Host Elizabeth Howard talks to Valena Beety, author of Manifesting Justice , and Tasha Mercedes Shelby, calling in on a telephone from the Central Mississippi Correctional Facility.
Host Elizabeth Howard talks to author Meredith Hall about her debut novel Beneficence, which deals with a family traumatized by death of a child by a gun.
Host Elizabeth Howard talks to Mark Goldsmith about his book Madison Avenue to Rikers Island. He is the founder and CEO emeritus of Getting Out and Staying Out, a nonprofit that provides educational, vocational, job readiness, counseling, and other services to young men who have been incarcerated.
Host Elizabeth Howard talks to South African photojournalists Sumaya Hisham and Eric Miller about how their work documents the life and ideals of the late Archbishop and Noble Peace Prize Laureate Desmond Tutu.
Host Elizabeth Howard and artist Halim A. Flowers engage in a provocative conversation around issues raised by art, the criminal justice system, and how it felt to be incarcerated as a minor.
In this episode, Bryan Halperin and Howard Sherman talk about the enduring power of Our Town with host Elizabeth Howard.
A conversation with South African writer and artist Zakes Mda about his recent projects, which include a London production of his play And the Girls in Their Sunday Dresses, two books, and a solo exhibition of his collages.
Elizabeth Howard talks to Stephen Petronio, choreographer, dancer, and the artistic director of the Stephen Petronio Company, about what plans forward-thinking artists have for the future.
Host Elizabeth Howard talks with poet and performer Kyle Ducayan, executive director of the Poetry Project at St. Mark’s Church in the Bowery, about the purpose of poetry.
Host Elizabeth Howard talks with Stephen Reily, Director of the Speed Art Museum in Louisville, Kentucky about the exhibition, “Promise, Witness, Remembrance.”