Aired 2 years ago 2:15
joe phantom Discussed on KYW Newsradio 1060
KYW Newsradio 1060
From the news
Aired 10 months ago 55:17
Bravo Team Episode 2: Joe Love
Hey Joes. Another great episode of our secondary G.I. Joe podcast... Bravo Team. Once again, the mission of this show is to look at anything not related to the Real American Hero comic book series. Roll call this month: Jarrod Alberich Codename: Death Probe Brad Abraham Codename: The Joe Ed McMahon Kevin Reitzel Codename: Raider Nerd. Today, the guys and I will explore our G.I. Joe love and origins. Write in to BravoTeam@headspeaks.com and we'll read your letter on the air! Why don't you write in with your G.I. Joe origin stories and I'll read them to our listeners. Take a listen and let us know what you think. You can visit us on the web at http://gijoe.headspeaks.com On Facebook, Google+ and Twitter, we can be found by searching for G.I. Joe: A Real American Headcast Jarrod Alberich is on Twitter at: @yardsaleartist Follow Jarrod at whiterocketbooks.com Brad Abraham is at: http://bradabraham.com Kevin can be found on Twitter at: @spartan_phoenix Follow Kevin on to his other shows at the Fandom Podcast Network and check out his great shows. Let me know what you think of this episode! Yo Joe!
Aired 2 weeks ago 72:06
Phantom Boltons (feat. Teri Kanefield)
Phantom Boltons (feat. Teri Kanefield)
Aired 1 year ago 54:36
Ep. 5: Ears Racing (Jennifer Stoever)
Â Â Â Â Â Â Â This episode, we talk with Jennifer Lynn Stoever--editor of the influential sound studies blog Sounding Out!--about her new book, The Sonic Color Line:Â Race and the Cultural Politics of Listening (NYU Press, 2016). We tend to think of race and racism as visual phenomena, but Stoever challenges white listeners to examine how racism can infect our ears, altering the sound of the world and other people. We discuss the history of American prejudicial listening since slavery and learn how African American writers and musicians have pushed back against this invisible "sonic color line.â€Works discussed include Richard Wright'sÂ NativeÂ SonÂ and music by Huddie Ledbetter (Lead Belly), Fishbone, and Lena Horne.Additional music by Graeme Gibson and Blue the Fifth.Â Transcript [low humming playing]Â [CRIS CHEEK]Thisâ€¦isâ€¦Phantom Power.Â [COMPUTERIZED VOICE]Episode 5.Â [CRIS]Ears racing.Â [low humming and contemporary music fades in]Â [MACK HAGOOD]Race. We think of it as a visual phenomenon.Â [CRIS]But race has sound too.Â [DIFFERENT VOICES GIVING GREETINGS]Hey guys, welcome back. Hi sisters. Hey Jim, (inaudible). Hey everyone. Hey!Â [CRIS]When you heard those voices, did you give them a race, a class, perhaps some kind of assignation of character and if so, why do we do this? Where does this discriminating ear come from? Â [MACK]Iâ€™m Mack Hagood,Â [CRIS] and Iâ€™m cris cheek.Â [MACK]Today on Phantom Power we listen, to race or to put it more correctly, we examine how we are always listening to race. Our guide is Jennifer Lynn Stoever, Associate Professor of English at the State University of New York Binghamton. Stover is the author of the â€œSonic Color Line: Race and the Cultural Politics of Listeningâ€ a book that argues that white racism depends just as much on the ear as it does the eye. She shows how listening has been used since slavery to distinguish and separate black and white and how African American artists and critics like Richard Wright Leadbelly and Lena Horne have identified, critiqued, and push the boundaries of this sonic color line.Â [techno-like music and a choir play in the background, then fade out]Â [MACK]Cris, when I spoke to Jennifer, she reminded me of a story that really shows how high the stakes of this kind of listening can be.Â [JENNIFER STOEVER]You know, I talk Â in the opening of the book about the case of Jordan Davis. Â [piano music fades in]Â [MALE NEWS REPORTER]It happened November 23rd, 47-year-old Michael Dunn told investigators he felt threatened at a gas station. Parked side by side with an SUV full of teenagers, the alleged gunman complained they were playing their music too loud.Â [JENNIFER]Jordan and his friends are playing hip hop at the gas pump. They were driving they had their music on. They were getting gas. Gas stations in theory (are) a transitory shared space where we all come in with our music we pump our gas and we leave.Â [MALE NEWS REPORTER]Detective say Dunn confronted Davis who was in the backseat and told him to turn the music down.Â [JENNIFER]The white man at question felt a proprietary access to the soundscape both it if he decided it was too loud, is too loud for everybody there, that his sensibility should be catered to. That there is a way that a gas station should sound and hip hop is not part of that. And when they said no, he saw that as as aggression.Â [MALE NEWS REPORTER]Dunnâ€™s attorney says his client thought he saw a gun so he pulled his own weapon and started shooting.Â [last line echos a few times]Â [JENNIFER]Shot into the car.Â [MALE NEWS REPORTER]Firing at least eight shots.Â [JENNIFER]And killed a young man.Â [MALE NEWS REPORTER]Investigators never found a gun and the teenâ€™s car.Â [ethereal music plays in the background]Â [MACK]In her book, Jennifer Stoever has a term for the way Michael Dunn heard Jordan Davis at that gas station back in 2012. The listening ear.Â [ethereal music cuts out]Â [JENNIFER]The listening ear helps us get at whatâ€™s really happening in a case li...