Narrator Dion Graham joins AudioFile's Michele Cobb to talk about HARLEM SHUFFLE, Colson Whitehead's historical heist novel and one of AudioFile's picks for the best in this year's fiction audiobooks. Graham tells how his own knowledge of the neighborhoods and locations in New York City informed his performance, and how he got the 1960s speech patterns down to make the story come to life for listeners. Graham embodies the audiobook's many characters vividly, hitting all the rhythms and nuances of Whitehead's outstanding period novel. Read the full review of HARLEM SHUFFLE on AudioFile's website. Published by Random House Audio. AudioFile's 2021 Best Fiction Audiobooks: THE ALEXANDRIA QUARTET by Lawrence Durrell, read by Nicholas Boulton APPLES NEVER FALL by Liane Moriarty, read by Caroline Lee CLOUD CUCKOO LAND by Anthony Doerr, read by Marin Ireland, Simon Jones HARLEM SHUFFLE by Colson Whitehead, read by Dion Graham THE LOVE SONGS OF W.E.B. DU BOIS by Honorée Fanonne Jeffers, read by Adenrele Ojo, Karen Chilton, Prentice Onayemi MATRIX by Lauren Groff, read by Adjoa Andoh For the full list of 2021 Best Audiobooks and sound clips from each title, visit: audiofilemagazine.com Support for our podcast comes from Graphic Audio, A Movie in Your Mind featuring dramatized adaptations of the TERRA IGNOTA science fiction series by Ada Palmer. Savings of up to 60% Off this month! Discount prices reflected on product pages at GraphicAudio.net Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
In this episode of the IJGC podcast, Editor-in-Chief Dr. Pedro Ramirez, is joined by Professor Andreas du Bois. Professor du Bois completed his medical degree in 1987 at the University of Freiburg, Germany. He subsequently trained in general surgery at Krankenhaus Wolfach Personalwohnheim and gynaecology and obstetrics at the University of Freiburg, leading to his registration as Fellow for Gynaecology and Obstetrics in 1993. In 1993, Prof. du Bois became a Consultant in the Department of Gynaecology and Obstetrics at St. Vincentius-Kliniken, Karlsruhe. He then served as Director of the Department of Gynaecology and Gynaecologic Oncology, Horst-Schmidt-Kliniken, Wiesbaden (19992010) before taking up his current roles as Director of the Departmenf of Gynaecology and Gynaecologic Oncology at Kliniken Essen-Mitte, and Associate Professor at Johannes Gutenberg University of Mainz, Germany. Prof. du Bois has been the Principal Investigator of several pivotal and practice-changing international clinical trials in gynaecological oncology. He founded the Arbeitsgemeinschaft Gynaekologische Onkologie (AGO) Study Group in 1993 and co-founded the European Network of Gynaecological Oncological Trial groups (ENGOT) in 2007. He has previously been a member of the German Guideline Comittee for guidelines in breast, cervical, and ovarian cancer, Chairman of the German quality assurance programme for ovarian cancer (QS-OVAR), and member of the Gynecological Cancer InterGroup (GCIG) executive board and European Society of Gynaecological Oncology (ESGO) council. Prof. du Bois has been Chairman and a member of the Scientific Committee of the Ovarian Cancer Consensus Conference of the GCIG, and served as a member of the Scientific Committee of the 1st European Society of Medical Oncology (ESMO)-ESGO Ovarian Cancer Consensus Conference 2018. Prof. du Bois is a member of the American Society of Clinical Oncology (ASCO), ESGO, International Gynecologic Cancer Society (ISGC), German Cancer Society, and AGO. He has authored more than 500 publications with more than 33,500 citations, and has a Google Scholar h index of 86. Prof. du Bois has received multiple honours and awards in recognition for his work, including the Arthur Walpole Award (German Cancer Society, 2006), Ernst Wertheim Award (Austrian Society of Gynecologic Oncology, 2006), MD Anderson Madrid Lifetime Award (2016), Wilhelm-Warner Prize for Cancer Research (2019), German Cancer Prize (Deutsche Krebsgesellschaft, 2020) and honorary membership of the German Society for Gynecology and Obstetrics (2020); 2021 he received the ESGO Lifetime Achievement Award (European Society of Gynaecological Oncology).
This week we discuss Souls of Black Folk by W.E.B. Dubois, exploring the concepts of The Veil and Double Consciousness. Come join the conversation. If you can, please consider supporting the podcast at: (https://www.patreon.com/imperfectallies (https://www.patreon.com/imperfectallies)) and/or leaving us reviews on iTunes! Read Booker T. Washington's book with us for the next 2 weeks. https://www.amazon.com/Up-Slavery-Dover-Thrift-Editions/dp/0486287386 (Up From Slavery)
In Episode 99, Susie Boutry (@NovelVisits) and I share our favorite books from 2021, overall and by genre, along with a ton of bookish superlatives. We also talk about whether our reading has recovered from COVID and I reflect on the past year of the podcast. This post contains affiliate links through which I make a small commission when you make a purchase (at no cost to you!). I also included Bookshop.org affiliate links. Announcements Upcoming “Ask Me Anything” podcast, airing December 8, to celebrate the 100th episode of Sarah's Bookshelves Live! Sarah's 2021 Holiday Gift Guide 2022 Rock Your Reading Tracker is coming soon! You'll be able to purchase it for $14.99 on my website OR Superstars Patrons will get it for FREE! Highlights My 2021 Podcast Overview — including top episodes based on download stats and polled favorites. Overview of our reading this year including key stats (including the ongoing impact of COVID-19). Our favorite books of 2021: overall and by genre. 2021 Bookish Superlative Awards. Our Favorite Books of 2021 (Overall and by Genre) [17:09] Susie Landslide by Susan Conley | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [17:33] Voices from the Pandemic by Eli Saslow | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [19:27] Animal by Lisa Taddeo | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [22:01] The Love Songs of W. E. B. Du Bois by Honorée Fanonne Jeffers | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [23:37] The Nine Lives of Rose Napolitano by Donna Freitas | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [25:32] Olympus, Texas by Stacey Swann | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [28:00] What Comes After by Joanne Tompkins | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [29:19] Great Circle by Maggie Shipstead | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [30:55] Voices from the Pandemic by Eli Saslow | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [33:43] Nowhere Girl by Cheryl Diamond | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [35:12] Femlandia by Christina Dalcher | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [38:02] Sarah When the Stars Go Dark by Paula McLain | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [18:52] What Happened to You? by Oprah Winfrey & Bruce D. Perry | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [20:14] Make it Nice by Dorinda Medley | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [22:55] The Final Revival of Opal & Nev by Dawnie Walton | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [24:53] Malibu Rising by Taylor Jenkins Reid | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [26:27] Seven Days in June by Tia Williams | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [28:49] The Damage by Caitlin Wahrer | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [30:01] The Unwilling by John Hart | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [32:02] Empire of Pain by Patrick Radden Keefe | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [34:00] Dear William by David Magee | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [35:51] Firekeeper's Daughter by Angeline Boulley | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [37:02] 2021 Bookish Superlative Awards [38:55] Susie We Are Not Like Them by Christine Pride & Jo Piazza | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [39:15] Falling by T. J. Newman | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [40:16] Unsettled Ground by Claire Fuller | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [42:50] The Paper Palace by Miranda Cowley Heller | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [45:25] Friends Like These by Kimberly McCreight | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [46:48] Firekeeper's Daughter by Angeline Boulley | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [49:33] The People We Keep by Allison Larkin | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [52:55] Between Two Kingdoms by Suleika Jaouad | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [54:51] Beautiful World, Where Are You by Sally Rooney | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [56:38] The First Day of Spring by Nancy Tucker | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [59:47] These Silent Woods by Kimi Cunningham Grant | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [01:00:32] Things We Lost to the Water by Eric Nguyen | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [01:02:36] God Spare the Girls by Kelsey McKinney | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [01:04:00] How the Word is Passed by Clint Smith | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [01:08:46] Sarah Malibu Rising by Taylor Jenkins Reid | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [39:58] Empire of Pain by Patrick Radden Keefe | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [40:01] Project Hail Mary by Andy Weir | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [42:05] All Together Now by Matthew Norman | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [43:58] The Push by Ashley Audrain | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [45:58] Imposter Syndrome by Kathy Wang | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [47:47] We Begin at the End by Chris Whitaker | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [51:39] Last Call by Elon Green | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [53:32] The Turnout by Megan Abbott | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [57:49] Beautiful World, Where Are You by Sally Rooney | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [58:34] The View Was Exhausting by Mikaella Clements & Onjuli Datta | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [01:01:43] Voices from the Pandemic by Eli Saslow | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [01:03:19] The Sweet Taste of Muscadines by Pamela Terry | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [01:04:35] The Nine Lives of Rose Napolitano by Donna Freitas | Buy from Amazon | Buy from Bookshop.org [01:09:32] Other Books Mentioned The Paper Palace by Miranda Cowley Heller | Buy from Amazon [11:15] Firekeeper's Daughter by Angeline Boulley | Buy from Amazon [11:59] Daisy Jones & The Six by Taylor Jenkins Reid | Buy from Amazon [25:02] Seating Arrangements by Maggie Shipstead | Buy from Amazon [31:41] Astonish Me by Maggie Shipstead | Buy from Amazon [31:43] Iron House by John Hart | Buy from Amazon [33:13] & [01:08:30] Vox by Christina Dalcher | Buy from Amazon [38:13] Last Couple Standing by Matthew Norman | Buy from Amazon [44:57] Conversations with Friends by Sally Rooney | Buy from Amazon [59:28] Normal People by Sally Rooney | Buy from Amazon [59:30] Our Endless Numbered Days by Claire Fuller | Buy from Amazon [01:01:01] Red, White & Royal Blue by Casey McQuiston | Buy from Amazon [01:02:13] Fallen Mountains by Kimi Cunningham Grant | Buy from Amazon [01:06:17] Too Good to Be True by Carola Lovering | Buy from Amazon [01:06:34] Tell Me Lies by Carola Lovering | Buy from Amazon [01:06:42] Can't Look Away by Carola Lovering (June 2022) | Buy from Amazon[01:06:46] The Plot by Jean Hanff Korelitz | Buy from Amazon [01:08:04] You Should Have Known by Jean Hanff Korelitz | Buy from Amazon [01:08:11] About Susie Blog | Facebook | Twitter | Instagram Susie has loved reading for as long as she can remember. Some of her fondest childhood memories involve long afternoons at the library and then reading late into the night. More than ten years ago, she began journaling about the books she read and turned that passion into writing about books. Her first forays were as a guest reviewer on a friend's blog, but she soon realized she wanted to be reviewing and talking about books on a blog of her own. From there, Novel Visits was born. That was in 2016 and, though the learning curve was steep, she loves being a part of the book community. Novel Visits focuses on new novel reviews (print and audio), previews of upcoming releases, and musings on all things bookish. Next Episode In two weeks (December 8), Catherine (@gilmoreguide) and I will be celebrating the 100th episode of Sarah's Bookshelves Live with the “Ask Me Anything” episode.
Today on the show we are speaking with Etienne Fortier Dubois about the problems with scientific publishing and what an ideal future might look like: One where science is freely shared amongst all thinkers, not merely those within a discipline, or those with the institutional power to pay for access. Etienne is presently working on a new journal called the JAWWS - the journal of actually well written science. His goal is to reformat high impact papers so that they can be understood by anyone with a basic undergraduate level comprehension of the material. A fairly low bar in a society like the united states where nearly half of the population has a college degree. Our conversation expands into alternatives to peer review - a recurring point of contention on the show among outsiders and academics alike. Support the podcast by becoming a Patron @DemystifySci ªº¬˚∆≤≥≤≥ https://www.patreon.com/demystifysci ≤≥≤≥∆˚¬ºª Étienne Fortier-Dubois - https://etiennefd.com/dgm/the-journal-of-actually-well-written-science ªº¬˚∆≤≥≤≥ Join the mailing list https://bit.ly/3v3kz2S ≤≥≤≥∆˚¬ºª Check our main channel, @DemystifyingScience for in depth-investigations: https://youtu.be/1OCL5Lq8m6s PODCAST INFO: Blog: http://demystifyingscience.com/blog Apple Podcasts: https://apple.co/3uhn7J1 Spotify: https://spoti.fi/39IDJBD RSS: https://anchor.fm/s/2be66934/podcast/rss Donate: https://bit.ly/3wkPqaDSwag: https://bit.ly/2PXdC2y SOCIAL: - Twitter: https://twitter.com/demystifysci - Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/groups/demystifyingscience - Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/demystifysci/ MUSIC: -Will Van De Crommert --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/demystifying-science/support
86 years ago the Black activist and historian W.E.B. Du Bois published a breakthrough work of historical scholarship called Black Reconstruction, which set about demolishing the reigning story of white nationalist nostalgia framed around the storytelling conceit called the Old South. Black Reconstruction was a righteous call for America to acknowledge its great historical debt to Black Lives, and published at a time of racial violence and rigid segregation. Today, our episode, records on the occasion of yet another breakthrough publication in historical storytelling called The 1619 Project: A New Origin Story. Arguably the greatest effort to tell the “big story” of Black lives in American history since Du Bois, we devote our episode to consider the lifecycles of stories, the birth, death, and rebirth of histories that break new ground and inspire new understandings of the human project, from the Dawn of Everything to the reckoning for racial justice. Our conclusion? We must not wait another 86 years for the story wheel to turn, these new stories must find a central place in the storytelling imagination of the nation, if we are ever to have the nation we wish.
Get the rundown on the Winnipeg Jets season so far from Murat Ates of the Athletic Winnipeg, with thoughts on Hellebuyck's dominance, Dubois' re-emergence and Neal Pionk's rocky rivalry with Connor McDavid. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
This week we discuss Souls of Black Folk by W.E.B. Dubois, exploring his world view on Black American life. Come join the conversation. If you can, please consider supporting the podcast at: (https://www.patreon.com/imperfectallies (https://www.patreon.com/imperfectallies)) and/or leaving us reviews on iTunes! Read W.E.B. Dubois book with us for the next 2 weeks. https://books.google.com/books/about/The_Souls_of_Black_Folk.html?id=JPv4-U5q5BEC&printsec=frontcover&source=kp_read_button&hl=en&newbks=1&newbks_redir=0&gboemv=1 (Souls of Black Folk) https://www.c-span.org/video/?428039-2/the-knowledge-illusion (The Knowledge Illusion) https://www.openculture.com/2020/10/watch-cornel-wests-lecture-course-on-w-e-b-du-bois.html (Watch Cornel West's Free Online Course on W.E.B. Du Bois) https://apnews.com/article/ap-top-news-sc-state-wire-harriet-tubman-hip-hop-and-rap-music-b87360f0a6f1c22881fe6c52e9d62ce4 (Kanye West criticizes Harriet Tubman)
In this episode we speak to Geo Maher. Maher is an educator, organizer, political theorist and the author of four books, including We Created Chavez, Building the Commune, and Decolonizing Dialectics. In this episode, we talk about Geo's latest book, A World Without Police: How Strong Communities Make Cops Obsolete. In this discussion we talk about Maher's grounding of the abolitionist struggle in W.E.B. Du Bois's seminal work of history Black Reconstruction in America. Geo discusses the specific relationship between whiteness and policing which develops through history in the US context. From there we get into a discussion of how to break police power in the US, starting with expelling police associations from labor unions and federations. Geo also talks about abolition in an international context, examining international struggles we can draw from, while also discussing about why abolitionist struggle has a specific relevance and relationship to revolutionary struggle in the US. Along the way we examine other important questions for the abolitionist movement today at a time when the ideas of abolition have as much popular resonance as ever, but there is still a need to develop the political forces to fight for and implement them. The “Camden Model” Is Not a Model. It's an Obstacle to Real Change by Brandon McQuade A Critical Analysis of the Demand to Defund The Police by Max Rameau and Netfa Freeman Editing note: there are a few moments of slight distortion or static in the audio, in each instance the clear up pretty quickly and hopefully are only a minor distraction And as always if you like what we do, please consider contributing to our patreon. We are still down several patrons from last month, so if you're able to join it'll help get us back on the right track, building towards the sustainability of this platform and our ability to bring you all these conversations.
On this episode of the Annex, we speak with James Thomas, associate professor of sociology at the University of Mississippi about his new book Diversity Regimes: Why Talk is Not Enough to Fix Racial Inequality at Universities. The book chronicles the efforts of “Diversity University” to address its legacy and ongoing practices of racial domination, highlighting how such efforts often lack coordination, focus, and institutional commitment. JT also discusses his new work on W.E.B. Du Bois and its connection to Jewish life and identity. Dr. Thomas tweets @Insurgent_Prof. Hosted by Daniel Morrison of Abilene Christian University. Photo Credit. By Trikosko, Marion S., photographer – This image is available from the United States Library of Congress’s Prints and Photographs divisionunder the digital ID ds.00592.This tag does not indicate the copyright status of the attached work. A normal copyright tag is still required. See Commons:Licensing for more information., Public Domain, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=27650124
For this special episode of Guerrilla History, we celebrated our one year anniversary by hosting a livestream featuring returning guest and fan favorite, Dr. Gerald Horne! We covered a lot in this conversation, from Texas and the historical roots of US fascism, the need for Cuban solidarity, recent books and movies that have caught Dr. Horne's eye, and more! If you haven't already heard our previous episode with him on The Counterrevolution of 1776, be sure to scroll back in your podcast feed and check that out too, as some of these themes are connected. Gerald Horne is the John J. and Rebecca Moores Chair of History and African American Studies at the University of Houston. His research interests are unbelievably varied, encompassing biographies of W.E.B. Du Bois and Paul Robeson, to The Haitian Revolution, to Hollywood in the '30s-'50s, to Jazz and Justice. Be sure to check out his bibliography, you're certain to find something that interests you! Guerrilla History is the podcast that acts as a reconnaissance report of global proletarian history, and aims to use the lessons of history to analyze the present. If you have any questions or guest/topic suggestions, email them to us at firstname.lastname@example.org. Your hosts are immunobiologist Henry Hakamaki, Professor Adnan Husain, historian and Director of the School of Religion at Queens University, and Revolutionary Left Radio's Breht O'Shea. Follow us on social media! Our podcast can be found on twitter @guerrilla_pod, and can be supported on patreon at https://www.patreon.com/guerrillahistory. Your contributions will make the show possible to continue and succeed! To follow the hosts, Henry can be found on twitter @huck1995, and also has a patreon to help support himself through the pandemic where he breaks down science and public health research and news at https://www.patreon.com/huck1995. Adnan can be followed on twitter @adnanahusain, and also runs The Majlis Podcast, which can be found at https://anchor.fm/the-majlis, and the Muslim Societies-Global Perspectives group at Queens University, https://www.facebook.com/MSGPQU/. Breht is the host of Revolutionary Left Radio, which can be followed on twitter @RevLeftRadio and cohost of The Red Menace Podcast, which can be followed on twitter @Red_Menace_Pod. Follow and support these shows on patreon, and find them at https://www.revolutionaryleftradio.com/. Thanks to Ryan Hakamaki, who designed and created the podcast's artwork, and Kevin MacLeod, who creates royalty-free music.
(Dubois, WY) - The Dubois Rams are headed to Encampment in the state 1A 6-man football playoffs Friday at 1:00 p.m. Our John Gabrielsen caught up with athlete Clayton Rux and Head Coach David Trembly to chat briefly about last week's playoff win at Hulett and the upcoming contest. Check out the full interview below!
Seth is joined by Emmanuel Dubois, to discuss the 2011 two-volume winner of the Hugo Award for Best Novel, Blackout & All Clear, by Connie Willis Start - 5:34Intro through "Why this book?"5:35 - 14:30Non-Spoiler discussion14:31 - endSpoiler discussion Notes & Mentions: Voyagers, Quantum Leap, JourneymanSlaughterhouse-five podcast on Take Me To Your Reader: https://pavementpodcast.com/podcast/tmtyr-episode-96-there-is-no-chronology-slaughterhouse-five/Study of drowning rats: https://worldofwork.io/2019/07/drowning-rats-psychology-experiments/ Links: Emmanuel's Twitter: https://twitter.com/Manu_photoEmmanuel's photography site: https://500px.com/p/manuphoto?view=photos
X-1 - Happy Hippie Hifi Bonobo - Rosewood Tracey Thorn - Why Does The Wind? (Andre Lodemann Remix) Nicone - Why (Monte Remix) Kamuflars - The Things That Swings Vincenzo - The Clearing (Ian Pooley Remix) Earth N Days - The Change (The Cube Guys Remix) Gregory Dub, Ufuk K - Change The Mood (Original Mix) Lauhaus & Mario Franca - For Real (Augusto Gagliardi Remix) The Knocks - R U HIGH (feat. Mallrat) [Digitalism Remix]
Mike, Anth, Brian and Papa Joe are back for more weekly fantasy hockey talk. They begin by taking a looking back at the Fantasy Players of the Night and discuss the play of other standouts like Dubois, Compher and Terry. They talk about the swirling Eichel trade rumors and then play 'Worry or Wait' for the first time this season. Pettersson? Hintz? Caufield? Chychrun? We talk about them and many others. The guys close the show talking about the week ahead and put in their picks for 'Battle of the Bargains'. 5:09 – Fantasy Players of the Night26:27 – Other News/Players37:25 – Worry or Wait52:07 – The Week Ahead54:01 – Battle of the BargainsGet 20% OFF @manscaped + Free Shipping with promo code FHB at MANSCAPED.com! #ad #manscapedpodSign up on FanDuel: http://fanduel.com/TheFantasyHockeyBrosPlayers mentioned in this episode include: Ilya Sorokin, Semyon Varlamov, Drake Batherson, Nikolaj Ehlers, Pierre-Luc Dubois, Cam Atkinson, Andrew Mangiapane, Sean Monahan, Jacob Markstrom, Frederik Andersen, Jack Campbell, Igor Shesterkin, Alexandar Georgiev, Gabriel Landeskog, J.T. Compher, Troy Terry, Max Comtois, Craig Anderson, Nikita Kucherov, Jack Eichel, Alex Tuch, Mark Stone, Max Pacioretty, T.J. Oshie, Tom Wilson, Drew Doughty, Matt Roy, Kale Clague, Jack Hughes, Auston Matthews, Mitch Marner, Patrice Bergeron, Elias Pettersson, Shea Theodore, Alex Pietrangelo, Tyler Seguin, John Klingberg, Roope Hintz, Joe Pavelski, Jamie Benn, Jeff Petry, Cole Caufield, Moritz Seider, Ivan Provorov, Jakob Chychrun, Shayne Gostisbehere, Jonathan Toews, Kirby Dach, Matt Duchene, Mikael Granlund, Tanner Jeannot, Isac Lundestrom, Michael Bunting, Connor Brown, Reilly Smith and more!Follow us!Instagram @FantasyHockeyBrosTwitter @FntsyHockeyBrosFacebook @FantasyHockeyBrosSubscribe to our YouTube channelSupport the show (https://www.paypal.com/donate?hosted_button_id=5XV5DRQDVUGCJ)
Today's Podcast is part 3 of the end times with Dr Kirk Dubois. In this episode we talk about what we Christians should be doing in the last days. So many people are ready for the Lord to come back soon. We should be more concerned about getting the World saved. You don't want to miss the conclusion to this 3 part series.
(Dubois, WY) - The Dubois Rams open the 2021 high school football playoffs with a team they're pretty familiar with, the Hulett Red Devils. DHS lost to Hulett last week in a neutral site game at Ten Sleep, 40-26. Now, Dubois makes a roughly 6 hour long drive to Hulett Friday to match-up against HHS at noon. Coach David Trembly caught up with our John Gabrielsen to discuss the upcoming quarterfinal re-match.
This week we start a new discussion on American Black Thought. We juggle the two leaders of Black thought W.E.B. Dubois & Booker T. Washington, exploring their differences as we embark on a new series. Come join the conversation. If you can, please consider supporting the podcast at: (https://www.patreon.com/imperfectallies (https://www.patreon.com/imperfectallies)) and/or leaving us reviews on iTunes! Read W.E.B. Dubois book with us for the next 2 weeks. https://books.google.com/books/about/The_Souls_of_Black_Folk.html?id=JPv4-U5q5BEC&printsec=frontcover&source=kp_read_button&hl=en&newbks=1&newbks_redir=0&gboemv=1 (Souls of Black Folk)
In an age when everyone wants us to think we are bound to our time, our race, and our place, Henry James's story "The Great Good Place" reminds us of the brotherhood of man. In this episode of Young Heretics, Spencer Klavan reads from this gem of a story and joins it with the witness of Machiavelli, Raphael, and DuBois to show that we are more than the here and now. -- Ned offers a natural remedy for some of life's most common health issues. To get 15% off plus a FREE De-Stress Blend Sample on orders over $40 use the promo code HERETICS: https://www.helloned.com/HERETICS. -- The Spectator believes that life is bigger than politics, which is why it covers arts, culture, food, wine, travel, and life all around. Sign up today and receive three free months, plus a free hat with promo code HERETICS: https://spectatorworld.com/specialoffer. -- Celebrate the moments that matter most with a professional, hand-painted portrait from Paint Your Life. Get 20% off your painting right now if you text the word HERETICS to 64-000. -- Get exclusive access to more truth, beauty, and the stuff that matters by becoming a Young Heretics VIP. Claim your one-month, risk-free trial with promo code HERETICS: http://youngheretics.com/locals. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Brandon breaks down the Jets win over the Preds including impressive performances from Dubois and Connor, plus why an unheralded player up front may hold the key to unlocking the Jets ideal forward lineup. Plus a look around the NHL including panic time in Chicago and Toronto. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Guillaume Dubois, homme du peuple, parvient à se hisser au rang de Cardinal… La Cour est scandalisée ! Dans ce nouvel épisode du podcast Europe 1 Studio "Au cœur de l'Histoire", Clémentine Portier-Kaltenbach s'intéresse à la carrière de l'ambitieux ministre de Philippe d'Orléans.
W.E.B. DuBois and Booker T. Washington have a petty off about the priorities of the Black race in America. There's also a bunch of race riots and conferences and I break down The Souls of Black Folk, chapter by chapter. S/O to Ida B. Wells-Barnett. IYKYKSupport the show (https://pod.fan/musings-on-history)
October 23, 1947: Du Bois and @NAACP presented a six-section “Appeal to the World” to @UN detailing “Denial of Human Rights” to Africans in the US. Eleanor Roosevelt helped block its adoption. Dr. Greg Carr talks about why and why it matters (you want to stay to the end when Dr. Carr sets the whole thing on fire!) #Knubia #inclasswithcarr
Sur chacun de ses portraits, le Cardinal Dubois esquisse un léger sourire teinté de malice… Les pires rumeurs ont couru sur son compte, mais sont-elles fondées ? Dans ce nouvel épisode du podcast Europe 1 Studio "Au cœur de l'Histoire", Clémentine Portier-Kaltenbach cherche à découvrir qui était réellement Guillaume Dubois, principal ministre du Régent Philippe d'Orléans.
Our Watch, Listen + Read suggestions for the week! (Tina Turner's Simply the Best, Love Jacked on Netflix, Foundation on Apple TV, Love Songs of W.E.B. DuBois by Honoree Fanonne Jeffers & more!) Follow us at: https://www.instagram.com/antoineishereforyou/?hl=en and https://www.instagram.com/erika_mendence/?hl=bg --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/popcultureprescription/message
Get ready for quite a ride! This week, Stacie has the story Yolande Du Bois, the long-suffering daughter of civil rights titan W. E. B. Du Bois, who steered her into a deeply unsuitable marriage to poet Countee Cullen, a leading light of the Harlem Renaissance. Then, Alicia has a long-time listener request: The 90s-era heartbreaker of the marriage and divorce of actors Emma Thompson and Kenneth Branagh. Promo Victoria Emerson. Buy one piece and get one free when you visit www.victoriaemerson.com/trashy and use the code TRASHY. Funjet Vacations. Use code Funjet75 for $75 off your next Funjet Vacation at RIU Hotels & Resorts. The Oak Tree Group. Mention Trashy Divorces for your free one hour financial preparedness conversation. Call 770-319-1700 or visit them on the web at theoaktreegroup.net. Advertise with us! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Dr Kirk DuBois joins Tony and I again on the podcast. This is part 2 of 3 on the end times. On this podcast we look at what various authors have written over the years about the rapture. We specifically give an opinion of things that have to happen before the rapture. We talk about pre, mid, or post tribulation theories and why they maybe right or wrong. Another podcast you don't want to miss.
In the wake of the “Stop the Steal” campaign, the Jan. 6 attack on the Capitol and the wave of voter suppression bills making their way through Republican legislatures across the country, the struggle for American democracy feels, for many, visceral and even existential. But for Martha S. Jones, a legal and cultural historian at Johns Hopkins University, the moment we find ourselves in is anything but an aberration.“I'm not someone who tells stories about a Whiggish arc in which we are always getting better, doing better, improving upon,” Jones says. “Much of American history is a story about contest, about conflict, about disagreement over fundamental ideas and fundamental precepts, fundamental principles, like citizenship and voting rights.”Jones has spent her career documenting the contestation over American democracy. Her 2018 book, “Birthright Citizens,” tells the story of how Black Americans in the 19th century fought to address the Constitution's silence on the question of who counts as a citizen, ultimately securing the establishment of birthright citizenship through the 14th Amendment. And her 2020 book “Vanguard: How Black Women Broke Barriers, Won the Vote, and Insisted on Equality for All” is a sweeping account of Black women's 200-year fight for equal suffrage.This conversation is about how the political struggles waged by marginalized groups have forged American democracy as we know it — and the virtues, habits and practices of democratic citizenship we can glean from those struggles. But it also explores the need to reimagine America's true “founders,” how 19th- and 20th-century Black women were modeling intersectionality long before it became a buzzword, what current discussion around “Black women voters” gets wrong, how worried we should be about current threats to American democracy and much more.Mentioned:A Voice from the South by Anna J. CooperBook recommendations:All That She Carried by Tiya MilesThe Love Songs of W.E.B. Du Bois by Honorée Fanonne JeffersThick by Tressie McMillan CottomThis episode is guest-hosted by Jamelle Bouie, a New York Times columnist whose work focuses on the intersection of politics and history. Before joining The Times in 2019, he was the chief political correspondent for Slate magazine. You can read his work here and follow him on Twitter @jbouie. (Learn more about the other guest hosts during Ezra's parental leave here.)You can find transcripts (posted midday) and more episodes of “The Ezra Klein Show” at nytimes.com/ezra-klein-podcast, and you can find Ezra on Twitter @ezraklein. Book recommendations from all our guests are listed at https://www.nytimes.com/article/ezra-klein-show-book-recs.Thoughts? Guest suggestions? Email us at email@example.com.“The Ezra Klein Show” is produced by Annie Galvin, Jeff Geld and Rogé Karma; fact-checking by Mary Marge Locker and Michelle Harris; original music by Isaac Jones; mixing by Jeff Geld, audience strategy by Shannon Busta. Special thanks to Kristin Lin.
Brandon breaks down the Jets home-opening win over the Ducks including big nights from Connor, Dubois and Copp. Plus a look back at the collapse in Minnesota including how the Jets can change their late-game woes. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
On tonight's show, we recap a solid win for the Jets against the Ducks. How much of a monster is the resurgent Dubois? Did Svechnikov do well with his new line promotion? Can this team make it a few more games before Scheifele returns? Support Us By Supporting Our Sponsors! BetOnline AG There is only 1 place that has you covered and 1 place we trust. Betonline.ag! Sign up today for a free account at betonline.ag and use that promocode: LOCKEDON for your 50% welcome bonus. Built Bar Built Bar is a protein bar that tastes like a candy bar. Go to builtbar.com and use promo code “LOCKED15,” and you'll get 15% off your next order. Rock Auto Amazing selection. Reliably low prices. All the parts your car will ever need. Visit RockAuto.com and tell them Locked On sent you. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
We're thrilled to be joining Connectd Podcasts, a network dedicated to helping shows like ours grow and thrive. For more info, or to check out their other amazing shows, head over to their website. ----------------------------------------------------- In 1954, Louis Redding, Delaware's first Black attorney, joined the legal team at the NAACP to argue the Brown v Board case. Having agued two of the lower court cases that were incorporated into the Brown case, he was a key member of the team, along with Thurgood Marshall, who won perhaps the mostly widely known and celebrated court case ever. Sixty years later, his grandson, Stefan Lallinger, found himself teaching at school in New Orleans with over 90% students of color. This segregation wasn't caused by explicit, legal requirements for segregated schools, and yet it still happened. Lallinger's curiosity led him to get a doctorate and eventually to leading The Bridges Collaborative, a hub for school and housing practitioners to work together to advance the cause of integration. Lallinger joins us to discuss his family legacy, how it shapes his current work, and what legacy he hopes to leave for his kids. LINKS: Lallinger on the importance of the Bridges Collaborative work Martin Luther King, Jr on the difference between desegregation and integration A Vox explainer highlighting the work of Tomàs Monarrez and the Urban Institute on school boundaries The Bridges Collaborative IntegrateNYC, the 5 Rs of Real Integration The National Coalition of School Diversity Maya Angelou Still I Rise Langston Hughes Mother to Son Dr. Vanessa Siddle Walker - The Lost Education of Horace Tate Dr. Siddle Walker on our podcast MLK - Where Do We Go From Here MLK - A Testament of Hope W.E.B. DuBois on the fear of integrating Black students into hostile spaces Use these links or start at our Bookshop.org storefront to support local bookstores, and send a portion of the proceeds back to us. Join our Patreon to support this work, and connect with us and other listeners to discuss these issues even further. Let us know what you think of this episode, suggest future topics, or share your story with us - @integratedschls on twitter, IntegratedSchools on Facebook, or email us firstname.lastname@example.org. We are a proud member of The Connectd Podcast Network. The Integrated Schools Podcast was created by Courtney Mykytyn and Andrew Lefkowits. This episode was produced by Andrew Lefkowits and Val Brown. It was edited, and mixed by Andrew Lefkowits. Music by Kevin Casey.
Honorée Fanonne Jeffers is the author of five poetry collections, including The Gospel of Barbecue, Red Clay Suite, and The Age of Phillis, which was longlisted for the 2020 National Book Award for Poetry and won a 2021 NAACP Image Award. Critic at Large for The Kenyon Review and a professor of English at the University of Oklahoma, Jeffers has been awarded fellowships from the National Endowment for the Arts and the American Antiquarian Society. Additionally, Jeffers has been honored with the Harper Lee Award for Literary Distinction and with induction into the Alabama Writers Hall of Fame. An instant New York Times bestseller and an Oprah Book Club selection, her debut novel The Love Songs of W.E.B. Du Bois chronicles the centuries-spanning journey of a Black American family from the days of the colonial slave trade to our own unsteady era. The director of the Smithsonian's National Museum of African American History and Culture, Kevin Young is also the poetry editor for The New Yorker, where he hosts the Poetry Podcast. He is the author of the poetry collections Brown, Blue Laws, Book of Hours, and Jelly Roll, a finalist for the National Book Award. His nonfiction books include Bunk and The Grey Album: On the Blackness of Blackness, a finalist for the National Book Critics Circle Award. The former director of the Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture at the New York Public Library, Young has been honored with the Lenore Marshall Prize for Poetry, an American Book Award, and the Paterson Poetry Prize. Stones is the newest collection from Young, ''one of the poetry stars of his generation'' (Los Angeles Times). (recorded 10/18/2021)
Audrey DuBois Harris, AKA “Aretha Franklins Favorite Soprano”, has returned with her soaring new album "LIFT EVERY VOICE." Comprising nine tracks, the gorgeous compilation was created with encouragement from legendary icon Aretha Franklin, who mentored and continues to inspire Audrey in her career. The album honors the beloved traditional classics that have helped shape America's incredible history, capturing the bold beating heart of a resilient nation and instilling a new sense of hope for the future. Known as "Aretha Franklin's Favorite Soprano," Audrey DuBois Harris is renowned for her remarkable and profoundly inspired vocal delivery, and her breathtaking talent has led her to some of the greatest stages in the world. She has performed on several occasions as "The President's Soloist" and consistently participates with a number of foundations such as Wyclef Jean's Yele Haiti, PepsiCo Foundation, and The American Red Cross. Audrey also hosts "Vital Voices: Conversations with Audrey DuBois Harris," a Facebook show dedicated to highlighting creative voices while allowing viewers a safe space where they can discover faith, inspiration, and encouragement. #GreatHERPurpose --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app
The Map is a monumental new textile by artists Alice Maher & Rachel Fallon, at Rua Red Gallery in Tallaght, the duo has created a world that is sewn, painted & crocheted, Vincent Dubois holds the prestigious position of Titulaire at Notre Dame Cathedral. Zara Hedderman & John Meagher review new music, Coldplay, Joy Crookes, Finneas.
On today's Podcast we start a 3 Part Series on the End Times with Dr Kirk Dubois. Everyone is looking at the signs of the times and trying to figure out how Bible Prophecy fits with today's events. Many people today are trying to figure out who is the Antichrist? Is Jesus coming back soon? We try to examine these questions and more the next 3 weeks.
To close this third season, whose frequency of episodes has been somewhat disturbed by the writing of the book on African pioneers, I would like to tell you about an article, that was published in the New York Times in August 1923, which dealt with the movie “ The Birth of a Nation ” by D. W Griffiths released in 1915. A technically groundbreaking film, the first film shot in the White House, but terribly racist, described by some as the most racist film in the history of cinema. Incidentally a great box office success in its time. Why did France, which was also responsible of inhuman exploitation in its colonies, ban a film that paid tribute to white superiority?
In 1904, adventure novelist H. Rider Haggard awoke from a dream with the conviction that his daughter's dog was dying. He dismissed the impression as a nightmare, but the events that followed seemed to give it a grim significance. In this week's episode of the Futility Closet podcast we'll describe Haggard's strange experience, which briefly made headlines around the world. We'll also consider Alexa's expectations and puzzle over a college's name change. Intro: Marshall Bean got himself drafted by reversing his name. An air traveler may jump into tomorrow without passing midnight. "Bob, although he belonged to my daughter, who bought him three years ago, was a great friend of mine, but I cannot say that my soul was bound up in him," Haggard wrote. "He was a very intelligent animal, and generally accompanied me in my walks about the farm, and almost invariably came to say good morning to me." Sources for our feature on Haggard's nightmare and its sequel: H. Rider Haggard, The Days of My Life, 1923. Mrs. Henry Sidgwick, "Phantasms of the Living," Proceedings of the Society for Psychical Research 86:33 (October 1922), 23-429. H. Rider Haggard, Delphi Complete Works of H. Rider Haggard, 2013. Peter Berresford Ellis, H. Rider Haggard: A Voice From the Infinite, 1978. C.L. Graves and E.V. Lucas, "Telepathy Day by Day," Bill Peschel, et al., The Early Punch Parodies of Sherlock Holmes, 2014. Harold Orel, "Hardy, Kipling, and Haggard," English Literature in Transition, 1880-1920 25:4 (1982), 232-248. "Spiritualism Among Animals" Public Opinion 39:18 (Oct. 28, 1905), 566. "Character Sketch: Commissioner H. Rider Haggard," Review of Reviews 32:187 (July 1905), 20-27. "Rider Haggard on Telepathy," Muswellbrook [N.S.W.] Chronicle, Oct. 8, 1904. "Case," Journal of the Society for Psychical Research 11:212 (October 1904), 278-290. "Mr. Rider Haggard's Dream," [Rockhampton, Qld.] Morning Bulletin, Sept. 24, 1904. "Has a Dog a Soul?" [Adelaide] Evening Journal, Sept. 21, 1904. "Spirit of the Dog," The World's News [Sydney], Sept. 10, 1904. "Thought-Telepathy: H. Rider Haggard's Dog," [Sydney] Daily Telegraph, Aug. 31, 1904. "Dog's Spirit Talks," The World's News [Sydney], Aug. 27, 1904. "Telepathy (?) Between a Human Being and a Dog," [Sydney] Daily Telegraph, Aug. 25, 1904. "Mr. Rider Haggard's Ghost Dog," Kansas City Star, Aug. 22, 1904. "The Nightmare of a Novelist," Fresno Morning Republican, Aug. 21, 1904. "Psychological Mystery," Hawaiian Star, Aug. 20, 1904. H.S., "Superstition and Psychology," Medical Press and Circular 129:7 (Aug. 17, 1904), 183-184. "Canine Telepathy," [Montreal] Gazette, Aug. 10, 1904. "Telepathy (?) Between a Human Being and a Dog," Times, Aug. 9, 1904. "Haggard and His Dog," Washington Post, Aug. 7, 1904. "Mr. Haggard's Strange Dream," New York Times, July 31, 1904. "Country Notes," Country Life 16:395 (July 30, 1904), 147-149. "Mr. Rider Haggard's Dream," Light 24:1229 (July 30, 1904), 364. "Telepathy Between Human Beings and Dogs," English Mechanic and World of Science 79:2053 (July 29, 1904), 567. John Senior, Spirituality in the Fiction of Henry Rider Haggard, dissertation, Rhodes University, 2003. Wallace Bursey, Rider Haggard: A Study in Popular Fiction, dissertation, Memorial University of Newfoundland, 1972. Morton N. Cohen, "Haggard, Sir (Henry) Rider," Oxford Dictionary of National Biography, Sept. 23, 2004. Listener mail: "How to pronounce Akira Kurosawa," Forvo (accessed Oct. 1, 2021). Sarah Sicard, "How the Heck Do You Pronounce 'Norfolk'?" Military Times, July 30, 2020. William S. Forrest, Historical and Descriptive Sketches of Norfolk and Vicinity, 1853. "Dubois, Wyoming," Wikipedia (accessed Oct. 1, 2021). "Our History," Destination Dubois (accessed Oct. 2, 2021). This week's lateral thinking puzzle was contributed by listener Tony Filanowski. Here's a corroborating link (warning -- this spoils the puzzle). You can listen using the player above, download this episode directly, or subscribe on Google Podcasts, on Apple Podcasts, or via the RSS feed at https://futilitycloset.libsyn.com/rss. Please consider becoming a patron of Futility Closet -- you can choose the amount you want to pledge, and we've set up some rewards to help thank you for your support. You can also make a one-time donation on the Support Us page of the Futility Closet website. Many thanks to Doug Ross for the music in this episode. If you have any questions or comments you can reach us at email@example.com. Thanks for listening!
Winnipeg Jets Head Coach Paul Maurice joined OverDrive earlier today ahead of the start of the NHL regular season next week. He touched on that he's looking to see from his team, the development of players like DuBois & Ehlers, and what it will be like to coach during an Olympics year.
In “Bewilderment,” Richard Powers's first novel since he won a Pulitzer Prize for “The Overstory,” an astrobiologist named Theo Byrne looks for life on other planets while struggling to raise his highly sensitive 9-year-old son, Robin. On this week's podcast, Powers compares Theo's work in the galaxy with his relationship on the ground.“If there are all of these millions of exoplanets out there are and they are all subject to radically different conditions, what would life look like in these conditions that are so very different from Earth?” Power says that a similar question “is also the preoccupation of most literature. Books themselves are empathy machines and travels to other planets. They're ways that we have of participating in sensibilities that are not ours. So when Robin asks this question — which is bigger, outer space or inner? — that question of where are we going, who are we, why are we the way we are, gets turned inward, to this question of how do I understand someone who's so profoundly different from myself? And in that way, travel to other planets always becomes travel to other people.”Honorée Fanonne Jeffers visits the podcast to discuss her best-selling debut novel, “The Love Songs of W.E.B. Du Bois.” Among other subjects, Jeffers talks about why the book's main character, Ailey Pearl Garfield, who comes from a long family line of physicians, becomes a historian herself.“It's a gesture to the way that I grew up learning about African American history,” she says. “I'm an English professor, a creative writing professor, but when I was a little girl I would sit up underneath the old people. I never really was a child that liked to play with other children. I would sort of scoot into a corner so I wouldn't be noticed and I would listen to the old people talk about the way they grew up, growing up in segregation, growing up in Jim Crow, and then some of the stories that they remembered from the old people who had been born into slavery, like my great grandma Mandy Napier, so it had a great impact on me, and I think that's why I made Ailey an eventual historian.”Also on this week's episode, Tina Jordan looks back at Book Review history as it celebrates its 125th anniversary; and Gregory Cowles and John Williams talk about what they've been reading. Pamela Paul is the host.Here are the books discussed in this week's “What We're Reading”:“When We Cease to Understand the World” by Benjamín Labatut“On Juneteenth” by Annette Gordon-Reed“Congratulations, by the Way” by George Saunders“A Motor-Flight Through France” by Edith Wharton
Today, Sara and Chelsey share the backlist books they're putting on their To Be Read lists for the next few months. We speculate on which books will carry us through the early days of motherhood and which reading formats might work best in a totally unpredictable season. This episode is for anyone who wants to read more backlist, readers who have a hard time focusing right now, and bookworms eager to add overlooked titles to their book stacks. For more bonus episodes, nerdy classes, and extra book talk, join our Classics Club: patreon.com/novelpairings.com. Connect with us on Instagram or Twitter. Subscribe to our weekly newsletter to get updates and behind-the-scenes info. Get two audiobooks for the price of one from Libro.fm. Use our Libro.fm affiliate code NOVELPAIRINGS and support independent bookstores. Books mentioned: Thank you for supporting the show by shopping our affiliate links! Caste by Isabel Wilkerson (Amazon) The Education of an Idealist by Samantha Power (Amazon) Winter's Tale by Mark Helprin (Amazon) Jonathan Strange and Mr. Norrell by Suzanna Clarke (Amazon) Maisie Dobbs by Jacqueline Winspear (Amazon) A Curious Beginning by Deanna Raybourn (Amazon) The Unquiet Dead by Ausma Zehanat Khan (Amazon) A Quiet Life in the Country by T.E. Kinsey (Amazon) Poldark by Winston Graham (Amazon) Outlander by Diana Gabaldon (Amazon) A Study in Scarlet Women by Sherry Thomas (Amazon) Middlemarch by George Eliot (Amazon) A Wrinkle in Time by Madeleine L'Engle (Amazon) The Golden Compass by Philip Pullman (Amazon) Crossing to Safety by Wallace Stegner (Amazon) Swimming Lessons by Claire Fuller (Amazon) Our Homesick Songs by Emma Hooper (Amazon) The Women of Brewster Place by Gloria Naylor (Amazon) The Sympathizer by Viet Thanh Nguyen (Amazon) Wolf Hall by Hillary Mantel (Amazon) A Brief History of Seven Killings by Marlon James (Amazon) The Book of Night Women by Marlon James (Amazon) The Love Songs of W.E.B. Du Bois by Honoree Fanonne Jeffers (Amazon) Harlem Shuffle by Colson Whitehead (Amazon) The Underground Railroad by Colson Whitehead (Amazon) The Nickel Boys by Colson Whitehead (Amazon) Like a Love Story by Abdi Nazemain (Amazon) Giovanni's Room by James Baldwin (Amazon) The Chandler Legacies by Abdi Nazemian (Amazon) Also mentioned: Marlon and Jake Read Dead People