Links for the Recent Encore Presentations of StudioTulsa (or, What We Aired on Our Summer Vacation)
We at StudioTulsa have been enjoying some much-cherished vacation time these past two weeks -- and hopefully you, dear listeners, have likewise enjoyed our Encore Presentations of ST for the weeks of August 4th and August 11th. If you'd like to listen to any of these past programs, you'll find audio-stream buttons for them at the following links.
On Monday, August 4th, we aired a discussion of the recent memoir by Dr. Barron H. Lerner, "The Good Doctor: A Father, a Son, and the Evolution of Medical Ethics."
On Tuesday, August 5th, we aired a discussion of "The End of Night: Searching for Natural Darkness in an Age of Artificial Light," which is just out in paperback.
On Wednesday, August 6th, we aired a discussion of "Dorothea Lange: Grab a Hunk of Lightning" -- and please note that the AMERICAN MASTERS television documentary created in connection with this book will air on PBS (check local listings) on August 29th.
On Thursday, August 7th, we aired a discussion of "The True American: Murder and Mercy in Texas," which is an acclaimed work of nonfiction by Anand Giridharadas, a columnist for The New York Times.
On Friday, August 8th, we aired a discussion about a photography-meets-sociology book entitled "This Place, These People: Life and Shadow on the Great Plains."
On Monday, August 11th, we heard a repeat of our discussion of "Extraordinary Hearts: A Journey of Cardiac Medicine and the Human Spirit."
On Tuesday, August 12th, we heard a repeat of our discussion of "Hardwiring Happiness: The New Brain Science of Contentment, Calm, and Confidence."
On Wednesday, August 13th, we heard a repeat of our discussion of "The Promise of a Pencil: How an Ordinary Person Can Create Extraordinary Change."
On Thursday, August 14th, we heard a repeat of our discussion of "All Joy and No Fun: The Paradox of Modern Parenthood."
On Friday, August 15th, we heard a repeat of our discussion of "Through the Perilous Fight: Six Weeks That Saved the Nation," which is a fine history of the War of 1812.
And thanks, as ever, for listening to StudioTulsa. It's good to be back.