Museum Sydøstdanmark  

Museum Sydøstdanmark er som så mange andre museer et resultat af en sammenlægning af en række museer. I udsendelsen fortæller museets direktør Keld Møller Hansen om museet med de forskellige afdelinger, og hvordan det er kommet til at se ud som det gør, og den sammenhæng, der er til museumsloven

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POLIN - Warszawa  

Da Willy Brandt som Vest-Tysklands kansler i 1970 knelte ned foran monumentet over jødeutryddelsene i Warszawa-ghettoen, var det en handling som markerte et nytt kapittel i verdenshistorien. For jødene i Polen ble forholdene ikke noe bedre. Etter Annen verdenskrig vendte 300 000 jøder tilbake til sine hjem. Før krigen var det minst 3 millioner jøder som bodde i Polen. I dag er det under ti tusen. I MUSEUM forteller Mats Tangestuen fra jødisk museum i Oslo om jødenes historie i Polen når vi vandrer gjennom POLIN – museet for jødisk historie i Warszawa. I mai 2017 fikk museet EU-kommisjonens høyeste kulturvernpris : Europa Nostra. I fjor fikk POLIN European Museums Academy Award, og prisene fortsetter å strømme inn til museet som åpnet i 2014. De to siste årene har POLIN samarbeidet med HL-senteret og de jødiske museene i Oslo og Trondheim om prosjektet "Jødisk kulturarv", finansiert av norske bevilgninger og EØS-midler på mer enn 40 millioner kroner. - Dette er ikke noe Disneyland. Vi forteller en ubehagelig historie. Men likevel kommer det mer enn 400 000 besøkende i året. Jeg tror publikum stoler på historien vi forteller, sier direktør Dariusz Stola. Program sendt første gang 27/5 2017. Programleder Øyvind Arntsen

Lanzarote Information Podcast 26052017  

In this episode we talk about water on the island and the efforts made to find some, things for more mature couples to do in Lanzarote, the amazing triathlon coaching that Stephen and Bella Bayliss are doing in Costa Teguise and The Pirate Museum in Teguise.

Memorial Day Weekend Special: Astrophysics of Us; A Consequence of Civil Rights; 21st Century Abortion; Paula Poundstone; The Working Life on Broadway  

For today's show you'll hear a few of our past favorites:

Neil DeGrasse Tyson, astrophysicist with the American Museum of Natural History, director of the Hayden Planetarium, host of the radio and TV show StarTalk, and the author of Astrophysics for People in a Hurry (W. W. Norton & Company, 2017), offers an introduction to time and space for people who are too busy to "read fat books, yet nonetheless seek a conduit to the cosmos." James Forman Jr., a clinical professor of law at Yale Law School, former DC public defender, and the author of Locking Up Our Own: Crime and Punishment in Black America (Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 2017), explores the incremental steps that led to the crisis of mass incarceration, including calls for law and order from the black middle class. In 1973, the U.S. Supreme Court affirmed in Roe v. Wade that a woman’s right to an abortion is protected by the 14th Amendment. Carol Sanger, professor of law at Columbia Law School and author of About Abortion: Terminating Pregnancy in Twenty-First-Century America (Harvard University Press, 2017), explores why the issue of abortion remains hotly contested political and moral issue. Paula Poundstone, stand-up comic, frequent panelist on "Wait, Wait...Don't Tell Me!" and the author of The Totally Unscientific Study of the Search for Human Happiness (Algonquin Books, 2017), tries out various methods that promise happiness and shares her findings. Pulitzer-prize winning playwright, Lynn Nottage, and actor Michelle Wilson, talk about their new play, "Sweat," which chronicles the lives of factory workers in an economically-depressed steel-belt city in Pennsylvania in the early 2000s.

These interviews originally aired earlier this year. The unedited interviews can be found at the links below:

Astrophysics for The Rest of Us (05/04/17) An Unintended Consequence of the Civil Rights Movement (04/24/2017) Abortion in the Twenty-First Century (04/13/2017) Paula Poundstone in Pursuit of Happiness (05/09/17) Life in the Rust Belt on Broadway (03/29/2017)
Jim Shaw's Wig Museum at Marciano Art Foundation  

Hunter Drohojowska-Philp unpacks the meaning of a new art space in a masonic temple.

Erste Retrospektive in den USA: Markus Lüpertz mit 2 Ausstellungen in Washingto - 26.05.2017  

Markus Lüpertz wird jetzt auch in den USA im großen Stil entdeckt: In Washington DC widmen sich gleich zwei Ausstellungen dem Malerfürsten: Das Hirschhorn-Museum und die Phillips Collection zeigen insgesamt 80 Werke des 75-Jährigen.

SWR2 Zeitgenossen: Stefan Kraus, Museumsleiter  

Stefan Kraus ist seit 2008 Direktor des "Kolumba"; gemeint ist das Kunstmuseum des Erzbistums Köln, das in einem eigensinnigen Haus residiert. Der Schweizer Architekt Peter Zumthor baute es in die Ruine der im Weltkrieg zerstörten Pfarrkirche St. Kolumba. In diesem Museum treffen die Schätze und Dokumente einer Jahrhunderte alten Frömmigkeitsgeschichte mit Werken der klassischen Moderne und der aktuellen Kunst zusammen. Dieser etwas andere Direktor eines etwas anderen Museums sieht sein Metier auch mit anderen Augen. "Formate bestimmen die Inhalte" sagt Stefan Kraus 2016 in einer kleinen Grundsatzschrift und formuliert damit "ein radikales Plädoyer für die Subjektivität und eine Ästhetik des Humanen."

Siglo 21 - Fernando Vacas homenajea a Bowie - 25/05/17  

Fernando Vacas presenta en directo su proyecto ópera flamenca, a través de la luz, en el que se incluirá "Estrella Negra", un homenaje a David Bowie. Has escuchado la canción aquí, en Siglo 21. Además, la música nueva de Alt J o de Lapalux. En La Puerta de Atrás hablamos sobre Museum of Failures, de Suecia.

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Launched and Looking | Liana Agnew | Episode 321  

Liana Agnew was born and raised in Pittsburgh, PA. She received her BFA in Ceramics and a BSE in Art Education from Edinboro University of Pennsylvania in 2015. She has exhibited nationally in galleries such as Red Star Studios, The Clay Studio of Philadelphia, Workhouse Gallery, Charlie Cummings Gallery, the Erie Art Museum, the Milwaukee Institute of Art, the Morean Center for Clay, Hudgens Art Center, and more. In summer of 2015, Agnew received a scholarship to attend a residency at Watershed Center for the Ceramic Arts. During the 2015-2016 year she completed a residency at Brockway Center for Arts and Technology. Liana is currently a full time resident artist at Morean Center for Clay in Saint Petersburg, FL for the 2016-2017 year.

'Balenciaga was the master of haute couture'  

Cristobal Balenciaga was at the height of his fame in the 1950s and 60s with famous clients including Jackie Kennedy. An exhibition devoted to his work is about to open at London's Victoria and Albert Museum. Curator Cassie Davies-Strodder and designer Molly Goddard discuss the relevance of Mr Balenciaga's influence on women's fashion. (Image: Design on display. Credit: V&A)

Free Thinking: Aritst Tom Phillips at 80; How do we save our plants?  

The artist Tom Phillips talks to Philip Dodd about his career as he marks his 80th birthday. His works range from sculptures, like a tennis ball with his own hair, to commissions for the Imperial War Museum and Peckham, and portraits of subjects including Sir Harrison Birtwistle and the Monty Python team. His interest in literature is seen in his version of Dante's Inferno and art made from reworking the text of a Victorian novel, in addition to his post card collection, photographic diaries and his role as a Royal Academician. Plus, as scientists and policymakers gather at Kew to take stock of the world's plant diversity, Philip is joined by botanist Pippa Greenwood, conservationist Murphy Westwood, and the 'Plant Messiah' Carlos Magdalena to consider the lilies. The Plant Messiah: Adventures in Search of the World's Rarest Species by Carlos Magdalena is published on the 1st of June. Connected Works by Tom Phillips runs at the Flowers Gallery, Kingsland Road, London from May 26th to July 1st. The South London Gallery hosts the world premiere performance and an audio-visual installation of his opera Irma on the 16 and 17 September 2017, drawn from his Victorian novel artwork A Humument. Producer: Craig Templeton Smith

Hokusai - Ausstellung im British Museum  

Autor: Marquardt, Jens-Peter
Sendung: Fazit
Hören bis: 30.11.2017 22:42

Whitehall 1212 - Silver Cigarette Case (01-06-52)  

The Silver Cigarette Case aka: The Murder Of Charles Brooks (Aired January 6, 1952)
This series was very similar to the Black Museum that was hosted by Orson Welles. Both the Black Museum and Whitehall 1212 drew their material from the files of Scotland Yard. The stories were true in every respect except that the names were changed to protect the innocent, as they say. The Whitehall 1212 series boasted that for the first time Scotland Yard opened its files and the producers promised to bring to the public authentic true stories of some of the most celebrated cases. Permission for these records came from Sir Harold Scott, Commissioner of the yard at that time. There is actually a Black Museum. This area is located on the lower ground floor of Scotland Yard and it does indeed contain articles that are closely associated with the solving of a crime. And "Whitehall 1212" was the actual emergency phone number for the yard at the time. The research for the shows was done by Percy Hoskins, chief crime reporter for the London Daily Express. THIS EPISODE: January 6, 1952. NBC network. Sustaining. How a "Silver Cigarette Case" led to two murders. A "Chicago" gangster want-a-be and his gun moll start a crime wave. The final public service announcement and the system cue have been deleted. Percy Hoskins (researcher), Wyllis Cooper (writer, director). 29:01. Episode Notes From The Radio Gold Index.

Drink to the Foam  

This week we trek out to the U.S. Naval Academy Museum in Annapolis for a geek field trip of epic proportions (three words: Jack Ryan's couch). We drink some rum and Claude Berube's scotch, and ring up former Under Secretary of the Navy Janine Davidson to talk about service secretaries, readiness, and why there is no Santa Claus. Then we dive into the Iranian elections, Syrian proxy war(s), our many desires for special counsels and other investigations, good skin care, and the defense budget. Finally, a short tour of the best of Navy pop culture. Sink their bones to Davy Jones, hooray!

Episode Reading

U.S. Naval Academy Museum Janine Davidson, Emerson Brooking, and Benjamin J. Fernandes, Mending the Unequal Dialogue, Council on Foreign Relations Ben Hubbard and Thomas Erdbrink, “In Saudi Arabia, Trump Reaches Out to Sunni Nations at Iran’s Expense,” New York Times Joshua Keating, “What’s at Stake in Friday’s Iranian Election,” Slate Jane Chong, Quinta Jurecic, Susan Hennessey, Matthew Kahn, and Benjamin Wittes, “Initial Reactions on the Appointment of Robert Mueller As Special Counsel,” Lawfare Ryan Lizza, “Why Sally Yates Stood Up to Trump,” The New Yorker Todd Harrison, “What to Expect in the FY 2018 Defense Budget,” CSIS Aaron Mehta and Joe Gould, “Trump budget to cut Foreign Military Financing, with loan option looming,” Military Times Dorian Merina, “When Active-Duty Service Members Struggle To Feed Their Families,” National Public Radio

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#175: Podcasting Is So Intimate  

In today's episode, we start things off right: by whispering in your ear until things get really awkward. We cover the problem of Mothers Day presents; a Women's Bathroom dilemma; the concert quiz that may be a password hack; a museum commemorating failure; Chuck E. Cheese and autism. We also have a made up word and a listener question. All this and more!

Dagsnytt 0730  

** Storbritannia våkner i dag opp til den høyeste terror-beredskapen på ti år. ** Noen kan bruke internett, andre ikke - eksamensordningen her i landet er urettferdig, mener både elever og lærere. ** Et museum tar eldre med dårlig hukommelse tilbake til 1950-tallet.

Dancing, killing and praying for art  

Edward Goldman talks about the high points of last week's LA art scene, with a ballet performance, an art documentary, and the transformation of a Temple into a Museum. 

Free Thinking - Japan and Korea. Hokusai  

Chris Harding discusses the work of Japanese artist Katsushika Hokusai with Tim Clark, curator of a new exhibition at the British Museum and explores the relationship between Korea and Japan through the visual arts with art historian Angus Locker, Charlotte Horlyck, chair of the Centre for Korean Studies at the School of Oriental & African Studies, and Je Yun Moon, a curator at the Korean Cultural Centre UK overseeing a year-long festival of Korean arts. Plus Aidan Foster-Carter on the US involvement in the formation of North and South Korea. Hokusai: beyond the Great Wave runs at the British Museum from May 25th to August 13th. You can find out more about Hokusai on BBC Radio 4's In Our Time. Producer: Luke Mulhall

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