Podcasts about pueblos

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Latest podcast episodes about pueblos

GPS Internacional
El ascenso de China genera oportunidades para los pueblos del sur

GPS Internacional

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 21, 2022 57:22


En el marco de la creciente relevancia estructural de China en el sistema internacional, el investigador Sebastián Schulz dialogó con GPS Internacional para analizar la significación de la idea de Comunidad de Destino Compartido por la Humanidad en la proyección global del gigante asiático.

Radio Albacete
Nerpio es la localidad elegida en el programa 'Conoce nuestros pueblos' en el stand de Diputación en la Feria de Albacete este 17 de septiembree

Radio Albacete

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 17, 2022 6:01


En Radio Albacete hemos entrevistado al alcalde de la localidad serrana, José Antonio Gómez

Efecto Dominó
Desde el 25 de mayo de este año dirigentes frenteamplistas dedican tres días cada semana a recorrer a fondo pueblos y ciudades del interior para hablar mano a mano con vecinos y organizaciones sociale

Efecto Dominó

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 16, 2022 31:02


Desde el 25 de mayo de este año dirigentes frenteamplistas dedican tres días cada semana a recorrer a fondo pueblos y ciudades del interior para hablar mano a mano con vecinos y organizaciones sociales y autoridades locales. Este viernes la herramienta “El FA te escucha” llegó a Cardona. Entrevista con Aníbal Pereyra, presidente de la Comisión del Interior del FA.

Evangelio de hoy - Viralizando el Evangelio
Jesús recorría las ciudades y los pueblos, predicando y anunciando la Buena Noticia del Reino de Dios - Viernes 16 septiembre 2022

Evangelio de hoy - Viralizando el Evangelio

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 16, 2022 0:44


Jesús recorría las ciudades y los pueblos, predicando y anunciando la Buena Noticia del Reino de Dios Hola, soy Alekz ¡Vamos a viralizar el Evangelio! Evangelio de hoy en audio, ¡suscríbete para escuchar siempre el evangelio del día! 16 de septiembre de 2022 Viernes de la vigesimocuarta semana del Tiempo Ordinario Evangelio según San Lucas 8,1-3. Jesús recorría las ciudades y los pueblos, predicando y anunciando la Buena Noticia del Reino de Dios. Lo acompañaban los Doce y también algunas mujeres que habían sido curadas de malos espíritus y enfermedades: María, llamada Magdalena, de la que habían salido siete demonios; Juana, esposa de Cusa, intendente de Herodes, Susana y muchas otras, que los ayudaban con sus bienes. Web: https://evangelio.mx Spotify: https://bit.ly/evangeliospotify Apple Podcasts: http://bit.ly/evangelioitunes Twitter: https://twitter.com/ViralEvangelio Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ViralizandoElEvangelio Instagram: https://instagram.com/viralizandoelevangelio YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/ViralizandoElEvangelio

Mañanas BLU 10:30 - con Camila Zuluaga
Magistrada indígena de la JEP cuenta cómo se investigarán los crímenes contra pueblos étnicos

Mañanas BLU 10:30 - con Camila Zuluaga

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 14, 2022 10:06


También se investigarán las afectaciones que tuvieron los territorios de estas comunidades.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Radio Unse podcast
"La historia tiene una deuda con los pueblos y la Unse puede hacer su aporte para que recuperen su orgullo"

Radio Unse podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 14, 2022 15:23


En una jornada histórica, 50 comisionados firmaron un convenio con la Unse para potenciar acciones que aporten al conocimiento de pueblos y parajes del territorio provincial. En la mañana de #BuenasNotas, Sergio Salerno y María Julia Matar conversaron con Alejandro Yocca, director de Patrimonio Cultural de la Provincia, para conocer detalles y abordar algunos olvidos de la historia que despojan a los pueblos de memoria.

Radio Valladolid
La España medio llena: 01x00 La voz de los pueblos tiene representación en La SER

Radio Valladolid

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 13, 2022 9:33


10AM Hoy por Hoy
JEP abrió el caso 09 para investigar crímenes contra pueblos étnicos

10AM Hoy por Hoy

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 13, 2022 8:50


First Voices Radio
09/11/22 - Dr. Manuel Rozental

First Voices Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 12, 2022 56:54


Synopsis: Colonization is a political agenda of an ideology quite often associated with forcing non-westernized peoples who suffer from the consequences of colonization, in the appropriation of land use benefiting the colonizer. This is quite often rationalized as the eminent good for all people, including the Original Peoples of a particular region, in this case the Indigenous peoples of Cauca in Colombia, South America.  Guest for the Full Hour: Dr. Manuel Rozental Tiokasin catches up with “First Voices Radio” friend and regular guest Dr. Manuel Rozental with a report on current events from Colombia and Abya Yala including recent events in Chile involving the Mapuche people and the progressive government of Gabriel Boric. Dr. Manuel Rozental is a long-time Colombian activist, researcher and community organizer. Manuel has been involved with grassroots political organizing with youth, Indigenous communities, and urban and rural social movements for four decades. He is part of an initiative: Pueblos en Camino, Peoples on the Path with a mandate to weave autonomies and resistance between peoples.  Production Credits: Tiokasin Ghosthorse (Lakota), Host and Executive Producer Liz Hill (Red Lake Ojibwe), Producer Malcolm Burn, Studio Engineer, Radio Kingston, WKNY 1490 AM and 107.9 FM, Kingston, NY Tiokasin Ghosthorse, Audio Editor  Music Selections: 1. Song Title: Tahi Roots Mix (First Voices Radio Theme Song) Artist: Moana and the Moa Hunters Album: Tahi (1993) Label: Southside Records (Australia and New Zealand) (00:00:22)  2. Song Title: The City: Grass and Concrete Artist: Mark-Almond Album: Mark-Almond (Bonus Track Edition) (1971) Label: Verve Records (00:48:40)  3. Song Title: Warrior Artist: Xavier Rudd and the United Nations (Tiokasin dedicated this song to the memory of Andre Vltchek) Album: Nanna (2015) Label: Nettwerk (00:51:51)  AKANTU INSTITUTE Visit Akantu Institute, an institute that Tiokasin founded with a mission of contextualizing original wisdom for troubled times. Go to https://akantuinstitute.org/ to find out more and consider joining his Patreon page at https://www.patreon.com/Ghosthorse. 

Hoy por Hoy
Mitos 2.0 desmontando la vida | Al turista rural no le gusta el campo ni los pueblos

Hoy por Hoy

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 12, 2022 30:35


Iniciamos una nueva versión mitos 2.0 con Pepe Rubio y Sergio Castro donde desmontamos teorías y lugares comunes, o no. La primera que hemos lanzado es que  a los turistas que alquilan casas rurales en el campo o en pueblos lo que que menos le interesa es el mundo rural. Solo quieren estar cómodos en una casa con todo tipo de lujos y les molestan las campanas, el ruido de los tractores, los cencerros de las vacas y cabras o el olor a abono. Han participado en este espacio la escritora Txani Ródriguez,  las periodistas Marta Bustamante y Sara Canals y los oyentes de Hoy por Hoy que con su experiencia han puesto en valor esta teoría sobre urbanistas campestres. Eso sí, algunos matizan que más que odio al campo es desconocimiento 

Noticias en Español
Mitos 2.0 desmontando la vida | Al turista rural no le gusta el campo ni los pueblos

Noticias en Español

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 12, 2022 30:38


Iniciamos una nueva versión mitos 2.0 con Pepe Rubio y Sergio Castro donde desmontamos teorías y lugares comunes, o no. La primera que hemos lanzado es que  a los turistas que alquilan casas rurales en el campo o en pueblos lo que que menos le interesa es el mundo rural. Solo quieren estar cómodos en una casa con todo tipo de lujos y les molestan las campanas, el ruido de los tractores, los cencerros de las vacas y cabras o el olor a abono. Han participado en este espacio la escritora Txani Ródriguez,  las periodistas Marta Bustamante y Sara Canals y los oyentes de Hoy por Hoy que con su experiencia han puesto en valor esta teoría sobre urbanistas campestres. Eso sí, algunos matizan que más que odio al campo es desconocimiento 

Noticias de César Vidal y más
Mitos 2.0 desmontando la vida | Al turista rural no le gusta el campo ni los pueblos

Noticias de César Vidal y más

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 12, 2022 30:38


Iniciamos una nueva versión mitos 2.0 con Pepe Rubio y Sergio Castro donde desmontamos teorías y lugares comunes, o no. La primera que hemos lanzado es que  a los turistas que alquilan casas rurales en el campo o en pueblos lo que que menos le interesa es el mundo rural. Solo quieren estar cómodos en una casa con todo tipo de lujos y les molestan las campanas, el ruido de los tractores, los cencerros de las vacas y cabras o el olor a abono. Han participado en este espacio la escritora Txani Ródriguez,  las periodistas Marta Bustamante y Sara Canals y los oyentes de Hoy por Hoy que con su experiencia han puesto en valor esta teoría sobre urbanistas campestres. Eso sí, algunos matizan que más que odio al campo es desconocimiento 

En la boca del lobo
En la Boca del Lobo 09/09/2022

En la boca del lobo

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 9, 2022 290:14


En la Boca del Lobo analizamos temas como el fallecimiento de la Reina Isabel II, además de otros asuntos, de la mano de Javier García Isac y Cristina Sol. Deportes con Pablo Sáenz de Miera. A las 9:00 Tertulia, a las 10:30 Somos Libro con Humberto Pérez Tomé, y Pueblos con encanto con Juan San Juan. A las 11:05 La hora de los famosos con Cristina Sol y Alina Santamaría. A las 11:45 La Caja de Pandora.

El Multimedio Nuevo Diario - Radio LV11
Mirolo "Lo que se necesita es desarrollar nuestros pueblos y generar trabajo"

El Multimedio Nuevo Diario - Radio LV11

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 9, 2022 4:41


Pablo Mirolo, vicepresidente de Trenes Argentinos, y presidente del Frente Renovador a nivel nacional y local, estuvo este viernes en Radio LV11 y participó del ciclo Actualidad Política. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/radiolv11/support

Felipe Torrealba Geopolítica
20220901 Cristina kirchner intento de Magnicidio

Felipe Torrealba Geopolítica

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 7, 2022 103:37


"La Historia es la Memoria de los Pueblos, por lo tanto es vital estar informado de los diferentes puntos de vista de un mismo acontecimiento, siendo esto indispensable para la formación de una visión más clara de los hechos allí narrados. De allí que un pueblo sin memoria histórica, es un pueblo sin futuro cierto. Si queremos comprender el presente, escudriñemos en el pasado." Felipe Torrealba

Felipe Torrealba Geopolítica
20220904 Biden Censurado el discurso del presidente

Felipe Torrealba Geopolítica

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 7, 2022 5:18


"La Historia es la Memoria de los Pueblos, por lo tanto es vital estar informado de los diferentes puntos de vista de un mismo acontecimiento, siendo esto indispensable para la formación de una visión más clara de los hechos allí narrados. De allí que un pueblo sin memoria histórica, es un pueblo sin futuro cierto. Si queremos comprender el presente, escudriñemos en el pasado." Felipe Torrealba

Jewelry Journey Podcast
Episode 169 Part 1: How Four Winds Gallery Brought Native American Jewelry to Australia

Jewelry Journey Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 6, 2022 26:10


What you'll learn in this episode: Why Native American jewelry has struck a chord with Australian shoppers Why jewelry is so important to Native American cultures, and the history of jewelry making in the Southwest Which characteristics to look for in distinct varieties of turquoise How to make the most of a trip to Indian Market Which Native American jewelry artists are ones to watch About Jennifer Cullen Jennifer Cullen is the owner of Four Winds Gallery, a jewelry gallery in Double Bay, Australia that focuses on jewelry of the American Southwest. Established in 1981, Four Winds boasts a collector's standard of traditional and contemporary North American Indian jewelry, pottery, sculptures, graphics and textiles. The gallery is the culmination of a long-term interest and passion for Jennifer.  Photos available on TheJewelryJourney.com Additional Resources: Website Instagram Facebook Transcript: The suburbs of Sydney, Australia might be the last place you'd expect to find a Native American jewelry gallery, but that's exactly what makes Jennifer Cullen's Four Winds Gallery so special. After a lifelong love affair with the jewelry of the American Southwest, Jennifer opened her gallery in Double Bay, a Sydney suburb known for its high-end shopping. She joined the Jewelry Journey Podcast to talk about the history behind Native American silversmithing; how she educated Australian collectors about Southwestern jewelry; and why turquoise is the most personal gemstone. Read the episode transcript here.  Sharon: Hello, everyone. Welcome to the Jewelry Journey Podcast. This is a two-part Jewelry Journey Podcast. Please make sure you subscribe so you can hear part two as soon as it comes out later this week.    Today, my guest is Jennifer Cullen of Four Winds Gallery, an unusual jewelry gallery located in Double Bay, Australia. Jennifer is talking with us from Australia today. I say this is an unusual gallery because it focuses on Native American jewelry and jewelry of the Southwest. When I look at the jewelry, I immediately think of Santa Fe, New Mexico. I love the jewelry. Santa Fe happens to be one of my favorite places. I saw these pieces on Instagram and I was blown away because I thought, “How can this be in Australia?” She has this gallery in Australia with these beautiful Native American pieces. I'm looking forward to hearing Jennifer's jewelry journey today. Jennifer, welcome to the program.   Jennifer: Good morning from Double Bay, Sidney, Australia. I'm sure it's a good evening over there. It's so fun to talk with you.   Sharon: It's great to talk with you. You were just telling me about your jewelry journey, and I want to hear more about it.    Jennifer: Turquoise is my birthstone. This is how this whole thing started for me, back when I was teenager, born in December, being a Sagittarian. Australia doesn't really create turquoise as a birthstone here. We have little pockets of it, but it's waste. It's never looked at in the jewelry format. America is the land of fabulous turquoise. When I finished high school, my father happened to be CEO for Westinghouse, an American company. So, the family headed to the East Coast, as you would say. Westinghouse headquarters at the time was in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. When I went to the States, I put my university degree on hold here in Sidney and followed my parents. I wanted to buy some turquoise jewelry, and the first stop as a family traveling from Australia to America for the first time was Disneyland in California. We went to the gift shop in Frontierland, and I bought a great, big, funny turquoise, which I loved. My mother found it very curious, because my other jewelry was fine jewelry or gold jewelry that they had given me as they had gotten older. I loved it.    We made it to Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, which is where my dad worked. I did classical ballet and psychology part-time at the local Pitt University to fill my time. One afternoon after university, I went to the bathroom and took my ring off to wash my hands. When I walked out, I forgot to put the ring back on. I went back in, and it was gone. I was devastated. My parents said, “Don't worry. There's a nice gallery in Pittsburgh. They have American Indian jewelry. Go check it out.” So, I went and found Four Winds Gallery in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania and fell in love with the culture. The jewelry, the textiles, the pottery, everything American Indian and Southwestern that was in the gallery, I loved. I bought a new ring on layaway, as you call it. I spent a lot of time there talking about the jewelry with a guy named John Krena who runs and owns the place. He opened it in 1974. He taught me a lot about it and helped me understand it.    After two years, we moved back to Sidney. I didn't want to finish my university degree; I wanted to stay involved in and surrounded by the beauty of the artwork that comes from the Southwest done by American artists, who are quite gifted. I was interested in old jewelry and new, as well as paintings and artifacts and pottery and textiles to a degree, but the focus has always been the body adornment, the wearable art.   In 1981, I set up a tiny store in Double Bay in Sidney. People would come and say, “Oh, hi sweetie, what's all this blue stuff? Do you make it?” “Well, no. I wish I was so clever, but it's turquoise. It comes from the Southwest of the USA. It's made by multiple American Indian artists.” That's where it started. 41 years later, in 2022, I've changed stores a couple of times. I bought this store 3½ years ago. We're at it again, but it's been a journey, a hobby, a passion, a lifestyle and an income. It's something that I've enjoyed all my life.    The gallery has four exhibitions a year. I try to fly out artists for two of those exhibitions to meet my clients, because people like to meet the people who make the things and understand where it comes from. They are always contemporary artists. A big part of the gallery as well is the historical worth of vintage and antique jewelry. When I went on buying trips, which were every August and February up until Covid, I would come back and have a “return from a buying trip” exhibition. That would be a general exhibition in August of all the treasures I found on that adventure of three or four weeks in Santa Fe, Gallup, Scottsdale, Zuni, the Pueblos and various shows and things I've been exposed to. So, that's a general show.   During the year, I'd have a specific show for one of the great artists I represent, like Mike Bird-Romero. McKee Platero was out here one time. Cody Sanderson has been out many times. These are all Southwestern artists. Denise Wallace of the Wallace family, I've adored and represented her work for many, many years now. I also represented her husband before he suddenly passed away some time ago, and her daughter, Dawn, and son, David. They're Alaskan. Their work is fossilized marine ivory with scrimshaw set in beautiful silver and gold housings. The Southwestern jewelry is turquoise and coral and lapis and cream clamshells and all the various materials that hail from that kind of jewelry more predominantly.   Sharon: All of your jewelry is beautiful and instantly recognizable, but the Denise Wallace is so different than the other stuff.   Jennifer: Oh, absolutely.   Sharon: You just look at go, “Wow.”   Jennifer: And it reflects the Alaskan culture. She and her husband, Samuel, were obviously inspired a lot by her Alaskan heritage and where she comes from. The materials they work with are entirely made of silver and turquoise and whatnot, but in the museums over there, they'll start with masks and carvings that were done in the 1800s and early 1900s, and some earlier if you can find them in the different regions up there. She will study those and get inspired to turn the walrus mask, for instance, into a beautiful, big brooch.    I have a whole collection of her jewelry all in creams as well. It's a beautiful, soft coloring. It's all creams and yellows and a brownish caramel color, which is nice to wear with clothes because we really have a long summer in Australia. It's warm here from about the end of October through April, so you tend to wear paler clothing and lighter clothing, and I like to wear more jewelry at work. So, her work is really lovely to combine since you're able to put it on all the time during the hot summer months. It's very nice. I like all the very early works of the Pueblo artists called heishi. It's cream, and it goes beautifully with that as well.    But yeah, Denise's work represents the Alaskan culture and what goes on up there. Whereas in Southwestern culture, there are hundreds and hundreds of great jewelers who are doing beautiful silversmithing and lapidary. It's a very unique art form. Her son, David, I think he's one to watch. Dawn is already established as a great jeweler, and she's been working with him off and on for a long time. David is kind of quiet, and he doesn't like to get out in the public, but he's a great carver. I'm excited to watch him and see where he goes.   Sharon: When I go to Santa Fe, I love the Native American jewelry, but I have to temper myself because it's very easy to come back with all the Southwestern jewelry and artwork and go—   Jennifer: It's not relevant when you've gotten home and you're not going to put it in your home. Is that what you mean?   Sharon: I'll wear it. Here and there, I'll definitely wear it, but it's like, “Why did I buy 25 pieces? I'm not going to wear that all the time.”   Jennifer: That's interesting. I dress as a city woman. I don't wear satin and lace. Maybe I do occasionally, but I wear fine wool things in winter, cashmere, black. I dress as a city woman, which I always have done; I'm from Sydney, for goodness sake. In Double Bay, it's like the heart of cosmopolitan. It's like being in New York or Chicago or any city environment. That is where I grew up. So, this is the way I am, but for some reason, I just love wearing interesting sculptural jewelry that is not traditional gold and diamonds, fine chains and little bits and pieces and pearls. I think that's very pretty, but it doesn't make a difference when you put it on. It's pretty and you can wear it with anything, which I guess is a good thing. You can wear it with any kind of clothing.    This jewelry is a piece of wearable sculpture to me. It has impact. It has size. It has color. It has form. It has metal. It just makes me feel right when I wear it, and I wear it all the time. Even when I go to Pilates or I'm walking my dog, or when I'm down at the beach house, I wear a little pair of turquoise earrings. I always take a selection of blue turquoise pieces, maybe some green turquoise pieces to add to my orange oyster shell collection or my red coral collection. I always take plain silver. It's like a little black dress because it will go with anything. To me, it's worth putting on every day. It's to improve the way I feel and the way I look. As I get older, I like to wear even more pieces because I'm comfortable to do it. As I've grown up, the jewelry has become better, more significant, higher-end, and I don't worry anymore about, “Oh, what are people going to think if I wear this?” I just love it and I wear it.   I have a big following now nationally in Australia since the internet came to be and I got my website and all that business happened. When was that? In the early 2000s or something. You worry. You think, “Oh my gosh, now everyone can see what I'm doing. There's a whole load of beautiful galleries in America. Maybe business will change because everyone can look globally at everything.” But it actually just reinforces that if you do something well and focus on the best, and if you're knowledgeable about it and you have great quality pieces that are beautiful and aesthetically pleasing, it holds its own. My business has gone from strength to strength since then. We're open six days a week, 10:00 to 5:00. I'm in here three or four days a week. I'm in the States usually all of August. It used to be two weeks in February, but after Covid, we'll see whether that's still happening. That was more on the West Coast, in the San Francisco region. Sometimes if I had enough time, I would go down to the Heard Museum afterwards in March.   Sharon: The Heard Museum?   Jennifer: Yeah, the Heard Museum. I'd see the show there with all the current artists. It's expensive being away from the gallery, with international airfares, hotel accommodations, car rentals. I'll take my manager with me, Leslie, who's been with me for 20 years. He's very supportive and helps me keep going when you're in the rental car driving and saying, “Well, I think I should go check these out.” I wouldn't want to do it by myself. I've taken all of my daughters. They've been with me a few times. I have three daughters. They've all been with me. My sister's been with me. My mother's been with me. My father's been with me. Some girlfriends have been with me. My ex-husband has been with me a few times, but that didn't work too well. I never drive by myself. I like to travel with someone.   The whole overseas adventure is a very expensive one, to go there and spend a number of weeks and then come back again, but I have to go. I love to go. I like driving around over there, doing the reservations and getting out of the plane at Albuquerque, getting the rental car, driving into Gallop, going on the reservation, going out to Zuni, meeting different artists then ending up back in Santa Fe. I like going to all the old shows, meeting all the people that also love to collect and handle and look for this material, going to Indian markets, seeing more of the artists I've been representing for years who are all gathered together in the plaza for two days. It makes it easier for me to visit everyone.    It's been a great lifestyle. I've thoroughly enjoyed it, and it is an oddity. Dealing in North American Indian art on the other side of the world, it's a very established business. I've built incredible relationships. I had hoped one of my daughters might step into it and continue the Four Winds, not that I have any intention of retiring any time soon. My middle daughter points out to me repeatedly, “What? Working for my mom?” I'm like, “Well, it would be nice to keep the operation going forever.”   Sharon: Looking at the map, Double Bay isn't too far from Bondi Beach, is it?    Jennifer: Oh no, it's probably 10 minutes by car. Bondi Beach is on the coast on the ocean, and Double Bay is on Sidney Harbor. It's kind of an elegant, harbor side, upmarket, expensive little shopping area that's also probably five to 10 minutes from the city. The city is on the harbor. Double Bay is also farther away on the harbor going towards the coast. Then there's a little finger of land that runs up and down, and then on the other side of the little finger of land is Bondi Beach. So, it's very close to Bondi Beach.    People who come from other states and internationally stay in Double Bay in one of the hotels, or they stay in the city. We're very close to the city. They'll get a taxi or an Uber, or you can get a train or a bus; public transport here is really good. So, you're smack bang between the ocean coast and the city. I'm about halfway between. It's a very, very pretty harborside shopping area. I'm trying to think—you know Carmel—   Sharon: Yes, Carmel.   Jennifer: —in California, that feeling that you're not on a cliff; you're down on sea level.   Sharon: Are you near Sidney? When you say the city, is that Sidney?   Jennifer: It's Sidney. Double Bay is one of those smaller suburbs of Sidney. Sidney's a very big town. I think we have about six million people in Sidney. Double Bay is a five- or 10-minute cab ride from downtown Sidney. You can still call Double Bay Sidney, but it's a suburb of Double Tree close to Sidney. Most of my clients actually come from New South Wales, which is the state that Sidney is in. We have more clients from Australia now, New Zealand, South Africa, Paris, England, America, scattered all over the place. It's fun. A lot of people from France and England and New Zealand and different places come to Sidney in January, which is the peak of our summer, to get out of the winter or to visit family or friends they have in Australia. Or they come to see Australia. They visit and travel around.   Sharon: Do Australians wander into your shop and say, “Oh my God, what is this?” What's the reaction?   Jennifer: Yes, exactly. Back in the early days in the 80s, they would wander in. I was 21 years old back then, and the counter belt is at least $2,500. People would say, “Where do you sell these blue things? Do you make it?” I'd say, “I wish I was so clever. It's turquoise. It's made by artists from the Southwest of the USA,” and the talking and educating would go on. We're starting from there. A lot of them would come in and go, “What is all this stuff, really?”    Then I would get the odd person who was a big collector who would find me. He'd go, “I can't believe you're doing this in Sidney, Australia. I'm from London, and I'm collecting the Southwest,” or “They've got a gallery where I buy things in London.” You would get some people that knew about it who were already collectors. Then they would talk to other people and say, “Go to that store, the Four Winds Gallery down in Sidney. She has really good material. She's quite authentic.” It was word of mouth for a long time, doing my shows, plugging away, talking, working six days a week, having no staff. It's the energy of a 21-year-old woman building a following for it.    Now, 41 years later, I am in Double Bay. I've been around. I've expanded the gallery. I've owned a store, and I've been here as a very established business for a long time. Everyone in this region knows me. Anybody who knows anything about turquoise will be out in a restaurant in the city, and if somebody has something turquoise on, they'll say, “Oh, did you get that at Four Winds?” It's either, “Yeah,” or, “No, I went on a holiday to Santa Fe.” It's a commonly used reference point now. You still get the odd person walking in now, but it was more in the first 10 years of having the business that people would walk in who'd never been in before or never heard of it and say, “What's going on here? What is this all about?”    American Indian jewelry has become more internationally and globally known with the internet, with social media, with all the things that are going on in America, the mining rights and water rights, going to reservations, the interviews that come on NBC or the radio stations or TV stations in America. I do interviews and stories on what's happening on the tribal reservations and the injustices that are happening. It brings it more to the spotlight, and then it melds into the artwork and what's going on. So, the beautiful Southwestern American Indian artwork is not as unheard of now as it was in the 80s in Sidney, Australia, when no one on earth knew what any of it was. It's been a progress of education.   Sharon: That's interesting. I remember ages ago buying one turquoise ring. Everybody had to have one turquoise ring, and that was it.   Jennifer: Also, when you look at the 70s and the hippie phase and the bikers and flower power, there was all that association with turquoise, bear claws and feathers, which was fun, but that was kind of insane. A lot of people didn't identify with that, right or wrong. It was like, “We're going to get into the hippie jewelry.” But I think having all of that and recognizing it as fine art, the labeling doesn't matter, actually. Yes, it is Southwest and yes, it is Native American Indian. It is fabulous both historically and recently made. But it is a fine art form if you look at how it's made, how the silver is executed, how the lapidary is done, the history they've inherited for generations about how to work with metal or cut stone or drill shells. As a tribal jewelry form, it's the most sophisticated tribal jewelry form in the world, bar none to any other tribal group. It's just amazing as an art form.    I like to think that you don't have to resonate with Southwestern, cowgirl, cowboy, denim, hats and whatnot to love and embrace this art form. It's just a beautiful, wearable art form irrespective. That's always been my belief. This is not a gallery where I come to work every day in jeans and boots and a hat. It's just my thing. It is if you're from the country or you've bought a cattle property, but we're city people and city folk.    We have paintings and kachina carvings and some pottery. These are beautiful pieces, quite classic in somebody's home. It's white walls and timber floors. It's plain and very modern how people decorate today, but with this beautiful piece of artwork. They might have one or two great pots as feature pieces, but they don't become pottery collectors per se, as I see people in the Southwest do, where there are ledges and ledges built to house dozens and dozens of pots by a particular tribe because they're a collector. People don't do that here because our architecture and our lifestyle are very different. They have polished floorboards. They'll have a lovely, seasoned marble kitchen bench top, and everything's kind of washed and gray and black and modern and minimal, all of that. Then they'll have the odd piece as a beautiful art piece in their home, but they'll also have something from Japan, and they might have an early Australian aboriginal piece, rather than having the whole placed decked down in Southwestern artifacts or paintings.   With jewelry, you find that people can be general jewelry enthusiasts who collect great jewelry from all over the world, but you tend to find that people like the turquoise, the blues and the greys and the strong, big, sculptural silver. You think it's a really big piece of jewelry, but try and recreate that same belt, for instance, in 18-karat gold set with huge diamonds. It would be millions. It would be unapproachable for a lot of people. So, it's also the materials that are special. They're collectable. It's one-off. It's unique, but at this point, it's still not treated the same. For instance, this is a huge piece of turquoise in a ring by McKee Platero. That's large. If you try to replicate that size stone in a ruby or an emerald or a diamond, one, it would be very hard to find. Two, it would be extortionate because it's so big. But I can secure a natural piece of high-grade turquoise that's large and beautiful. It's not artificial and it's not a copy or a reproduction. It's the real deal, and that gives me a lot of joy, wearing a unique piece of sculpture.

En la boca del lobo
En la Boca del Lobo 02/09/2022

En la boca del lobo

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 2, 2022 294:48


De la mano de Javier García Isac y Cristina Sol, analizamos las polémicas declaraciones de Ayuso sobre la ley del aborto, y el intento de disparo a Cristina Fdez Kirchner. Deportes con Pablo Sáenz de Miera. A las 9:00 tertulia. A las 10:30 Somos Libro con Humberto Pérez Tome y Pueblos con Encanto. 11:05 La Hora de los Famosos Con Cristina Sol, y la Caja de Pandora a las 11:45.

Es la Tarde de Dieter
Duelo de Catedráticos: Los museos en los pueblos

Es la Tarde de Dieter

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 31, 2022 18:51


Esmeralda Ruiz saca un tema a debate con Agapito Maestre y José Antonio Petón.

Los Vividores del Rancho
LVDR EP #115 HISTORIAS INEXPLICABLES DE LOS PUEBLOS DE MEXICO

Los Vividores del Rancho

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 30, 2022 67:07


Los Vividores del Rancho  Dj Chuhuahua, Dj Boss, Guiu y Johnny Davila Todos los Miercoles y Sabados  Escuchanos en : Spotify Amazon Apple Google Podcast Anchor Radio Public BreakerAudio Podcketcast Overcast Los Lunes y Jueves en :Youtube Los vividores del rancho  Siguenos en nuestras redes sociales:Facebook twitter Ventas: losvividoresdelrancho@gmail.com Web: https://losvividoresdelrancho.wordpress.com/ --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/losvividoresdelrancho/message

Noticias de América
Perú reconoce existencia de pueblos aislados en Amazonia

Noticias de América

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 27, 2022 2:48


El Ministerio de Cultura de Perú dio el visto bueno a un estudio que reconoce la existencia de los Pueblos Aislados de Napo Tigre, un territorio amazónico.Es el primer paso para la creación de una reserva indígena pero intereses petroleros buscan bloquear la iniciativa. En julio pasado el Ministerio de Cultura de Perú dio el visto bueno a un estudio que reconoce la existencia de los Pueblos Aislados de Napo Tigre, un territorio amazónico. Este es primer paso para la creación de una reserva indígena en el lugar por su valor ecológico y antropológico al tratarse de pueblos no contactados que necesitan protección. Una petrolera presente en la zona busca anular la creación de la reserva en los tribunales. En el norte de Perú, donde comparte selva amazónica con Ecuador, existe una región de treinta y cinco millones de hectáreas aproximadamente en donde habitan más de seiscientas mil personas de 30 nacionalidades indígenas. Allí existe un territorio en donde desde hace 19 años, buscan crear la reserva Napo Tigre, con mucha importancia ecológica por la biodiversidad, pero también porque habitan pueblos en aislamiento. Entrevistado: Eduardo Chilingue Ramos, coordinador de Iniciativa de Cuencas Sagradas en el Perú

Noticias de América
Perú reconoce existencia de pueblos aislados en Amazonia

Noticias de América

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 27, 2022 2:48


El Ministerio de Cultura de Perú dio el visto bueno a un estudio que reconoce la existencia de los Pueblos Aislados de Napo Tigre, un territorio amazónico.Es el primer paso para la creación de una reserva indígena pero intereses petroleros buscan bloquear la iniciativa. En julio pasado el Ministerio de Cultura de Perú dio el visto bueno a un estudio que reconoce la existencia de los Pueblos Aislados de Napo Tigre, un territorio amazónico. Este es primer paso para la creación de una reserva indígena en el lugar por su valor ecológico y antropológico al tratarse de pueblos no contactados que necesitan protección. Una petrolera presente en la zona busca anular la creación de la reserva en los tribunales. En el norte de Perú, donde comparte selva amazónica con Ecuador, existe una región de treinta y cinco millones de hectáreas aproximadamente en donde habitan más de seiscientas mil personas de 30 nacionalidades indígenas. Allí existe un territorio en donde desde hace 19 años, buscan crear la reserva Napo Tigre, con mucha importancia ecológica por la biodiversidad, pero también porque habitan pueblos en aislamiento. Entrevistado: Eduardo Chilingue Ramos, coordinador de Iniciativa de Cuencas Sagradas en el Perú

Cadena SER Navarra
¿Disfrutan las personas con discapacidad de las fiestas de los pueblos navarros? (27/08/2022)

Cadena SER Navarra

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 27, 2022 3:54


Hablamos en Hora 14 Navarra con COCEMFE, sobre la creación de espacios seguros para personas con discapacidad en las fiestas de los pueblos

Mañanas BLU con Néstor Morales
“Bombardeos servían cuando las Farc se tomaban pueblos enteros, esa época ya pasó”: Alirio Uribe

Mañanas BLU con Néstor Morales

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 26, 2022 6:37


El representante dijo que la decisión del Ministerio de Defensa es “acertada” y va en la dirección del derecho internacional humanitario.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Upaya Zen Center's Dharma Podcast
Porter Swentzell: An Introduction to Pueblo Country: Planting Life 2022 (8 of 10)

Upaya Zen Center's Dharma Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 25, 2022 90:45


Porter Swentzell talks about Pueblo Country in northern New Mexico. He takes us through his lineage of teachers, including his mother, sculptor Roxanne Swentzell, and tells us what it was like to grow up in Santa Clara Pueblo. He discusses who and what Pueblos are and gives us an overview of Pueblo languages. Porter also […]

Más de uno
Las peñas de las fiestas de los pueblos: Qué comen y cómo se organizan

Más de uno

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 23, 2022 51:16


En ‘Más de Uno' con Begoña Gómez de la Fuente hablamos de las peñas. Estos grupos de amigos que tienen su propio local, nombre, camiseta, gorras, pegatinas…y son el alma de las fiestas en los pueblos. ¿Qué comen en las peñas? ¿Cómo se organizan? ¿Qué es una falla? Raquel Hernández de la peña La Movida en Zaragoza, Juan Luis Fresco de la peña La Bodeguilla, José Carlos Jiménez de la peña Los Gusanitos y Rafael Hércules presidente de Falla Regne de Valencia, nos cuentan los detalles acerca de estas agrupaciones. 

Felipe Torrealba Geopolítica
20220822 El Avión 747 de Venezuela la Soberanía Argentina

Felipe Torrealba Geopolítica

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 22, 2022 21:15


"La Historia es la Memoria de los Pueblos, por lo tanto es vital estar informado de los diferentes puntos de vista de un mismo acontecimiento, siendo esto indispensable para la formación de una visión más clara de los hechos allí narrados. De allí que un pueblo sin memoria histórica, es un pueblo sin futuro cierto. Si queremos comprender el presente, escudriñemos en el pasado." Felipe Torrealba

Solo Documental
Desenterrar la Biblia: El libro sagrado

Solo Documental

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 22, 2022 51:37


En este capítulo la investigación arqueológica se centra en el origen del pueblo de Israel. ¿Quiénes eran los antiguos israelitas y cómo aparecieron en la región? ¿Qué papel desempeñaron los llamados Pueblos del Mar? ¿Contribuyeron a la formación de la nación de Israel? El nacimiento de la escritura resulta capital para el estudio de la autoría de los textos bíblicos. En los yacimientos de la época se han descubierto fragmentos de cerámica que contienen distintas inscripciones. ¿Sabían los israelitas leer y escribir en el siglo siete antes de Cristo?

Antena Historia
Cruzadas Bálticas 02 - Pueblos y Geografía del conflicto - Acceso anticipado - Episodio exclusivo para mecenas

Antena Historia

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 22, 2022 26:12


Agradece a este podcast tantas horas de entretenimiento y disfruta de episodios exclusivos como éste. ¡Apóyale en iVoox! En esta serie, Eduardo Suárez, os cuenta la expansión del catolicismo por tierras del norte, una expansión que dio lugar a unos enfrentamientos encarnizados entre ordenes militares, como la de los Caballeros Teutónicos y los reinos bálticos. serie de 11 capítulos Eduardo Suárez @Eduaussie14 Antena Historia te regala 30 días PREMIUM, para que lo disfrutes https://www.ivoox.com/premium?affiliate-code=b4688a50868967db9ca413741a54cea5 Produce Antonio Cruz Edita ANTENA HISTORIA 🔊Antena Historia (podcast) forma parte del sello iVoox Originals 🌐web……….https://antenahistoria.com/ 📧correo.....info@antenahistoria.com 🔵Facebook…..https://www.facebook.com/antenahistoria1 🔴Twitter…...https://twitter.com/AntenaHistoria ⚪Instagram...https://www.instagram.com/antenahistoria/ 🔷Telegram…...https://t.me/foroantenahistoria Escucha el episodio completo en la app de iVoox, o descubre todo el catálogo de iVoox Originals

La Ventana
La Ventana a las 16h | Teatro y conciertos para revivir los pueblos de la España vaciada

La Ventana

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 22, 2022 49:08


La M.O.D.A. anuncia conciertos gratuitos por varios pueblos de la provincia de Burgos, para llevar la cultura a aquellos rincones donde normalmente no llega. Otro ejemplo es el de 'Teatro sobre ruedas' un proyecto que viaja este verano por cada rincón de nuestra geografía llevando el teatro a pequeños municipios

Felipe Torrealba Geopolítica
20220820 Crean sus propias realidades

Felipe Torrealba Geopolítica

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 21, 2022 23:27


"La Historia es la Memoria de los Pueblos, por lo tanto es vital estar informado de los diferentes puntos de vista de un mismo acontecimiento, siendo esto indispensable para la formación de una visión más clara de los hechos allí narrados. De allí que un pueblo sin memoria histórica, es un pueblo sin futuro cierto. Si queremos comprender el presente, escudriñemos en el pasado." Felipe Torrealba

Felipe Torrealba Geopolítica
20220818 La farsa del libre comercio

Felipe Torrealba Geopolítica

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 19, 2022 26:21


"La Historia es la Memoria de los Pueblos, por lo tanto es vital estar informado de los diferentes puntos de vista de un mismo acontecimiento, siendo esto indispensable para la formación de una visión más clara de los hechos allí narrados. De allí que un pueblo sin memoria histórica, es un pueblo sin futuro cierto. Si queremos comprender el presente, escudriñemos en el pasado." Felipe Torrealba

Felipe Torrealba Geopolítica
20220817 Geopolítica Iberoamericana

Felipe Torrealba Geopolítica

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 18, 2022 39:53


"La Historia es la Memoria de los Pueblos, por lo tanto es vital estar informado de los diferentes puntos de vista de un mismo acontecimiento, siendo esto indispensable para la formación de una visión más clara de los hechos allí narrados. De allí que un pueblo sin memoria histórica, es un pueblo sin futuro cierto. Si queremos comprender el presente, escudriñemos en el pasado." Felipe Torrealba

La Ventana
Cosas que necesitas saber antes de acabar el día | El Día de las Montañas Rusas, la Liga Fantasy con Borja Sumozas, la impresión 3D y las orquestas de los pueblos con Julio Guerra

La Ventana

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 16, 2022 26:36


Pilar de Francisco y Edgar Hita cierran un día más La Ventana con su sección única: Cosas que necesitas saber antes de acabar el día. Celebramos el Día de las Montañas Rusas con el Javier Guarido, el director de operaciones del Parque Warner de Madrid. Borja Sumozas se asoma a La Ventana para charlar sobre la Liga Fantasy y sus fanáticos. Hablamos de todas las posibilidades de las impresoras 3D con la experta Beatriz Seoane. Y nos adentramos en el mundo de las orquestas de los pueblos con Julio Guerra.

Fin de Semana
Fin de Semana (14/08/2022) – De 10:00 a 11:00: Rosa y las fiestas de los pueblos

Fin de Semana

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 14, 2022 60:00


Recorremos España y las fiestas más populares en este puente del mes de agosto. Pedro Camacho sobre el insomnio en verano. Pedro Martínez sobre la vergüenza de muchos en la playaEscucha ahora 'Fin de Semana' de 10 a 11. "Fin de Semana" es un programa presentado por Cristina López Schlichting, prestigiosa comunicadora de radio y articulista en prensa, es un magazine que se emite en COPE, los sábados y domingos, de 10.00 a 14.00 horas. A lo largo de sus cuatro horas de duración, Fin de Semana ofrece otra visión, más humana y reposada, de la actualidad reciente, a la vez que reserva espacio para historias novedosas y sorprendentes; para reportajes y entrevistas en profundidad; para propuestas de ocio que invitan a disfrutar de los días de descanso con el mejor humor y garantías de éxito.Siempre, de la mano y la voz de Cristina López Schlichting, en cuyo dilatado currículum vitae se incluyen sus labores de articulista y reportera en los principales periódicos de España (ABC, El Mundo o La Razón o su papel de tertuliana de televisión. Asimismo, la periodista madrileña es conocida y reconocida por la claridad y valentía de sus posicionamientos editoriales, inspirados en la defensa de los valores cristianos o los derechos de las personas.Entre los colaboradores habituales de Fin de semana, sobresalen nombres como los de Carmen Lomana, que nos sumerge en su prisma de...

Podcast La Biblioteca Perdida
Los Pueblos indoeuropeos a través de los griegos y romanos - Ricardo Blanco López - Entrevistas LBP

Podcast La Biblioteca Perdida

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 14, 2022 23:44


Recuperamos “Los Pueblos indoeuropeos a través de los autores griegos y romanos” (Dstoria) escrito por el doctor en arqueología Ricardo Blanco López. Será precisamente otra colega de campo, nuestra Arqueoloca Isabel García Trócoli, la que nos acompañe en su sección, piqueta en mano, en este recorrido por los pueblos indoeuropeos de Europa y Asia, repasando los distintos aspectos como la geografía, la organización política, social y cultural, las creencias, el comercio, la economía y su historia, los cuales han sido tan decisivos en la formación y la historia. Escucha el episodio completo en la app de iVoox, o descubre todo el catálogo de iVoox Originals

Historia de Aragón
La Cadiera de 10h a 11h - 13/08/2022

Historia de Aragón

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 13, 2022 53:49


Conocemos la exposición ‘Origen' de Xavier Masero en Oliete en la que vuelve a raíces en la localidad turolense y pisamos la librería ‘Caótica' en Sevilla que se ha librado del desahucio gracias a sus lectores. Charlamos con los artistas que formaron parte de la Ruta 234 del proyecto ‘Pueblos en arte' y recorremos Aragón a través de los actos culturales y festivos que tienen lugar este fin de semana.

Noticentro
Brasil declara nivel máximo de emergencia sanitaria por viruela del mono

Noticentro

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 10, 2022 2:17


•Se cumplen ocho días del accidente en la mina de Sabinas •Detienen a líder de la Unión de Pueblos y Organizaciones de Guerrero•Más información en nuestro podcast

Guatefornication
E29 - Religión vs Brujería

Guatefornication

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 9, 2022 72:51


Pueblos de brujos, personas que se convierten en animales, magia, ceremonias mayas y más. Esta semana intercambiamos papeles en el Podcast. Johnny nos trae un tema muy interesante sobre la brujería moderna en Guatemala y como algunos guías espirituales mayas, cambiaron los conocimientos que utilizaban para el bien, a mezclarlos con otras culturas para hacer brujeria de todo tipo sin imprtar si era para hacer el mal.

Your Daily Dose
Your Daily Dose 08-09-22

Your Daily Dose

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 8, 2022 6:21


The Grand Junction Daily Sentinel's biggest headlines quickly dispensed.  The perfect OTC for people on the go! For the subscription-strength version, sign up for Your Daily Dose newsletter.   For more on these and other stories, visit our official website. TODAY'S TOP NEWS STORIES: PICKING UP STEAM TIED IN KNOTS FISHING FOR COMPLIMENTS A GENERAL CONSENSUS

Fin de Semana
Pimientos de Padrón: recorrido por los pueblos que hacen salivar solo con su nombre

Fin de Semana

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 6, 2022 14:57


Pimientos de padrón. Corbatas de Unquera. Pulpo de O Grove. Hay localidades que son conocidas por su gastronomía. Pedro Madera es historiador y habla con Rosa de gastroviajesEscucha ahora 'Fin de Semana'. "Fin de Semana" es un programa presentado por Cristina López Schlichting, prestigiosa comunicadora de radio y articulista en prensa, es un magazine que se emite en COPE, los sábados y domingos, de 10.00 a 14.00 horas. A lo largo de sus cuatro horas de duración, Fin de Semana ofrece otra visión, más humana y reposada, de la actualidad reciente, a la vez que reserva espacio para historias novedosas y sorprendentes; para reportajes y entrevistas en profundidad; para propuestas de ocio que invitan a disfrutar de los días de descanso con el mejor humor y garantías de éxito.Siempre, de la mano y la voz de Cristina López Schlichting, en cuyo dilatado currículum vitae se incluyen sus labores de articulista y reportera en los principales periódicos de España (ABC, El Mundo o La Razón o su papel de tertuliana de televisión. Asimismo, la periodista madrileña es conocida y reconocida por la claridad y valentía de sus posicionamientos editoriales, inspirados en la defensa de los valores cristianos o los derechos de las personas.Entre los colaboradores habituales de Fin de semana, sobresalen nombres como los de Carmen Lomana, que nos sumerge en su prisma de la realidad con "La...

Indigenous Rights Radio
Día Internacional de los Pueblos Indígenas: ¡No a la criminalización!

Indigenous Rights Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 5, 2022 34:53


El Día Internacional de los Pueblos Indígenas se conmemora el 9 de agosto de cada año con el fin de dar a conocer las necesidades de estos grupos de población. De acuerdo con información de la Organización de las Naciones Unidas, en el mundo existen alrededor de 476 millones de personas de algún pueblo o comunidad Indígena, viviendo a lo largo de 90 países, lo que representa un poco más del 5% de la población mundial y, sin embargo, se encuentran entre las poblaciones más desfavorecidas y vulnerables. Por esta razón, el Día Internacional de los Pueblos Indígenas es una oportunidad para visibilizar sus aportes en el ámbito cultural, de la salud, lingüístico, ambiental, entre muchos otros, pero también para denunciar los múltiples atropellos que se cometen contra los Pueblos Indígenas, así como exigir el respeto a sus derechos humanos y colectivos. En Cultural Survival nos sumamos a estas exigencias y preparamos un programa especial en el que se denuncia la criminalización de hombres y mujeres Indígenas que luchan por la defensa del territorio, lengua y cultura. Puede escuchar, descargar y compartir estos programas de forma gratuita. Música de introducción: - “Burn Your Village to the Ground” de The Halluci Nation. Derechos de autor, propiedad de The Halluci Nation. Usada bajo su permiso. Música de fondo: - “Pueblos” de Sara Curruchich y Lila Downs. Derechos de autor, propiedad de Sara Curruchich y Lila Downs. Usada bajo su permiso. - “Tierra mestiza”, interpretada por el grupo Cha Nandee. Derechos de autor, propiedad de Cha Nandee. Usada bajo su permiso. - “Rukuux Juyu Pachay” de B'atz Q'ojom. Derechos de autor, propiedad de B'atz Q'ojom. Usada bajo su permiso. - “Llantos de la tierra” de Xojanel' Keletzu'. Derechos de autor, propiedad de Xojanel' Keletzu'. Usada bajo su permiso. - “Flor de naranjo” (sones mazatecos de Huautla de Jiménez). Intérprete: Banda Filarmónica de Yatzachi El Bajo, Oaxaca, A.C. Disco 42 “Guelaguetza” de la serie fonográfica “Testimonio Musical de México”. Reproducción autorizada por el Instituto Nacional de Antropología e Historia. - “Música Ixachilanca” del Grupo Mezme. Derechos de autor, propiedad de Grupo Mezme. Usada bajo su permiso. Voces: - María Choc, defensora Maya Q'eqchi, Guatemala. - Argelia Betanzos, Mujeres Mazatecas por la Libertad, México. - Guadalupe Pastrana, Nahua, Cultural Survival, México. Producción y edición: - Guadalupe Pastrana, Nahua, Cultural Survival, México. Imagen: - Cultural Survival. Enlaces: ONU, Día Internacional de los Pueblos Indígenas https://www.un.org/es/observances/indigenous-day Esta es una producción de Radio de Derechos Indígenas. Nuestros programas son gratuitos para escuchar, descargar y difundir.

Historia de Aragón
Pueblos que se llenan

Historia de Aragón

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 4, 2022 13:25


Los pueblos se llenan en verano como Bronchales, en Teruel, que multiplica su población. Se hizo famoso porque un médico valenciano lo empezó a recomendar en el siglo pasado para gente con problemas respiratorios. En verano es de los pocos pueblo que aumenta el personal del consultorio médico. Lo hablamos con su alcalde, Jordi Lorenzo, con Manuel Sáez, Gerente de la tienda La Tinaja de Bronchales.

El Ocaso De Roma
Ep 75. Constantino vs Licinio: Guerra Fría (317 - 324) + Futuros estudios sobre los bárbaros del mar Negro

El Ocaso De Roma

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 1, 2022 68:48


Tras las negociaciones de paz que tuvieron lugar tras la batalla de Campus Ardiendis (o batalla de Mardia) en marzo del 317 y que traen, como resultado, la elección de tres césares para el imperio (Crispo, Constantino II y Licinio II, siempre bajo los augustos Constantino y Licinio) y tras la pérdida de gran parte del territorio europeo para Licinio, estudiamos hoy los acontecimientos inmediatamente posteriores. ¿Qué ocurrirá a partir de ahora? ¿Un nuevo enfrentamiento? Pues en cierto modo así es aunque no será una guerra directa la que se produzca sino que asistimos a una suerte de guerra fría entre ambos augustos y que se prolongará desde primavera del 317 hasta el 324. Siete años en donde los dos emperadores, centrados en sus respectivos territorios, tendrán todo tipo de roces por motivos religiosos y en temas política exterior en donde no faltarán las provocaciones y el uso de la propaganda para desprestigiar al adversario. En el contexto de esta guerra fría habrá, así mismo, luchas contra los bárbaros del Danubio (godos y sármatas). Pueblos que entrarán en escena con fuerza en estos momentos y de los que hablaremos también, al final del episodio, a fin de sentar las bases de futuros capítulos dedicados a los bárbaros del mar Negro, a las ciudades y entidades políticas griegas y romanas allí existentes, allanando así el camino al estudio (futuro) que haremos sobre la fundación de Constantinopla en este escenario geográfico. FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/elocasoderoma TWITTER: @elocasoderoma INSTAGRAM: https://www.instagram.com/carlosdemiguelpodcaster/?hl=es PATREON: https://www.patreon.com/elocasoderoma WEB: www.elocasoderoma.com Escucha el episodio completo en la app de iVoox, o descubre todo el catálogo de iVoox Originals

Astillero Informa con Julio Astillero
Mesa especial | Zánganos contra la 4T

Astillero Informa con Julio Astillero

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 28, 2022 51:21


Mesa con la participación de Carlos Covarrubias, Claudia Quintero Sandoval y Miryam Vargas sobre la defensa del territorio en México ante el saqueo, explotación medioambiental y social de empresas y gobiernos corruptos.Carlos Covarrubias es, integrante de Guardianes de la Sierra de San Miguelito y del Fao. Claudia Quintero Sandoval es indígena activista y alférez mayor de las fiestas patronales del Centro ceremonial Virgen del Carmen en Ohuira.Miryam Vargas, es comunicadora Indigena desde 2009, forma parte de la Red Nacional Futuros Indígenas, es integrante del Frente de Pueblos en Defensa de la tierra y el Agua de Morelos Puebla y Tlaxcala, y forma parte de la campaña Luces de las Resistencias.Link para hacer donaciones vía PayPal:https://www.paypal.me/julioastilleroCuenta para hacer transferencias a cuenta BBVA a nombre de Julio Hernández López: 1539408017CLABE: 012 320 01539408017 2 See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

Astillero Informa con Julio Astillero
#Clip Miryam Vargas | Sigue exigencia de justicia para Samir

Astillero Informa con Julio Astillero

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 28, 2022 6:00


La activista Miryam Vargas habla de las afectaciones ambientales en el valle del volcán Popocatépetl por la sobreexplotación del agua. Advierte que la construcción del Proyecto Integral Morelos significaría un desastre ecológico para la zona.Miryam Vargas, es comunicadora Indigena desde 2009, forma parte de la Red Nacional Futuros Indígenas, es integrante del Frente de Pueblos en Defensa de la tierra y el Agua de Morelos Puebla y Tlaxcala, y forma parte de la campaña Luces de las Resistencias.Link para hacer donaciones vía PayPal:https://www.paypal.me/julioastilleroCuenta para hacer transferencias a cuenta BBVA a nombre de Julio Hernández López: 1539408017CLABE: 012 320 01539408017 2 See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

Growing Forward: Cannabis and New Mexico
Don't Call it a Compact: Part 2 | 7.12.22

Growing Forward: Cannabis and New Mexico

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 12, 2022 28:15


In our most recent episode, we explored the challenges Native American Tribes and Pueblos face when trying to get into the cannabis industry in New Mexico. Because the plant is still federally illegal, Sovereign Nations are finding creative ways to get in on the business, including the two intergovernmental agreements Governor Michelle Lujan Grisham recently signed with the Pojoaque and Picuris Pueblos. These agreements are different than the compacts that Tribal Governments often engage in for other businesses like casinos. The main difference is that the intergovernmental agreements do not include any revenue sharing with the state. Last episode we talked about why Pojoaque Pueblo wanted to get into the business. This time, we turn to Picuris Pueblo, which has already had a series of headaches trying to navigate these tricky waters. Hosts Andy Lyman and Megan Kamerick learn about that history, and the Pueblo's plans now that it is armed with the intergovernmental agreement. As usual, Andy also has more reporting on this and other topics over at NM Political Report. Here are just a couple we picked out for you, and remember that while you are there you can always hit the "donate now" button to help support our efforts here on Growing Forward. Picuris Pueblo pot production uprooted Bill would protect cannabis patients who live on federal trust land Amended cannabis on Tribal Lands bill heads to the House Episode Music: Podington Bear - "Good Times" Blue Dot Sessions - "Low Light Switch" Blue Dot Sessions - "Sylvestor" Christian Bjoerklund - "Hallon" Growing Forward Logo Created By: Katherine Conley ******* "Growing Forward" is a collaboration between New Mexico Political Report and New Mexico PBS. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/growingforwardnm/message

Buenismo bien
Buenismo Bien Summer Edition | Santificarás las fiestas... de los pueblos

Buenismo bien

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 11, 2022 5:36


De cómo nos gusta pasar las vacaciones.  https://go.podimo.com/es/buenismo

Humor en la Cadena SER
Buenismo Bien Summer Edition | Santificarás las fiestas... de los pueblos

Humor en la Cadena SER

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 11, 2022 5:36


De cómo nos gusta pasar las vacaciones.  https://go.podimo.com/es/buenismo

Growing Forward: Cannabis and New Mexico
Don't Call it a Compact: Part 1 | 6.29.22

Growing Forward: Cannabis and New Mexico

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 29, 2022 25:18


Compacts are a term you may have heard connected to Tribal gaming operations like casinos. They are agreements that Sovereign Nations make with a State government, and often include revenue sharing between the two entities. And now, New Mexico Governor Michelle Lujan Grisham recently announced intergovernmental agreements with two Pueblos related to the state's newest industry: cannabis. But, as this episode's title indicates, these agreements are not in fact compacts, but something different. Hosts Andy Lyman and Megan Kamerick find out more about those differences, and why these two Tribal Governments are dipping their toes in this new industry, despite cannabis's continued status as being federally illegal. This week, they talk to Pojoaque Pueblo, but be sure to tune in for our next episode, when Picuris Pueblo takes center stage, to discuss the long and winding road that lead them to this current agreement. As usual, Andy also has more reporting on this and other topics over at NM Political Report. Here are just a couple we picked out for you, and remember that while you are there you can always hit the "donate now" button to help support our efforts here on Growing Forward. Bill would protect cannabis patients who live on federal trust land Amended cannabis on Tribal Lands bill heads to the House Episode Music: Christian Bjoerklund - "Hallon" Podington Bear - "Good Times" Blue Dot Sessions ' "Building the Sled" Blue Dot Sessions - "Pastel de Nata" Growing Forward Logo Created By: Katherine Conley ******* "Growing Forward" is a collaboration between New Mexico Political Report and New Mexico PBS. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/growingforwardnm/message