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Artwork of the Day

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"Atlantic Salmon-Salmo salar," acrylic. Artist: Judith Utter, Canton NY
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Spring Haiku Challenge

The kanji character "haru" means spring. It's time again for the annual NCPR Spring Haiku challenge. Join the hundreds who have sniffed out the season of new growth and put it all into a very few words

Today's Arts Events

Arts & Culture
Jul 22, 2014 — Arthur Allen's new book, The Fantastic Laboratory of Dr. Weigl, describes how a WWII scientist in Poland smuggled the typhus vaccine to Jews — while his team made a weakened version for the Nazis.
Jul 22, 2014 — This year's Television Critics Association press tour found networks pitching hard for the view beyond overnight ratings. But getting the right number isn't the end of the issue.
Jul 22, 2014 — In 1990 when the episode first aired, AIDS testing was still new, and myths and misinformation ran rampant. But Rose, Blanche, Dorothy and Sophia taught us that AIDS can happen to anyone.
Jul 22, 2014 — Also: A survey suggests that the dispute between Amazon and Hachette may be deterring customers; Harper Lee apparently has questionable taste in coffee.
Jul 22, 2014 — Most of us, when we think of Victorian London, think of the work of Charles Dickens. Historian Judith Flanders' uses Dickens' words to paint a vivid portrait of a vibrant but troubled city.

Readers & Writers: Fugitive Pieces by Anne Michaels

Guest Anne Michaels's startlingly beautiful debut novel, Fugitive Pieces tells the interlocking stories of two men from different generations whose lives have been transformed by war. Ellen Rocco and Rick Hunter co-host.  Go to full article

Elsa Hilger at 97

The life and music of Elsa Hilger -- Todd Moe chats with 97-year-old Elsa Hilger, the first woman hired full-time by a major symphony orchestra. She lives in Vermont and celebrated her 97th birthday at St. Lawrence University on Sunday.  Go to full article

SUNY Plattsburgh Receives Kent-Gorton Bequest

Plattsburgh State University says it has received a gift of artwork and money valued at more than $700,000. The gift was left to the school by Sally Kent-Gorton, who died last spring. Kent-Gorton was the widow of famed Adirondack painter Rockwell Kent. Brian Mann reports.  Go to full article

Readers & Writers: Three Books by Barry Lopez

In this edition of our call-in on contemporary literature, we talk with author Barry Lopez about three of his books: About This Life: Journeys on the Threshold of...  Go to full article

In the Studio: SUNY Potsdam's Pointercounts

The Pointercounts, SUNYPotsdam's all-male acappella group, is hosting its annual A Cappella Jam, Saturday, March 31 at 8 pm in the Snell Music Theater on the SUNYPotsdam...  Go to full article

Song: All My Lovin' performed by the Pointercounts

The SUNY Potsdam a capella group, the Pointercounts, performing All my Lovin' live during the NCPR regional news hour, March 30, 2001.  Go to full article

Love Makes a Family

A critically acclaimed photo exhibit of lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender people and their children goes on display this afternoon at the Unitarian-Universalist Church...  Go to full article

American Identities: Lure of the Road

Mark Edmonds, author of Longrider, and Dee Gagnon, author of Dee Tours discuss their extensive experiences "on the road" and literature of the road. Both...  Go to full article

Norman Hallendy: St. Lawrence Festival of the Arts Guest on Inuit Megaliths

Martha Foley spoke with Norman Hallendy, author of Inuksuit: Silent Messengers of the North.  Go to full article

Publishing Books in the Adirondacks: Sisters from the Bronx Open Publishing House in Tupper Lake

Two sisters from the Bronx have opened a publishing company in the Adirondacks. Highbridge Press moved to Tupper Lake last year. The fledgling company has already published...  Go to full article

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