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Join us each episode for a fun-filled discussion about an upcoming movie showing at the historic Parkway Theater located in Minneapolis, Minnesota! This is your perfect companion audio guide to the movie and all sorts of other topics that are (slightly?) related to it. We have guests, games and all kinds of fun that go way beyond the bounds of sitting quietly in the theater watching your favorite movies. Subscribe now!
 
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show series
 
We're back with Tom Dokken of Dokken's Oakridge kennels this week as the dog training advice is endless! Laura Schara chats with Tom on basic obedience for all dogs and what you can do at home to improve it. More info at: https://dokkensoakridgekennels.com/ Supported by: Thousand Hills Lifetime Grazed – (https://thousandhillslifetimegrazed.com/,) N…
 
Howard chats with Dang Qun, one of the three founding partners of Beijing-based MAD architects, about aesthetics, history, cultural distinctiveness and architecture's unique balance of the concrete and ethereal. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supp…
 
The scientists affiliated with the early Royal Society of London have long been regarded as forerunners of modern empiricism, rejecting the symbolic and moral goals of Renaissance natural history in favor of plainly representing the world as it really was. In Aesthetic Science, Alexander Wragge-Morley challenges this interpretation by arguing that …
 
Underlying every great city is a rich and vibrant culture that shapes the texture of life within. In The Speculative City: Art, Real Estate, and the Making of Global Los Angeles (U Minnesota Press, 2021), Susanna Phillips Newbury teases out how art and Los Angeles shaped one another’s evolution. She compellingly articulates how together they transf…
 
Minnesota Bound photojournalists Kyle Heidenreich and Eric Anderson join Bill Sherck to look back on a couple of their craziest shoots. Watch out or the camera is gone! Supported by: Thousand Hills Lifetime Grazed – (https://thousandhillslifetimegrazed.com/,) North Dakota Tourism (https://www.legendarynd.com/,) Kinetico (https://www.kinetico.com/,)…
 
Bill Sherck is joined by Matt Maier, Chief Renegade/Owner of Thousand Hills Lifetime Grazed, to talk about regenerative agriculture by holistically grazing cattle for their lifetime. Supported by: Thousand Hills Lifetime Grazed – (https://thousandhillslifetimegrazed.com/,) North Dakota Tourism (https://www.legendarynd.com/,) Kinetico (https://www.k…
 
In Between Subjects: A Critical Genealogy of Queer Performance (Routledge, 2021) is a study of the connected ideas of "queer" and "gender performance" or "performativity" over the past several decades, providing an ambitious history and crucial examination of these concepts while questioning their very bases. The book traces how and why "queer" and…
 
Laura Schara and Bill Sherck answer your questions and share stories at the great Minnesota get-together. Supported by: North Dakota Tourism (https://www.legendarynd.com/,) Kinetico (https://www.kinetico.com/,) Voyageur Saunas (https://www.voyageursaunas.com/,) Minnesota Propane (https://propane.com/) - “Clean American Energy” & The Minnesota DNR (…
 
Thomas O. Haakenson's book Grotesque Visions: The Science of Berlin Dada (Bloomsbury, 2021) focuses on the radical avant-garde interventions of Salomo Friedländer (aka Mynona), Til Brugman, and Hannah Höch as they challenged the questionable practices and evidentiary claims of late-19th- and early-20th-century science. Demonstrating the often exces…
 
Attention Goose Hunters! Laura Schara chats with National Goose Calling champion and owner of DRC Call Co., Cory Loeffler, on his road to the American Masters Goose Calling contest as well as tips to improve your goose calling skills! They call him the Goose Wizard for a reason! Supported by: North Dakota Tourism (https://www.legendarynd.com/,) Kin…
 
Architecture Beyond Experience (Applied Research & Design, 2020) is a work in the service of one goal: the bringing about of a more relational, “posthuman” and yet humanist strain in architecture. It argues against the values that currently guide much architectural production (and the larger economy’s too), which is the making, marketing, and stagi…
 
What is creativity? While our traditional view of creative work might lead us to think of artists as solitary visionaries, the creative process is profoundly influenced by social interactions even when artists work alone. Hannah Wohl speaks with Pierre d’Alancaisez about Bound by Creativity: How Contemporary Art Is Created and Judged (U Chicago Pre…
 
Today I talked to Dr. Emilia Bachrach about In the Service of Krishna: Illustrating the Lives of Eighty-Four Vaishnavas from a 1702 Manuscript in the Amit Ambalal Collection (Mapin, 2020). The Pushtimarg, or the Path of Grace, is a Hindu tradition whose ritual worship of the deity Krishna has developed in close relationship to a distinct genre of e…
 
Julia Jarcho's Writing and the Modern Stage: Theater beyond Drama (Cambridge UP, 2017) is a fascinating argument for the centrality of writing in experimental theater from Gertrude Stein to Suzan-Lori Parks. Countering arguments that locate the theatrical avant-garde solely in the live event, Jarcho focuses on playwrights and theatre makers whose t…
 
Laura Schara chats with Angela Grill, Wildlife Biologist with Three Rivers Park District about this fascinating environmental indicator species. Learn about these prehistoric insects and how important they are to our freshwater systems here in MN. The Dragonfly is fascinating! Supported by: North Dakota Tourism (https://www.legendarynd.com/,) Kinet…
 
Crisis? What Crisis? At a time where there are repeated claims of the impending demise of art criticism, The Ends of Art Criticism (Lund Humphries Publishers, 2021) dispel these myths by arguing that the lack of a single dominant voice in criticism is not, as some believe, a weakness, but a strength, allowing previously marginalised voices and new …
 
Art as an Interface of Law and Justice: Affirmation, Disturbance, Disruption (Hart Publishing, 2021) looks at the way in which the 'call for justice' is portrayed through art and presents a wide range of texts from film to theatre to essays and novels to interrogate the law. Such calls may have their positive connotations, but throughout history mo…
 
Native Habitat Expert Pete Berthelsen joins Bill Sherck to talk about the "old days" and to discuss the future of native habitat and its benefit to our land and water. Supported by: North Dakota Tourism (https://www.legendarynd.com/,) Kinetico (https://www.kinetico.com/,) Voyageur Saunas (https://www.voyageursaunas.com/,) Minnesota Propane (https:/…
 
In Mapping Beyond Measure: Art, Cartography, and the Space of Global Modernity (U Nebraska Press, 2019), Simon Ferdinand analyzes diverse map-based works of painting, collage, film, walking performance, and digital drawing, made in Britain, Japan, the Netherlands, Ukraine, the United States, and the former Soviet Union, arguing that together they c…
 
Laura Schara and Ron Schara chat about the greatest outdoor festival in the country coming up in August! Game Fair is a sporting event for the entire family and your dog. Held in the out-of-doors on 80 beautiful acres of woods and water in Ramsey MN, Game Fair has everything you need to celebrate the outdoors. This year's Game Fair will feature man…
 
Lisa Heschong's book Visual Delight in Architecture: Visual Delight in Architecture (Routledge, 2021) examines the many ways that our lives are enriched by the presence of natural daylight and window views within our buildings. It makes a compelling case that daily exposure to the rhythms of daylight is essential to our health and well-being, tied …
 
Photography emerged in the 1840s in the United States, and it became a visual medium that documents the harsh realities of enslavement. Similarly, the photography culture grew during the Civil War, and it became an important material that archived this unprecedented war. Deborah Willis's The Black Civil War Soldier: A Visual History of Conflict and…
 
The legendary Magnum photo agency has long been associated with heroic lone wolf male photographers such as Robert Capa and Henri Cartier-Bresson, roaming the world in search of the “decisive moment” – the perfect shot that captured the essence of a major news story. Nadya Bair’s highly original book The Decisive Network: Magnum Photos and the Post…
 
If you watch fishing shows on television, you probably know the name Steve Pennaz, host of Lake Commandos. Ron and Steve chat about the outdoor television industry and Steve’s work with a fishing organization, MN-FISH, whose mission is to represent angling interests in the MN Legislature. Supported by: North Dakota Tourism (https://www.legendarynd.…
 
For more than thirteen centuries, caravans transported millions of enslaved people from Africa south of the Sahara into what is now the Kingdom of Morocco. Today there are no museums, plaques, or monuments that recognize this history of enslavement, but enslaved people and their descendants created the Gnawa identity that preserves this largely sup…
 
We live in a networked world. Online social networking platforms and the World Wide Web have changed how society thinks about connectivity. Because of the technological nature of such networks, their study has predominantly taken place within the domains of computer science and related scientific fields. But arts and humanities scholars are increas…
 
Fall is right around the corner so that means it's time to get your canine hunting companions ready for fall hunting season. Laura Schara chats with Tom Dokken, owner of Dokken's Oak Ridge Kennels, about tuning up your gun dog for fall waterfowl and upland bird season. From puppies to adults we chat about the do's and don'ts to have a successful se…
 
Painting by Numbers: Data-Driven Histories of Nineteenth-Century Art (Princeton UP, 2021) presents a groundbreaking blend of art historical and social scientific methods to chart, for the first time, the sheer scale of nineteenth-century artistic production. With new quantitative evidence for more than five hundred thousand works of art, Diana Seav…
 
Between the Stock Market Crash and the Vietnam War, American corporations were responsible for the construction of thousands of headquarters across the United States. Over this time, the design of corporate headquarters evolved from Beaux-Arts facades to bold modernist expressions. \ Grace Ong Yan's book Building Brands: The Architecture of Corpora…
 
In this wide-ranging and authoritative book, the first of its kind in English, Christopher Wood tracks the evolution of the historical study of art from the late middle ages through the rise of the modern scholarly discipline of art history. Synthesizing and assessing a vast array of writings, episodes, and personalities, this original account of t…
 
Imaging and Mapping Eastern Europe: Sarmatia Europea to Post-Communist Bloc (Routledge, 2021) puts images centre stage and argues for the agency of the visual in the construction of Europe's east as a socio-political and cultural entity. This book probes into the discontinuous processes of mapping the eastern European space and imaging the eastern …
 
Bill Sherck looks back to his visit to fish France and visit the haunting beaches of Normandy on this holiday weekend. Supported by: North Dakota Tourism (https://www.legendarynd.com/,) Kinetico (https://www.kinetico.com/,) Voyageur Saunas (https://www.voyageursaunas.com/,) Minnesota Propane (https://propane.com/) - “Clean American Energy” & The Mi…
 
Hello, this is Eric LeMay, a host on the New Books Network. Today I interview Sergio Lopez-Pineiro about his new book, A Glossary of Urban Voids (2020). It's one of the more fascinating books I've encountered in some time. And I say "encountered" because it's not only a book, in the traditional sense of something you read, but also a keen intellect…
 
Federico Fellini’s distinct style delighted generations of film viewers and inspired filmmakers and artists around the world. In Fellini’s Films and Commercials: From Postwar to Postmodern, renowned Fellini scholar Frank Burke presents a film-by-film analysis of the famed director’s cinematic output from a theoretical perspective. The book explores…
 
Theological Stains: Art Music and the Zionist Project (Oxford UP, 2020) offers the first in-depth study of the development of art music in Israel from the mid-twentieth century to the turn of the twenty-first. In a bold and deeply researched account, author Assaf Shelleg explores the theological grammar of Zionism and its impact on the art music wr…
 
Today on the podcast, Ruth Mazo Karras, the Lecky Professor of History at Trinity College Dublin talks about her new book, Thou Art the Man: The Masculinity of David in the Christian and Jewish Middle Ages, out this year, 2021 with University of Pennsylvania Press. "How do we approach the study of masculinity in the past?" Ruth Mazo Karras asks. Me…
 
In honor of the newest Fast & Furious franchise film release (F9), the Parkway Theater podcast team reviews ‘The Fast and the Furious' (2001). Tune in as they discuss the first film in this action-packed series including the cost of DVD players, dark-humored games, and unbelievable storylines. As always, get in touch with The Parkway Podcast by ema…
 
Design and Spirituality: A Philosophy of Material Cultures (Routledge, 2021) examines the philosophical context of our current situation and its implications for design. It explores how modernity and our constricted notions of progress have contributed to today’s crisis of values, and argues for a re-establishment and re-affirmation of self-transce…
 
It is now just over a decade since protests in Cairo's Tahrir Square started Egypt's chapter in the events of the Arab Spring. Much has been made in western criticism of art and culture's role in the revolution, but the everyday cultural production of studio artists, graffiti artists, musicians, and writers since has attracted less attention. How h…
 
Ron Schara talks with Ward Johnson, Director of Save Our Monarchs, a grassroots 501c3 non-profit organization dedicated to saving the embattled monarch butterflies. (https://www.saveourmonarchs.org/) Supported by: Kinetico (https://www.kinetico.com/,) Voyageur Saunas (https://www.voyageursaunas.com/,) OREO & RITZ (https://www.cub.com/,) Minnesota P…
 
What is the future for the museum? In The Museum as a Space of Social Care (Routledge, 2020), Nuala Morse, a Lecturer in Museum Studies at the University of Leicester, rethinks the museum by foregrounding the importance of care, and though the framework of care thinking. Using a detailed ethnographic case study, the book explores participatory prac…
 
Bill Sherck and bass angler Ryan Johnson share their craziest fishing adventure together in Canada. Castles, plane crashes, and the best bass bite they can remember! Supported by: Voyageur Saunas (https://www.voyageursaunas.com/,) OREO & RITZ (https://www.cub.com/,) Minnesota Propane (https://propane.com/) - “Clean American Energy”, Kinetico (https…
 
The paintings and drawings Joseph Mallord William Turner (1775–1851) produced from 1835 to his death are seen by many as his most audacious and compelling work, a highly personal final vision that ranks with the late styles of the greatest artists. In this study, Sam Smiles shows how a richer account of Turner’s achievement can be presented once hi…
 
Today I talked to Jessica Helfand about her new book Face: A Visual Odyssey (MIT Press, 2019) Helfand is a designer, artist, and author. She’s taught at Yale University for more than 20 years, cofounded Design Observer, and has had additional roles at a variety of institutions ranging from the American Academy in Rome to the California Institute of…
 
Erin Duncan O’Neill (Assistant Professor, University of Oklahoma) speaks with Elizabeth Emery (Professor, Montclair State University) about Emery’s recent book, Reframing Japonisme: Women and the Asian Art Market in Nineteenth-Century France, 1853-1914 (Bloomsbury, 2020). Women figured prominently among the leading collectors and purveyors of Asian…
 
It is almost twenty years since contemporary art took a ‘participation turn’. Now, just about every museum or theatre company has a participation or engagement department. It is nothing short of orthodoxy that one of art’s core roles is to reach out to audiences beyond art institutions - and paradoxically it is often art institutions that mandate t…
 
Did you know you can tour a flooded forest via kayak in South Eastern MN? Find out what it's like to float amongst trees and wildlife in a remote forest canopy via hidden water channels of the Mississippi River. This diverse ecosystem is a must-see this summer. Laura Schara chats with Michael Anderson founder of Broken Paddle Guiding Company about …
 
At the dawn of the 1950s, a promising and dedicated young painter named Helen Frankenthaler, fresh out of college, moved back home to New York City to make her name. By the decade's end, she had succeeded in establishing herself as an important American artist of the postwar period. In the years in between, she made some of the most daring, head-tu…
 
Artwork as opposed to experiment? Engineer versus artist? We often see two different cultural realms separated by impervious walls. But some fifty years ago, the borders between technology and art began to be breached. In Making Art Work: How Cold War Engineers and Artists Forged a New Creative Culture (MIT Press, 2020), W. Patrick McCray shows how…
 
In the 1970s, American curator Donna Stein served as an art advisor to Empress Farah Diba Pahlavi, the Shahbanu of Iran. Together, Stein and Pahlavi generated an art market in Iran, as Stein encouraged Pahlavi’s patronage of the Tehran Museum of Contemporary Art. Today, the contemporary section of the Iranian National Collection―most of which conti…
 
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