline for our black and brown populations.” “What else do we have to do for student engagement in order to level the playing field, to restore the privilege of our students of color, of our immigrant students, of the students outside the system in order to pull them into the system and give them what they need to succeed in the world.” PRODUCTS / RESOURCES: Watch this video and others on our YouTube channel: youtube.com/user/Diversediversedivers Visit the Diverse: Issues In Higher Education website: diverseeducation.com Or follow us on social media: Twitter: twitter.com/diverseissues Instagram: instagram.com/diverseissuesinhighereducation Facebook: facebook.com/DiverseIssuesInHigherEducation/ Linkedin: linkedin.com/company/diverse-issues-in-higher-education Transcription services are available upon request. Please drop us a line here. OTHER RESOURCES: Find President Pam Eddinger at: bhcc.edu/about/officeofthepresident Learn more about CCCSE at: cccse.org Other CCCSE-sponsored episodes: Race-Centric Equity Initiatives with Dr. Eboni Zamani-Gallaher, Director of the Office for Community College Research and Leadership diverseeducation.com/podcasts/podcast/15288101/racecentric-equity-initiatives-with-dr-eboni-zamanigallaher-director-of-the-office-for-community-college-research-and-leadership Raising the Bar with Dr. Phil Neal, president, Southcentral Kentucky Community & Technical College diverseeducation.com/podcasts/podcast/15290350/raising-the-bar-with-dr-phil-neal-president-southcentral-kentucky-community-technical-college Cradle to Graduation - Critical Community Connections With Dr. Robert Garza, president, Palo Alto College diverseeducation.com/podcasts/podcast/15291944/cradle-to-graduation-critical-community-connections-with-dr-robert-garza-president-palo-alto-college In The Margins is produced by Diverse: Issues In Higher Education and edited by Instapodcasts (visit at instapodcasts.com)
Laura Gao takes us on her journey growing up in Wuhan, China, immigrating to the U.S. as a kid, and winding up in a small conservative town in Texas. She opens up about navigating racism and homophobia while coming of age and trying to fit in. Laura then talks about her college experience where she was able to explore both the nuances of her Chinese-American identity as well as her gender and sexual identity, and shares her experience coming out as queer. She also talks about the role of basketball in her life, including playing pick-up hoops in Wuhan. Laura then talks about the role of art in her life, and explains the important role it played throughout. Next, she shares her experience as a Wuhanese-American living in San Francisco during the outbreak of the COVID-19 pandemic, the rising racism and violence against Asian-Americans, and the rampant misinformation about her hometown, Wuhan, in the media. Laura explains how she was inspired to write a web comic called “The Wuhan I know” that went viral, and led to the book deal for her best-selling graphic memoir “Messy Roots”. She talks about her creative process, how her art and writing were impacted by her world travels, and reflects on some of her highlights and personal growth from spending time in Taiwan and Portugal. FULL SHOW NOTES AVAILABLE AT: www.TheMaverickShow.com
40 years ago this week, Vincent Chin, a Detroiter and a Chinese American, was killed by two white men. Author Paula Yoo hopes that her book, From a Whisper to a Rallying Cry: The Killing of Vincent Chin and the Trial that Galvanized the Asian American Movement, makes Chin's story more accessible to a younger audience. GUESTS: Paula Yoo, author, TV writer/producer and feature screenwriter —— Looking for more conversations from Stateside? Right this way. If you like what you hear on the pod, consider supporting our work. Stateside's theme music is by 14KT. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Music feeds our souls over here on Bitch Talk and it was a joy to watch a documentary that celebrates that magical connection. We had the chance to speak with director/writer/producer Kathleen Ermitage who's film Mixtape Triology: Stories of the Power of Music explores three different musicians and their music - The Indigo Girls, Vijay Iyer, and Talib Kweli and the fans who have been inspired by their art. Kathleen tells us how she went about finding these stories, what she learned from the conversations she had with musicians and their fans and how they challenged her thinking, how she and her team had to creatively film and edit during the pandemic, and how social justice work was weaved into these stories. Mixtape was such an uplifting story of artists and their fans and we think this could be an episodic in the works. You can get tickets to watch Mixtape Trilogy in person at the Bentonville Film Festival or stream it here: https://www.goelevent.com/BFF/e/MixtapeTrilogyFollow Mixtape Trilogy: Stories of the Power of Music on IG, Twitter, and Facebook--Thanks for listening and for your support! We couldn't have reached 600 episodes without your help! --Be well, stay safe, Black Lives Matter, AAPI Lives Matter, and thank you for being vaxxed and masked!--SUPPORT US HERE!Subscribe to our channel on YouTube for behind the scenes footage!Rate and review us wherever you listen to podcasts!Visit our website! www.bitchtalkpodcast.comFollow us on Instagram, Facebook, and Twitter.Listen every other Thursday 9:30 - 10 am on BFF.FMPOWERED BY GO-TO Productions
In our experiences, friendship dynamics can be pretty different depending on the number of friends you have in your “group”. You and your bestie would be what we consider a duo, three's a crowd, and then we got quads and 5-stacks! Today we muse on the advantages & pitfalls of different-sized friendship units.Support the show
In June 1982 a young Chinese-American engineer was murdered with a baseball bat by two white men in the US city of Detroit. The lenient sentences the perpetrators received sparked an Asian-American civil rights movement with protests across the US. At the time, America was going through an economic depression and many were blaming Japan which was perceived to be flooding the US with its cars. For Asian-Americans it was a time of fear. Farhana Haider has been speaking to Helen Zia, one of the activists leading the fight for justice. This programme was first broadcast in 2017. Photo: Helen Zia addressing a 10th anniversary commemoration event New York City, 1992. Credit: Helen Zia.
TJ Wey (zhi/zir) helps entrepreneurs take their relationship with money from overwhelming to exciting. If you're interested in Abundance First, but don't know where to start, zhi is here for you. As a first-generation Chinese-American, TJ spent zir childhood translating culture, language, and mindset for zir parents, and zhi's excited to bring that skill to making money make sense! ____________________ Connect With Jacent Text “FREEDOM” to 702 829 5260 IG: @jacentsgems IG: @wealthandwellnessuniversity FB Page: @SixFigureMoneyMindsetCoach FB Group: From $90k in Debt to $90k in The Bank: Building Wealth & Wellness Twitter: @jacentsgems LinkedIn: jacent-wamala-m-s-lmft-aa8baa194 Wamala Wellness Youtube: Jacent at Wamala Wellness Therapy Wealth & Wellness University Youtube: Jacent at Wealth & Wellness University Website: www.wamalawellness.com Join Wealth & Wellness University: https://my.wealthandwellnessuniversity.com/fb-group-a-2101 ____________________ Connect With TJ IG: @tj.wey FB: @tj wey LinkedIn: @tj wey --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/jacentsgems/support
We have all seen media coverage of the horrific unprovoked attacks on Asian people. Today's story provides a view into the effects of anti-Asian prejudice from the perspective of an Asian couple who spent 50 years in a loving marriage in America, and how they succeeded despite the many barriers and effects of discrimination. This is a love story, a story of perseverance despite the challenges. This is the story of Richard Cheu and is a tribute to his late wife Janey.About Richard CheuA graduate of Stanford University, the University of Oregon & Northwestern University, Richard Cheu has worked as an economist, neurophysiologist and is an ordained Catholic deacon living in New York. His sixty-five oral histories on the effects of America's Chinese Exclusion Act of 1882 on 20th century Chinese Americans are archived at Stanford University. At age 84, he is working on his Ph.D. It's never too late to learn something new!As the author of Love Letters From Janey: 50 Years of Breaking Barriers Together, Richard Cheu is here today to tell us the story of his life with his wife Janey and share insights into the lived experience of being Chinese American in the past century.
It's a pivotal moment in Bitch Talk herstory. We were able to "sit down" with Real World San Francisco cast members (and storytellers) Pam Ling and Judd Winick as well as directors Stacey Woefel and Bill Horner from the documentary Keep the Cameras Rolling: The Pedro Zamora Way.All of us at Bitch Talk were teenagers when this season of The Real World came out and it was a game changer. We were all affected by this season and knew deep down it was different. And, during San Francisco's Frameline Film Festival, you can see how an activist named Pedro Zamora changed the conversation about being a person who was living with HIV and then subsequently dies of AIDS. We spoke with Stacey, Bill, Pam, and Judd about why this film is coming out now, what they may have learned about Pedro that they didn't know while the doc was being made, landing a sit-down interview with President Bill Clinton, what it was like to know Pedro as a friend, how Pedro's family feels about the film, and so much more. It was and is an honor to have all of these folks on our show and to be able to talk about Pedro was healing. His presence was felt during this interview and we're moved to keep his memory and activism going -- even if it's just a small part. We walked away from the interview knowing we need more Pedros in this world. --You can see Keep the Camera's Rolling: The Pedro Zamora Way at the Frameline Film Festival on June 20 at the Castro Theater and streaming online on June 24 - June 30--Follow Keep the Cameras Rolling on IG , Twitter , Facebook, and their websiteFollow Stacey Woelfel on IG, Twitter, and FacebookFollow Bill Horner on IG and FacebookFollow Judd Winick on IG, Twitter, Facebook and at his websiteFollow Pam Ling on IG--Thanks for listening and for your support! We couldn't have reached 600 episodes without your help! --Be well, stay safe, Black Lives Matter, AAPI Lives Matter, and thank you for being vaxxed and masked!--SUPPORT US HERE!Subscribe to our channel on YouTube for behind the scenes footage!Rate and review us wherever you listen to podcasts!Visit our website! www.bitchtalkpodcast.comFollow us on Instagram, Facebook, and Twitter.Listen every other Thursday 9:30 - 10 am on BFF.FMPOWERED BY GO-TO Productions
Episode 80 features Adrienne Lau, a world renowned triple threat actor, producer, and singer. Adrienne is known as "Asian Janet Jackson" in the American music scene and the first Chinese American to hit Top 10 on the U.S. Pop Billboard Sales Chart. Discussing the importance of Asian representation in media, as well as challenges navigating lockdowns in Hong Kong and how that has affected her business and personal life. What is the importance of mental health while chasing your dreams? Adrienne answers what it means to be an Asian woman with goals of a prosperous, independent lifestyle focused on her career versus the goal of raising a family. Is it possible to have it all? All I can say is that you will have to tune in to find out! Like, comment, and subscribe! Stay connected with your host on IG: @aalia_unsugarcoated Stay connected to our guest: @Adrienne_lau UNSUGARCOATED Media is a 501c3 media enterprise, using podcasts, print publications, short documentaries, and more to tell stories of empowerment in the face of adversity and trauma. For more information on our goals, content, and sponsorship opportunities, please visit our website.
It's Pride month and we're over here celebrating it by featuring a couple of films that will be screening at this years Frameline Film Festival. In this episode, we speak with the director and the subject of the documentary Jeannette . In June of 2016, 49 lives were tragically taken during a mass shooting on Latin Night at Pulse, a gay nightclub in Orlando, Florida. One of the survivors of that night is Jeannette, a gay single mother struggling to come to terms with a tragedy for which no one will ultimately be held accountable. In our conversation with Jeannette and Maris, we speak about giving space to heal (physically and mentally), how Maris handled documenting Jeannette's life after surviving such a trauma, how they handled a very intense scene with Jeannette and her mother, Jeannette's community, and more. If you would like to see this film during the Frameline Film Festival, you still have time to grab a ticket for the in person screening or you can stream it at home. At a time where our LGBTQIA community is being attacked in person and online, you can help support their stories by watching these films. Follow Jeannette documentary on IG Follow Maris Curran on IG + Twitter Follow Jeannette Feliciano on IG + Facebook--Thanks for listening and for your support! We couldn't have reached 600 episodes without your help! --Be well, stay safe, Black Lives Matter, AAPI Lives Matter, and thank you for being vaxxed and masked!--SUPPORT US HERE!Subscribe to our channel on YouTube for behind the scenes footage!Rate and review us wherever you listen to podcasts!Visit our website! www.bitchtalkpodcast.comFollow us on Instagram, Facebook, and Twitter.Listen every other Thursday 9:30 - 10 am on BFF.FMPOWERED BY GO-TO Productions
The song "Mo Money Mo Problems" never took into account that you can funnel your extra money straight into your restaurant/DoorDash budget. Maybe with a little bit of emotional Amazon spending too. Today we get REAL with you guys and share our monthly expenses (please don't judge us!) as well as some of our spending habits & future financial goals. Support the show
You don't have to look hard to find a national brand that started from a single-family-owned restaurant. There's In-N-Out: started by the Snyder family, McDonald's: started by the McDonald brothers, and Chick-fil-A: started by the Cathy family. While we're on the topic, go ahead and add Xiao Chi Jie into the mix (or XCJ for short). But unlike the previous three brands that spread primarily through new brick & mortar locations, our guest today started with a single restaurant and expanded into a CPG brand. Jen Liao and her then-boyfriend Caleb Wang (now husband) started the business as a way of connecting with their family's history since they're both second-generation Chinese Americans. Their modern take on Chinese street food was an immediate hit with the locals of Bellevue, WA, and they knew that their recipes were destined for a much bigger audience. So just like those other family-owned brands that came before her, Jen has her sights set on national recognition. Her goal is for XCJ to become the default Chinese food company in America. Listen in as we cover everything from why most of her customers live in an Asian-food desert, why hiring someone to handle XCJ's marketing was low on her priority list, and what it means to be a third culture kid.
In the early 1930s, the old Chinatown of Los Angeles disappeared to make way for the new Union Station Passenger Terminal. This episode examines the history of that eradication and displacement alongside the rise of “New Chinatown,” the adjacent community that arose through the vision of Chinese American entrepreneurs and community leaders.Western Edition is hosted by William Deverell and produced by Avishay Artsy, Katie Dunham, Greg Hise, Jessica Kim, Elizabeth Logan, Olivia Ramirez, Li Wei Yang, and Stephanie Yi. Western Edition is a production of the Huntington-USC Institute on California and the West.
The independent film festival Dances with Films is underway and we had the pleasure of watching one of the festival's feature documentaries Rewilding. Rewilding follows Anthony Dejesus, a 27-year-old budding artist and former Rikers Island inmate, as he leaves New York City for the first time with avid rock climbers and wilderness guides Jesse Spiegel and Vitek Linhart, determined to field test a program to take formerly incarcerated men into the wild. The documentary pushes all participants in ways they never imagined and also opens them up to hard conversations with each other and themselves as they travel in a van for 7 weeks around the country. We had on one of the rock climbing leaders who also was the planner of much of the road trip - Vitek Linhart as well as the participant, all the way from the Bronx, Anthony Dejesus. We talked with the duo about the word privilege and what it meant to them before and after the film was finished, pet therapy, how the discussion of race is at the forefront of this film, and more. Rewilding is a thought piece film. Even while you watch the hardest parts of the test program and how it unfolds, we hope this inspires more adventures that push conversations about race and privilege and what it means to be a brown or black person in nature spaces. If you're in the LA area on June 19, head to the world premiere of this special film. We're whole heartedly rooting for these guys. --Grab your ticket to the world premiere of Rewilding HEREFollow Rewilding on IG, FB, and their website--Thanks for listening and for your support! We couldn't have reached 600 episodes without your help! --Be well, stay safe, Black Lives Matter, AAPI Lives Matter, and thank you for being vaxxed and masked!--SUPPORT US HERE!Subscribe to our channel on YouTube for behind the scenes footage!Rate and review us wherever you listen to podcasts!Visit our website! www.bitchtalkpodcast.comFollow us on Instagram, Facebook, and Twitter.Listen every other Thursday 9:30 - 10 am on BFF.FMPOWERED BY GO-TO Productions
Carolyn is a Chinese American runner, mother, wife living in Boston. She is on a mission to spread joy and help others live their fullest life. In this episode we talk about: -starting running during a struggle with body image and disordered eating -running throughout different seasons of life -lessons learned on the run -good and bad vs perfection -evaluating effort rather than being fixed by outcomes -stress is stress -running for acceptance and to fit in -identity as an Asian-American -Diverse We Run -illuminating and connecting runners of different backgrounds and cultures -inclusion and belonging -helping others feel seen -finding the trails and running Trans Rockies -being a minority and creating change -choosing your own challenges and pursuing growth -redefining failure Follow Carolyn on Instagram @irunfortheglory @diversewerun and For The Long Run @forthelrpod --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/forthelongrun/support Freedom Solar Power This episode is brought to you by Freedom Solar Power, the company I am using to go solar on my house. When I first started looking into solar, I thought it would be a clunky and expensive process. Going solar isn't as hard as you think it is, and Freedom Solar Power is a turnkey solution focused on educating the consumer and making sure they have all the information they need to make sure going solar is right for them, both financially and as a way to help the planet. With no downpayment required, solar not only ads value to your home and is great for the environment, and might even allow you to save money from day one. Freedom Solar operates in Texas, Colorado, Virginia, and Florida, but there are plenty of other great options nationwide. Tracksmith Thank you to Tracksmith for sponsoring this episode. Tracksmith just released their spring collection, and as the seasons shift yet again, I'm proud to continue this partnership with them. Tracksmith is a brand for committed runners like you and me. People who know that the best part of a busy day is squeezing in a workout. They offer products for training, racing, and rest days, which you know I'm a fan of, and create experiences that make running more rewarding, more connected, and more meaningful. Visit Tracksmith.com/forthelongrun to see some of my favorite pieces, and all orders with the code FORTHELONGRUN will receive free shipping, and 5% of your purchase amount will be donated to the Michael J Fox Foundation to help find a cure and support those living with Parkinsons. Hydrow Thank you to Hydrow for sponsoring this episode! Hydrow is an immersive workout experience, designed to bring the physical, mental, and emotional experience of on-water rowing, straight to your home. Hydrow workouts are quick, efficient and low impact. Rowing for just 20 minutes a day provides you with a full body workout, which engages 86% of your muscles major muscle groups. For context, cycling engages 44%. I've been enjoying my Hydrow to fit in bonus cardio that doesn't take much time at all, as even a 10-15 minute row feels like a solid workout. It's a fun experience to be able to row on familiar routes, or explore new ones. Head to https://hydrow.com/ to learn more, and use code FTLR100 for $100 off your order. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/forthelongrun/support
In conversation with volume editor, Viet Thanh Nguyen Acclaimed for her contributions to feminism and Chinese American literature, Maxine Hong Kingston won the 1976 National Book Critics Circle General Nonfiction Award for her first book, The Woman Warrior, and the 1981 National Book Award for general nonfiction for China Men. Her many other books of nonfiction, fiction, poetry, and essays include Tripmaster Monkey, The Fifth Book of Peace, and I Love a Broad Margin to My Life. A professor emerita at the University of California, Berkeley, Kingston is a recipient of the American Academy of Arts and Letters Award in Literature, the National Humanities Medal, and a lifetime achievement award from the Asian American Literary Awards. Her latest work collects three of her classic books, a collection of essays about her time living in Hawaiʻi, and difficult-to-find writings in which she examines her creative process. Viet Thanh Nguyen won the 2016 Pulitzer Prize in fiction, the Dayton Literary Prize, and the Edgar Award for best first novel for The Sympathizer. His other work includes the novel The Committed, the story collection The Refugees, two books of nonfiction, and a children's book. The Aerol Arnold Chair of English and professor of English and American Studies and Ethnicity at the University of Southern California, he has earned fellowships from the Guggenheim and MacArthur Foundations. (recorded 6/8/2022)
D.C.'s Chinatown has all the hits. A giant archway. Dragons painted on the streets. Chinese characters in its storefronts. But…where are all the Chinese people? For all of its traditional iconography, D.C.'s Chinatown doesn't feel very Chinese. For years, the remaining Chinese restaurants and shops have felt more like Easter eggs in the neighborhood rather than the main attraction. How did it get like this? Ruth explores the history of D.C.'s Chinese American community. Ruth and Patrick will be at the Mosaic farmer's market in Fairfax, Va., on Sunday, June 19. Stop by and grab a sticker! Fill out our survey: dishcity.org/survey Leave us a tip at wamu.org/supportdishcity. Follow us on Twitter: twitter.com/dishcity Follow us on Instagram: instagram.com/dishcity
If you're a long time listener of Bitch Talk, you may know the name John Wildman from all of our Sundance Film Festival coverage. You can say John has been our mentor and big brother in the film festival world and now he's on our show to promote his own short film - Sweat of his Cow. We had no idea what kind of movie this would be, but we can tell you we were not disappointed. In this episode, we talk to John about where the idea of this film came from ( remember the days of skin-a-max?), the surprise cameo of the "saxophone player" Chris Gardner, John's crazy workout schedule to become a buff looking farmer, and producer Char jumps in to the convo too! Sweat of his Cow and many other independent films will starting screening Thursday, June 9 during the Dances with Films film festival and if you're in the L.A. area, please head out and support these filmmakers. Follow John Wildman on Facebook & at FilmsGoneWild.com --Thanks for listening and for your support! We couldn't have reached 600 episodes without your help! --Be well, stay safe, Black Lives Matter, AAPI Lives Matter, and thank you for being vaxxed and masked!--SUPPORT US HERE!Subscribe to our channel on YouTube for behind the scenes footage!Rate and review us wherever you listen to podcasts!Visit our website! www.bitchtalkpodcast.comFollow us on Instagram, Facebook, and Twitter.Listen every other Thursday 9:30 - 10 am on BFF.FMPOWERED BY GO-TO Productions
In what may be the high water mark for the "Soros DAs," San Francisco voters have, by a large majority, decided to remove District Attorney Chesa Boudin from office. Crime surged while Boudin fired prosecutors, leading a Chinese-American community spearheaded drive to return to some sanity in SF. Will L.A. and the rest of California follow? Also today, are you ready for the Jan. 6th Commission propaganda hearings?
When you grow up playing sports, you have that competitive nature within you... and that includes getting your friends to rally and play your favorite sport with you! Today we bring on our friend who participated in multiple sports growing up, and has now assembled her entire friend group to create a Volleyball Saturday trend with almost 20 people joining each week. For anyone who loves sports, loves competition, or wants to try something new with their friend group, this episode is for you!Support the show
【聊了什么】 “外宾”是个很刺眼的词，我们也会常常被指做“外宾”。我们每天输入和阅读的文字当中，有很大一部分来自于“外宾视角”下的中国。 许多英文作者、或者中国作者，用冷冰冰的英文，来向我们介绍和描述一个热气腾腾的、真实的中国。这里面的撕裂，让我们想要去做一期节目。 在英文写作中，在非虚构故事中，二代移民 VS 中国本土视角有怎样的冲突？故土和历史的距离赋予了许多华裔作家自由创作的权力，但同时他们仿佛拥有看起来很刺眼的特权。英文环境下长大的人能否准确地刻画对于在中国长大，生活的人，和人们真实经历的生活？以及如果你是一个中国出生长大的作家，用英语写作是一种对思维和真实经历的折损吗？本期请来了我们的好朋友Rui Zhong（华人二代移民）, Karoline Kan（用英语写作、常驻北京的中国记者）和Caiwei Chen（英文写作者、记者），让她们聊聊自己用英文书写的经历。 "Being foreign" is a harsh way to describe a group of people. And we are often referred to as "foreign guests". A large part of the reading we devour every day comes from this "foreign guest perspective". Many English writers, or Chinese people who write in English, would use a cold, alienated tone to portray a "real China." However, we sense China in a more vivid way. The dichotomy of competing China narratives inspired this episode. In English writing, in non-fiction stories, what is the conflict between the perspectives of second-generation immigrants and Chinese natives? The distance between homeland and history has given many Chinese-American writers the power to create freely, but at the same time they seem to have privileges that some of us don't have. Can people who grew up in an English-speaking environment accurately describe China as a country and experience? And if you are a writer born and raised in China, is writing in English a compromise of your authentic thinking and wholeness? In this episode, we invited our friends Rui Zhong, Karoline and Caiwei to talk about their experiences of writing in English. 【时间轴】 00:00 这期节目的起源: 一本我们吐槽的、关于文革的虚构小说 08:20 二代移民 VS 中国本土视角差别在哪里 16:50 为什么我们会感到某种“不公”，在输出英文时，中国写作者的尝试更艰苦，要付出更多情感劳动 19:27 Karoline Kan用英文写自传时的经历 35:00 “谁的声音被听到“和身份政治叙事的短板 45:00 需要更多全世界都能的共情故事 50:20 为什么我们不再不解释 & Chaoyang Trap House广告时间 00:00 What inspired us to do the show: a fictional novel about the Cultural Revolution that we rant about 08:20 What is the difference between the second-generation immigrants and the Chinese native perspective 16:50 Why do we feel some kind of "injustice", Chinese writers try harder and pay more emotional labor when writing in English 19:27 Karoline Kan's experience writing her autobiography in English 35:00 "Whose voice is heard" and the identity politics 45:00 Need more universal stories 50:20 why we don't explain in our writings anymore & the genesis story of Chaoyang Trap House 【买咖啡】 如果喜欢这期节目并愿意想要给我们买杯咖啡： 海外用户：https://www.patreon.com/cyberpinkfm 海内用户：https://afdian.net/@cyberpinkfm 商务合作邮箱：email@example.com 商务合作微信：CyberPink2022 If you like our show and want to support us, please consider the following: Those Abroad：https://www.patreon.com/cyberpinkfm Those in China：https://afdian.net/@cyberpinkfm Business Inquiries Email：firstname.lastname@example.org Business Inquiries WeChat： CyberPink2022
Hello listeners! We have an election tomorrow, June 7 in San Francisco and one of the city propositions is to recall our District Attorney. We interviewed the D.A. back in the fall of 2021 and thought it would be a good reminder for our fellow voters to re-run this interview with Chesa. If you haven't voted yet or on the fence about this recall campaign, we hope you'll listen with an open mind and read some of the links we've provided below as reference. This recall is undemocratic periodt. Over here at Bitch Talk, we were very happy to welcome San Francisco District Attorney Chesa Boudin onto the podcast. If you're not familiar with him, here's the basics. In 2019, Chesa Boudin ran for the open seat of District Attorney of SF and won by a narrow margin. Chesa ran on a progressive platform talking about the elimination of cash bail, ending mass incarceration, and eliminating racial bias in the criminal justice system. While he was running for office as well as after he won, his very vocal (and heavily funded) opponents have turned to not one, but two recall attempts (the first failed to get enough signatures) to remove him from office for purely political reasons. In our opinion, he's been scapegoated on topics such as car break-ins, theft, and the increase in San Francisco's unhoused population. Hello! Remember that little ol' global pandemic that we all are living through? Anyway, if this recall succeeds, San Francisco Mayor London Breed would appoint a replacement DA. Does that seem like a democratic process?In this interview, we get to know who Chesa is and where he's from, what the District Attorney's job is and what it isn't, why SF crime stats don't lie (violent crimes are down, btw), his office's achievements, and what he looks forward to. We are thankful for the time Chesa had for us and we hope to have him back again closer to the recall election in June.Read up folks, there's a lot of dark money out there wanting to take away our voting power, even in San Francisco. Need more info about the recall? Here ya go:https://www.nytimes.com/2022/06/05/us/chesa-boudin-recall-san-francisco.htmlhttps://48hills.org/2022/06/breaking-new-poll-shows-boudin-recall-is-a-dead-heat/https://www.sfchronicle.com/bayarea/justinphillips/article/democrats-republican-playbook-recall-17218804.phphttps://www.sfexaminer.com/news/the-dangerous-joke-of-the-chesa-boudin-recall/https://www.newyorker.com/news/annals-of-inquiry/the-trial-of-chesa-boudinhttps://www.sfchronicle.com/sf/article/Here-s-what-the-people-behind-the-Chesa-Boudin-16616934.phphttps://www.nytimes.com/2021/11/10/us/san-francisco-recall-chesa-boudin.htmlhttps://sfist.com/2021/11/18/recall-chesa-boudin-campaign-releases-first-tv-ad-featuring-paid-campaign-staff/https://www.sfgate.com/politics/article/Chesa-Boudin-San-Francisco-crime-statistics-recall-16268178.phpFollow Chesa Boudin on Twitter, Instagram, and at his website--Thanks for listening and for your support! We couldn't have reached 600 episodes without your help! --Be well, stay safe, Black Lives Matter, AAPI Lives Matter, and thank you for being vaxxed and masked!--SUPPORT US HERE!Subscribe to our channel on YouTube for behind the scenes footage!Rate and review us wherever you listen to podcasts!Visit our website! www.bitchtalkpodcast.comFollow us on Instagram, Facebook, and Twitter.Listen every other Thursday 9:30 - 10 am on BFF.FMPOWERED BY GO-TO Productions
On this episode, we discuss our May 2022 pick is Portrait of a Thief by Grace D. Li, a story about 5 Chinese American college students who form a heist crew to steal back stolen Chinese art from western museums. We discuss the book's themes of diaspora and reclaiming culture, as well as dive into how heisty this heist book turned out to be. *Support the podcast by purchasing books at our bookshop *Follow our hosts:Reera Yoo (@reeraboo)Marvin Yueh (@marvinyueh)Follow us:FacebookTwitterGoodreads GroupThe Books & Boba May 2022 pick is Last Night at the Telegraph Club by Malinda LoThis podcast is part of Potluck: An Asian American Podcast Collective
Grace Li is a Chinese American writer who is currently attending medical school at Stanford University. Her debut novel PORTRAIT OF A THIEF is a lush, lyrical heist novel inspired by the true story of Chinese art vanishing from Western museums. Described as "Ocean's Eleven meets The Farewell", it's a story about diaspora, the colonization of art, and the complexity of the Chinese American identity. Now let's join the author in conversation with her editor Amber Oliver.
This week on The ALTER Tapes, Sharai and Bobby discuss Raymond C. Lai's 2020 short ‘Logan Lee & The Rise of the Purple Dawn.' We talk about representation on television, our individual histories with the show Supernatural, get a little into Bobby's astrology chart, and weigh the pros and cons of this magical strain of weed.Premise: It's the night of the Hungry Ghost Festival, and Chinese-American scratch DJ Logan Lee is poised to make his live debut at his best friend Beatrice Pan's house party. The problem is, he's a nervous wreck.Connect with your co-hosts:Sharai Bohannon: @misssharai / @nightmarefierce / @blerdymassacreBobby Torrez: @BobbyTorrez / @people_scares See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Richard and Chris talk with Chad Gharring of Boley about the dramatic rise of the company as a private label, brand building company and as an innovator in sustainability--and increasingly hot and important topic in the toy industry. They also talk about the advantages of being a Chinese/American hybrid company. You'll want to know more about this big and competitive company that, till now, has largely flown under the radar. The Playground Podcast is supported by Global Toy Experts, The Toy Guy, and Beacon Media Group. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/the-playground-podcast/support
Part two of our Basic Bitch is here! This time we talk about Ange's 48-hour trip to San Francisco. It was supposed to be a week long trip, but life happens and she was able to come up at just the right time. You'll hear us talk about our new favorite restaurant Prubechu, how kick-ass the musician Peaches remains to be, some casual racism at Erin's job, comedian Hari Kondabalu, nursing home care, and some crying (because life is kinda fucked right now). Like you all, we are trying to grapple with the current state of the outside world as well as what's happening in our own worlds. We hope you'll respect how much we share on this episode and if anything hits you in any way, please reach out to us via socials or our email at email@example.com . --Thanks for listening and for your support! We couldn't have reached 600 episodes without your help! --Be well, stay safe, Black Lives Matter, AAPI Lives Matter, and thank you for being vaxxed and masked!--SUPPORT US HERE!Subscribe to our channel on YouTube for behind the scenes footage!Rate and review us wherever you listen to podcasts!Visit our website! www.bitchtalkpodcast.comFollow us on Instagram, Facebook, and Twitter.Listen every other Thursday 9:30 - 10 am on BFF.FMPOWERED BY GO-TO Productions
TIME STAMP, SPOILERS FOR DISORIENTATION BEGIN AT: 33:20 We welcome Elaine Hsieh Chou to the podcast to talk about her debut novel, Disorientation, which came out earlier this year. Her book is a hilarious satire on modern day college campus free speech wars, orientalism in academia, "yellow fever", the phenomenon of white scholars and translators devoting their entire lives to East Asian studies, and more. We talked to Elaine about a frequent topic of conversation in the NüVoices community: who has the right to tell whose stories? Disorientation follows 29-year-old Ingrid Yang, a Taiwanese American PhD student who is on the struggle bus to finishing her dissertation on Xiaowen Chou, a deceased, renowned Chinese American poet. After uncovering the dark truth of Chou's past, Ingrid's relationships with everyone she knows changes forever. From her academic advisor Michael, who specializes in Chinese art and poetry, to her fiancée Stephen, who is a translator of Japanese literature, Ingrid must confront "her sticky relationship to white men and white institutions—and, most of all, herself." (Source: https://www.elainehsiehchou.com/novel) Megan Cattel (our steadfast pod editor) hosts this episode.
It's been a minute since we've caught up - and as usual, there's a lot to talk about. This is the first part of our two part Basic because we needed a full debrief on Char's vacation on a Disney cruise, how much she loves a private island (duh), her bad luck with luggage, and our sidebar on the Amber Heard/Johnny Depp trial (spoiler, we don't give a fuck about it). We'll have part two of our Basic this Friday when Ange catches up on her 48-hour San Francisco extravaganza and how two nights can make you fall back in love with a city that often times breaks our hearts. --Thanks for listening and for your support! We couldn't have reached 600 episodes without your help! --Be well, stay safe, Black Lives Matter, AAPI Lives Matter, and thank you for being vaxxed and masked!--SUPPORT US HERE!Subscribe to our channel on YouTube for behind the scenes footage!Rate and review us wherever you listen to podcasts!Visit our website! www.bitchtalkpodcast.comFollow us on Instagram, Facebook, and Twitter.Listen every other Thursday 9:30 - 10 am on BFF.FMPOWERED BY GO-TO Productions
As one of the generations that grew up on social media, we've seen the rise and fall of many different websites and apps, with each new trend of social media playing a different role in our lives. From the YOLO Snapchat era to the infamous Tumblr era, and now to new apps like BeReal and BeerBuddy, we dissect how each app makes us feel and act, and try to understand what makes or breaks a social media app!Support the show
Our Laundry, Our Town is playwright and educator Alvin Eng's new memoir about growing up as a first generation Chinese-American in Flushing, Queens in the 1970's, before the neighborhood was a center of Chinese cultural life in New York. Eng joins to discuss the book and his journey.
Peter Schweizer, leader of the Government Accountability Institute joins this "Best of Sean Hannity" episode and highlights his thoughts on the future of Chinese-American relations. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
June 4, 1939. Anna May Wong steps off an ocean liner to greet her fans in Australia. In many ways, she is a classic Hollywood actor. Glamorous and famous. She's made some sixty movies that have been seen around the world. But in other ways, Anna May Wong is singular. She's the first–and at this time only–Chinese American movie star. But behind the scenes...she is reaching the end of her rope. How did a Chinese American girl from a poor family defy expectations to become an international star? And what is now fueling her Hollywood rebirth?Thank you to our guests: Professor Shirley Lim, author of Anna May Wong: Performing the Modern; and actor Michelle Krusiec, from Netflix's "Hollywood." See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Book Vs. Movie: The Joy Luck ClubAmy Tan's 1989 Novel Vs the 1993 Wayne Wang FilmTo finish out AAPI month the Margos talk about Amy Tan and her debut novel The Joy Luck Club which became a sensation when it was released in the late 1980s. The Oakland, California native was raised by Chinese immigrant parents who instilled a strong ethic in her and wanted her to take advantage of being an American while remaining Chinese in her heart and actions. Tan found this very tough, especially after her father & brother died and she wound up in Switzerland at the age of 15. We talk about Tan's teenage years and her strained relationship with her mother which later became fodder for her first novel. In 1989 the hardcover book sold over 275, 000 copies, and the paperback rights went for $1.2 million. It was just a matter of time to get the book adapted into a film. The Joy Luck Club is the story of four immigrant families who are all based in San Francisco with the daughters struggling to emotionally connect with their strict mothers. The women are complex and have many secrets between them that go all the way back to their time in China. Each has a story about why they wanted to come to America and how challenging it is to raise a child in a new culture while retaining your principles and values. The film was directed by Wayne Wang who hired the best Asian actors in the business to play the Chinese American cast. The film was highly successful but it was still decades before an all Asain cast had a hit film in America (Crazy Rich Asians.) There were several differences between the novel which had eight different stories to tell and the movie which has just over an hour and 30 minutes run time. So between the two, which did we like more? The book or the movie? In this ep the Margos discuss:Amy Tan's background and the inspiration for her bookThe different women in China and San Francisco and how they all relate to each otherThe changes between the novel and the 1993 movieThe cast: Rosalind Chao (Rose,) Lauren Tom (Lena,) Tamlyn Tomita (Waverly,) Ming-Na Wen (June,) Tsai Chin (Lindo,) Kieu Chinh (Suyann,) Lisa Lu (An-Mei,) France Nuyen (Ying-Ying,) Andrew McCarthy (Ted,) Christopher Rich (Rich,) Michael Paul Chan (Harold,) and Russell Wong (Lin Xiao.) Clips used:Rose confronts TedThe Joy Luck Club 1993 TrailerRich screws up dinnerLena and Harold argue Ted and his mother argueJune and her mother uniteMusic by Rachel PortmanBook Vs. Movie is part of the Frolic Podcast Network. Find more podcasts you will love Frolic.Media/podcasts. Join our Patreon page to help support the show! https://www.patreon.com/bookversusmovie Book Vs. Movie podcast https://www.facebook.com/bookversusmovie/Twitter @bookversusmovie www.bookversusmovie.comEmail us at firstname.lastname@example.org Margo D. @BrooklynFitChik www.brooklynfitchick.com email@example.comMargo P. @ShesNachoMama https://coloniabook.weebly.com/ Our logo was designed by Madeleine Gainey/Studio 39 Marketing Follow on Instagram @Studio39Marketing & @musicalmadeleine
As a teenager, Mabel Lee fought for the women's vote in the U.S. even though she wouldn't benefit from it. As an adult, she continued to live a life in service, as community and spiritual leader in New York's Chinatown. Research: National Archives. “Chinese Exclusion Act (1882).” https://www.archives.gov/milestone-documents/chinese-exclusion-act “Erasmus Hall Academy.” National Park Service. https://www.nps.gov/places/erasmus-hall-academy.htm Yang, Jia Lynn. “Overlooked No More: Mabel Ping-Hua Lee, Suffragist With a Distinction.” New York Times. Sept. 19, 2020. https://www.nytimes.com/2020/09/19/obituaries/mabel-ping-hua-lee-overlooked.html?searchResultPosition=1 “New York City's Chinatown Post Office Named in Honor of Dr. Mabel Lee '1916.” Barnard College. December 3, 2018. https://barnard.edu/news/new-york-citys-chinatown-post-office-named-honor-dr-mabel-lee-1916 Hond, Paul. “How Columbia Suffragists Fought for the Right of Women to Vote.” Columbia Magazine. Fall 2020. https://magazine.columbia.edu/article/how-columbia-suffragists-fought-right-women-vote “Chinese Girl Wants Vote.” New York Tribune. April 13, 1912. https://www.newspapers.com/image/467709486/?terms=Mabel%20Lee&match=1 “Parade of Women in New York Saturday, May 4, Will Break Record for Number in Line.” The Daily News, Frederick, MD. May 2, 1912. https://www.newspapers.com/image/7632082/?terms=Mabel%20Lee&match=1 “Dr. Mabel Ping-Hua Lee.” National Park Service. https://www.nps.gov/people/mabel-lee.htm Tseng, Timothy. “Saving China, Saving Ourselves: 1911-1965.” ChinaSource Quarterly. Winter 2020. Posted online Dec. 7, 2020. https://www.chinasource.org/resource-library/articles/saving-china-saving-ourselves-1911-1965/ Lee, Mabel. “The Meaning of Woman Suffrage.” The Chinese Student Monthly. May 1914. 526-529. Republished: https://timtsengdotnet.files.wordpress.com/2013/12/mabel-lee-the-meaning-of-woman-suffrage-1914.pdf Cahill, Cathleen D. “Mabel Ping-Hua Lee: How Chinese-American Women Helped Shape the Suffrage Movement.” National Park Service. https://www.nps.gov/articles/000/mabel-ping-hua-lee-how-chinese-american-women-helped-shape-the-suffrage-movement.htm Tseng, Timothy. “Dr. Mabel Lee: The Intersticial Career of a Protestant Chinese American Woman, 1924-1950.” Paper to be presented at the 1996 Organization of American Historians meeting. https://timtsengdotnet.files.wordpress.com/2013/11/mabel-lee-paper-1996.pdf Alexander, Kerri Lee. “Mabel Ping-Hua Lee.” National Women's History Museum. https://www.womenshistory.org/education-resources/biographies/mabel-ping-hua-lee Michael H. Hunt. “The American Remission of the Boxer Indemnity: A Reappraisal.” The Journal of Asian Studies, vol. 31, no. 3, 1972, pp. 539–59, https://doi.org/10.2307/2052233 “New York and the 19th Amendment.” National Park Service. https://www.nps.gov/articles/new-york-and-the-19th-amendment.htm Sears, Charles Hatch. “A Chinese Leader in New York City.” Missions: American Baptist International Magazine. Volume 16. 1925. https://books.google.com/books?id=D5rNAAAAMAAJ&pg=PA682&lpg=PA682&dq=%E2%80%9CA+Chinese+Leader+in+New+York+City,%E2%80%9D&source=bl&ots=F29TTo2f7y&sig=ACfU3U1pd1puccje3hlTvSi815lN9_M3Gg&hl=en&sa=X&ved=2ahUKEwiy39acm8v3AhVWkokEHUNtCTAQ6AF6BAgCEAM#v=onepage&q=%E2%80%9CA%20Chinese%20Leader%20in%20New%20York%20City%2C%E2%80%9D&f=false “Suffrage Army Out on Parade.” New York Times May 5, 1912. https://timesmachine.nytimes.com/timesmachine/1912/05/05/100533097.pdf?pdf_redirect=true&ip=0 See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
To celebrate our 3 year anniversary, your hosts gathered some spicy questions and grabbed a few beers to do a little truth or drink session! Featuring lessons from our first kiss, stories of crazy hangovers, and mysterious fears and turn-ons that we attempt to explain!Thank you for the amazing last 3 years of Eat Your Crust Podcast!!! We are beyond grateful for our wonderful, supportive community who are navigating through the craziness of life alongside us. You've seen us grow from age 22-23, to now age 25-26. To many more years of eating the crust