Podcasts

Why: Stay connected and hear converstaions you won't get anywhere else.

How: Click the black arrow to play the podcast right on this page. Click the podcast icon to download an MP3 file to your desktop. Use the orange buttons to subscribe via iTunes or other software and have each podcast delivered automatically.

What: Omnibus is a monthly conversation about the Library, Dowling, and Long Island.

The Listening Tour of South Shore History is an interactive map to guide you through the local history topics discussed on our Omnibus podcast.

The Research Leadership Learning Podcast is produced in conjunction with Dowling's Doctoral Program (EdD) in Educational Administration. Topics cover research and experiences from Dowling faculty and students as well as leaders in the educational field on Long Island.

Omnibus #67

podcast icon Posted Wednesday, October 26, 2011. Total length: 27:12

On this episode we are joined by Melissa Theodorakatos, president of the Dowling Gay-Straight Alliance, and Dr. Suzanne Johnson, professor of Psychology. Our topic is the college's new campaign to End the Hate. This is an educational initiative to address bullying at the college and adult level. During the podcast we discuss cyber-bullying and the negative consequences of social media services like FaceBook and Twitter. We also list places you can go to for help, both at Dowling and on Long Island.

The End the Hate campaign starts this fall at Dowling and will continue with a symposium on campus in spring 2012.

"When you can be anonymous AND mean it's easier than if you can only do it face-to-face. "
Dr. Johnson

Shownotes with related links:

(Music Courtesy of the Mevio's Music Alley)

 Related links and resources mentioned:

Song: "Just Like You" by andotherthings.

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Omnibus #66

podcast icon Posted Tuesday, September 06, 2011. Total length: 20:53

Dr. John Tanacredi, Professor of Earth and Marine Sciences, discusses his travels during the summer of 2011. These include a stop in Hawaii to address the Crustacean Society, a visit to Hong Kong University and a ribbon cutting ceremony at the National Aquarium of Taiwan. He finished up the summer with a group of Dowling students in Ecuador and on the Galapagos Islands.

Dr. Tanacredi also shares details of his research into horshoe crabs and their dwindling populations. At the end of the podcast we take a tour of Dowling's CEECOM facility in West Sayville where students from Dowling and around Long Island are invovled in studying horsehoe crabs and other marine topics.

"We went up to a cloud forest…which was pretty spectacular."
Dr. John Tanacredi

Shownotes with related links:

(Music Courtesy of the CEECOM)

 Related links and resources mentioned:

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Omnibus #57

podcast icon Posted Friday, March 19, 2010. Total length: 20:16

In this episode, Associate Professor of English Josh Gidding discusses the work of his father, author and screenwriter Nelson Gidding. Nelson Gidding worked in radio, television, and film from the 1940s almost until his death in 2004. His writing credits include the film I Want to Live! (for which he received an Academy Award nomination in 1958), The Andromeda Strain, and the horror classic The Haunting. His radio work includes episodes of The Shadow and Sgt. Preston of the Yukon.

Nelson Gidding was also a navigator aboard a B-26 during World War II. His novel End Over End details his experiences as a prisoner of war. Dr. Gidding has donated many of his fathers scripts, as well as his extensive book collection, to the Dowling College Library. In addition to the many films that made it to the screen, the collection contains scripts for such "might have beens" as a live-action version of The Hobbit (circa 1972) and Forbidden Planet II.

"He used to say: 'Writing is easy. It's thinking that's hard.'"
Dr. Josh Gidding

Shownotes with related links:

(Music Courtesy of the Music Alley from Meevio)

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George Foundotos

podcast icon Posted Tuesday, August 25, 2009. Total length: 10:34

"At the time, Islip was sort of on the cutting edge of what towns were doing, such as it was."
George Foundotos

Shownotes with related links:

George Foundotos was almost an alum of Dowling College. He began by taking night courses in accounting at Adelphi Suffolk College in Sayville in 1962. He was there for the move to Oakdale at the beginning of 1963 but then parted ways with the school, heading back to Adelphi to take upper level accounting courses. He went on to become a CPA and serve as the comptroller of the town of Islip before returning as Dowling's first full time business faculty member in 1970. In this interview, excerpted from a longer oral history archived at the Dowling Library, George relates why he came back, what life was like in those early days, and some of his experiences teaching over 4,000 students.

This interview is cross posted with our blog Born in the Sixties: The First Year of Dowling College, 1968-69.

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Bob Kopleman

podcast icon Posted Tuesday, August 25, 2009. Total length: 8:50

"...attendance was not that great. You really played basketball at Dowling because you loved playing basketball."
Bob Kopelman

Shownotes with related links:

Bob Kopelman started at Dowling in the fall of 1969 as an instructor of physical education and assistant coach of the basketball team. He was right on time to catch Dowling's first conference championship later that year. In this interview, Bob takes us through the next few years of the basketball program. The team went on to multiple conference championships and recruitment expanded to New York City and beyond. You'll also hear of Teijo Finneman, Dowling's first international athlete.

This interview is cross posted with our blog Born in the Sixties: The First Year of Dowling College, 1968-69

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Omnibus #52

podcast icon Posted Friday, January 30, 2009. Total length: 28:41

In 1967, drama instructor Ned Bobkoff and a group of students discovered a forgotten and unused corner of campus that they transformed into the Loft Theatre. Over the next several years, this venue was home to everything from existential and absurdist drama to poetry readings, jazz concerts, and comedies. In this interview, Ned describes those early days, as well as the landscape of drama in the late 1960s: Off Off Boradway, anti-war plays, happenings, and more.  He also recalls the many students who were involved in the Loft, many of whom later went on to work in the theatre.

Since leaving Dowling in the mid 1980s, Ned's work has taken him from the Institute of American Indian Arts to the National Conservatory in Turkey. He is currently adapting for the stage Ali and Nino, Kurban Said's tale of a Romeo and Juliet style romance set in Azerbaijan in the early 1920s.

This interview is cross-posted with our 40th anniversary blog, Born in the Sixties: The First Year of Dowling College 1968-69, which also includes scanned images and documents from our archives documenting the first academic year at Dowling.

"We literally went up to the loft and took it over."
Ned Bobkoff

Shownotes with related links:

(Music Courtesy of the Podshow Podsafe Music Network)

  • 0:04 IntroductionNed Bobkoff today.
    Chris kretz - Assitant Professor/Reference Librarian
  • 1:54 Interview
    Ned Bobkoff, drama professor at Dowling from 1967 to 1986

Related resources:

  Music: "El Relicario" by Blue Jar

Slideshow of past Loft Theatre productions:

 

The Loft Theatre
 

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Omnibus #51

podcast icon Posted Tuesday, November 25, 2008. Total length: 11:30

The Loft Theatre presents Rosencrantz and Guildenstern are Dead, Tom Stoppard's existential comedy that follows two minor characters from Shakespeare's Hamlet to their bitter end. In this episode we interview members of the cast and crew, discussing the intricacies of the play's plot, the demands of physical comedy and the importance of aerial acrobatics.

We also introduce our audio footnote technology, providing background information on Shakespeare's Hamlet and other important facts within the context of the podcast.

"There are so many layers to the piece that you can spend hours thinking and talking about..."
Larissa Lury

Shownotes with related links:

(Music Courtesy of the Podshow Podsafe Music Network)

  • 0:05 Introduction
    Chris Kretz - Assistant Professor/Reference Librarian 
  • Interviews
    • 1:30 Andrew Karp (Artistic Director)
    • 3:10 Jared Warner (Guildenstern)
    • 3:53 Larissa Lury (Director)
    • 4:59 Greg LoProto (Rosencrantz)
    • 5:43 Larissa Lury
    • 6:10 Christine Sullivan (Gertrude & Players)
    • 7:00 Andrew Karp
    • 7:29 Greg LoProto
    • 7:52 Christine Sullivan
    • 8:18 Andrew Karp
    • 9:11 Larissa Lury

Related Resources:

Songs:

"(01-01) Initially" by theStark

"Stonewall Jackson's Arm" by The Two Man Gentlemen Band

Note: The part of "The Footnote" in this episode is played by Michael Aloi

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Omnibus #50

podcast icon Posted Wednesday, November 19, 2008. Total length: 25:01

Dr. Kim Poppiti,assistant professor of drama and dance, discusses her research into 19th century hippodrama and the elaborate machinery invented to create the illusion of motion on stage. Before the introduction of cinema, hippodrama (plays with horses in them) was the public's choice for spectacular and elaborate action scenes. Kim describes her research into the stagecraft and machinery involved, as well as her use of U.S. patent images to uncover this forgotten aspect of theater history.
"...before people had experienced movies, it was just an amazing effect.
Dr. Kim Poppiti

Shownotes with related links:

(Music Courtesy of the Podshow Podsafe Music Network)

  • 0:02 Introduction
    Chris Kretz - Assistant Professor/Reference Librarian
  • 0:44 Interview
    Dr. Kim Poppiti, assistant professor of drama and dance
  • 22:35 50th Episode Celebration
Song: "Keep on Movin" by David Mansfield

 

Theatrical Patents
 

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Dr. Kurt Fisher

podcast icon Posted Wednesday, November 12, 2008. Total length: 8:08

"I teach a difficult subject, what can I say?"
Dr. Kurt Fisher

Shownotes with related links:

As part of our continuing look back at the first year of Dowling College, we interview Dr. Kurt Fisher, Associate Professor of Physics. Dr. Fisher started at Dowling in 1968, the same semester that the College changed its name and was granted independent status. Taken from a longer oral history interview, these segments describe how Dr. Fisher came to Dowling, the atmosphere, and how he met his future wife, fine arts instructor Sarah Chin.

This audio file is cross posted with Born in the Sixties: The First Year of Dowling College, 1968-69.

Dr. Kurt Fisher, Associate Professor of Physics" align=

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Omnibus #49

podcast icon Posted Thursday, November 06, 2008. Total length: 28:04

Richard Nixon was elected president of the United States in 1968 after one of the most disruptive years in American politics. The sitting president, Lyndon Johnson, refused to run for re-election. Robert Kennedy entered the race and was assassinated after winning the California primary. Demonstrators clashed with police on the streets of Chicago outside of the Democratic National Convention where Vice President Hubert Humphrey was nominated. George Wallace, former governor of Alabama and ardent segregationist, attempted to play spoiler with a strong third-party run. All of this against the backdrop of the seemingly never-ending war in Vietnam.

In this episode, Associate Professor of Political Science Don Beahm discusses the paths of the various candidates in the race, the obstacles they faced, and some of the lessons learned from the study of the times.

This podcast is cross posted with Born in the 60s: The First Year of Dowling College 1968-69, a blog commemorating the 40th anniversary of the College.
"Richard Nixon was an unlikely candidate until he basically remade himself."
Dr. Don Beahm

Shownotes with related links:

(Music Courtesy of the Cylinder Preservation and Digitization Project, UCSB)
0:05 Introduction

Chris Kretz, Assistant Professor/Reference Libraran

0:52 Interview
Dr. Don Beahm, associate professor of political science

Related links:

Song: "Stars and Stripes Forever" by the Edison Military Band

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Omnibus #44

podcast icon Posted Thursday, April 17, 2008. Total length: 36:39

With the Pennsylvania primary just days away, we sit down with Dr. Don Beahm
(Associate Professor of Political Science) and Dr. Yanek Mieczkowski
(Associate Professor of History) to analyze the election season to date. We
discuss the political and historical contexts for both Hillary Clinton's and
Barack Obama's campaigns as well as the presumptive Republican nominee, John
McCain. Librarian Diane Holliday also introduces the Long Island South Shore
History wiki, a collaborative online resource for studying and promoting the
local history of our region.
"It doesn't bode well for the Democrats to continue this if they want to win."
Dr. Don Beahm

Shownotes with related links:

(Music Courtesy of the Cylinder Preservation and Digitization Project, UCSB)

Song: "America, I Love You" by the New York Military Band, 1916


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Omnibus #43

podcast icon Posted Wednesday, April 09, 2008. Total length: 25:50

Dr. Isaac Rosler, Associate Professor of Foreign Languages, discusses his book Eros Revisited: Love for the Indeterminate Other published by Lexington Books in 2007. Drawing on the works of Heidegger, Derrida, and others, Dr. Rosler explores the enigma of Eros, friendship, and desire that cannot be categorized as either heterosexual or homosexual. His work touches upon many fields, including gender studies, philosophy, psychology, culture studies, and literary theory.
"If we don't start thinking with a new language we are not going to have a new world..."
Dr. Isaac Rosler

Shownotes with related links:

(Music Courtesy of the Podshow Podsafe Music Network)

Song: "Woody's Way Today" by ALBaMass

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Omnibus #38

podcast icon Posted Friday, November 23, 2007. Total length: 11:13

Interviews with the cast and crew of Much Ado About Nothing performed at the Loft Theatre from November 23 - December 9. Also, junior Lianne Flynn discusses her winning entry, Island of Pizza and Bagels, in the 12th Annual Library Art Contest co-sponsored with the Visual Arts department.
"...nobody dies at the end and everyone winds up pretty happy."
Teresa K. Pond, Director

Shownotes with related links:

(Music Courtesy of the Podshow Podsafe Music Network)

  • 0:04 Introduction
    Chris Kretz - Assistant Professor/Reference Librarian
  • 1:17 The Production
    Teresa K. Pond, Director
    Dr. Andrew Karp, Artistic Director
  • 4:08 Island of Pizza and Bagels
    Reference Librarian Kami Convery interviews Lianne Flynn, whose painting Island of Pizza and Bagels won the 12th annual art contest sponsored by the Library and Visual Arts department.
  • 7:07 Acting Shakespeare
    • William Downes
    • Juliet Brines
    • Pat Shay
    • Laura Riley
    • Joseph Matero
    • Alex Lund
Island of Pizza and Bagels

Songs: "I Found a New Baby", "Egg and Butter Man" and "Diga Do" by Yamomanem. "Zipolite Rag" by Justin Gordon.

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Omnibus #35

podcast icon Posted Tuesday, October 02, 2007. Total length: 13:51

Interview with Iranian-born artist Samira Abbassy at the Anthony Giordano Gallery. Her exhibit Cultural Convergences, running September 5 - October 14, is part of Dowling's Annual Theme of Globalism: One World. Samira discusses her influences, particularly pre-Renaissance religious imagery, and her artistic process.
"You're always looking for ways of tricking yourself in order to save yourself from habit."
Samira Abbassy

Shownotes with related links:

(Music Courtesy of the Podshow Podsafe Music Network)

The Art of Samira Abbassy
 

Song: "Frankenburg Blues" by Bettina

 

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Omnibus #34

podcast icon Posted Wednesday, September 19, 2007. Total length: 13:57

Over the past few months, a pair of osprey took up residence atop our Fortunoff Hall and raised a family. Dr. John Tanacredi, professor of Earth and Marine Science, discusses osprey and their place in estuary environments. Also, librarian Judy Brink discusses the photo sharing site Flickr and its place in the library environment.
"It's important to keep these nesting sites going...even if they're on a building or two."
Dr. John Tanacredi

Shownotes with related links:

(Music Courtesy of the Osprey)

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Omnibus #33

podcast icon Posted Thursday, August 09, 2007. Total length: 29:49

Has No Child Left Behind (NCLB) been good for Long Island schools and students? Martin Cantor, director of Dowling's Long Island Economic and Social Policy Institute and Dr. Patrick Johnson of the School of Education discuss their recent report and findings.
"Educators are being asked to...solve problems that go far beyond the classroom."
Dr. Patrick Johnson

Shownotes with related links:

(Music Courtesy of the Podshow Podsafe Music Network)

Song: "We've Gone Crazy" by Soul of the River

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Omnibus #30

podcast icon Posted Wednesday, June 13, 2007. Total length: 30:14

Tony Tracy, visitng scholar from the National University of Ireland and the Huston School of Film and Digital Media, discusses the portrayal of Irish-Americans in film. He reveals the unique position of the Irish in the history of cinema, from silent movies like Happy Hooligan through Martin Scorsese's The Departed.
"Stereotypes take on a life of their own and they become related, not so much to reality, as to each other."
Tony Tracy

Shownotes with related links:

(Music Courtesy of the Podshow Podsafe Music Network)

Song: "A Dusty Road to Texas" by After Son

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Omnibus #28

podcast icon Posted Thursday, April 26, 2007. Total length: 10:11

Interviews with the cast and crew of the Loft Theatre's production of What the Butler Saw, directed by Stephen Wisker. Find out the risks and rewards of performing this English farce, written by Joe Orton. The show runs from April 27th through May 13th.
"It's fantastic to get to do the things we do."
Monica Hunken

Shownotes with related links:

(Music Courtesy of the Podshow Podsafe Music Network)

  • 0:03 Introduction
    Chris Kretz - Instructor/Reference Librarian
    Christine Cesaria - Reference Librarian
  • 1:35 Interviews
    Stephen Wisker, Ryan Lee, Andrew Karp, Monica Hunken, William Downes

Song: "Laying Off the Pitch" by Eddy Delbridge

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Omnibus #26

podcast icon Posted Monday, April 16, 2007. Total length: 17:35

Dr. Luis Rivera, Associate Professor of Finance from the Townsend School of Business, on the life and works of his father, Guatemalan poet and diplomat Victor Manuel Rivera-Toledo.
"...he had this passion inside for love, as well as his concern about the human condition."
Dr. Luis Rivera

Shownotes with related links:

(Music Courtesy of the Podshow Podsafe Music Network)

  • 0:10 Introduction
    Chris Kretz - Instructor/Reference Librarian
  • 2:04 Interview with Dr. Luis Rivera
    • Rivera Toledo, Victor Manuel. Lira ausente. Guatemala: Piedra Santa Editorial, 2001.
      Available from the following libraries.
Poems (all copyright Victor Manuel Rivera-Toledo)
  • 4:56 "Cuscatleca"
  • 6:28 "Christmas"
  • 9:09 "Requiem for the Missing"
  • 12:19 "Black Thursday"
  • 15:12 "What Will You Do with My Verses?"
All National Poetry Month Podcasts

Song: "Trying to Find Jasmine" by Mark Cochrane

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Omnibus #19

podcast icon Posted Wednesday, January 31, 2007. Total length: 14:14

Rey Burns, conductor of the Dowling Symphony Orchestra
"...music is supposed to be enjoyable and also give some enjoyment to the performers as well. "
Rey Burns

Shownotes with related links:

(Music Courtesy of the Rey Burns)

Music: Flying, Latin Flair, Reginhard Variations composed by Rey Burns.  Used with permission.

  • 0:04 Introduction
    Chris Kretz - Instructor/Reference Librarian
  • 1:21 Rey Burns and the Dowling Symphony Orchestra
    Rey Burns, conductor of the Dowling Symphony Orchestra,
    discusses teaching, composing, and performing music both at
    Dowling and for 34 years in Bay Shore public schools.

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Omnibus #18

podcast icon Posted Wednesday, January 17, 2007. Total length: 15:06

Dr. Richard Wilkens, Associate Professor of Biology and Natural Science

"Imagine an animal laying an egg and then forcing a completely different structure growing out of your arm..."
Dr. Richard Wilkens

Shownotes with related links:

(Music Courtesy of the Podshow Podsafe Music Network)

Song: Game Show by Johnne Tuzza

  • 0:05 Introduction
    Chris Kretz, Instructor/Reference Librarian
  • 1:01 The Gall Makers
    Dr. Richard Wilkens, Associate Professor of Biology and Natural Science, describes his research into gall-making insects as well as his field experiences in the Long Island Pine Barrens.

 

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Omnibus #17

podcast icon Posted Wednesday, December 13, 2006. Total length: 20:58

Dr. Nicholas J. Mauro, Professor of Management and Quality
"I had the good fortune to exchange information with one of the true giants of the 20th century."
Dr. Nicholas J. Mauro

Shownotes with related links:

(Music Courtesy of the Podshow Podsafe Music Network)

Song: Bach Prelude from Suite No.1 by Cello Journey

 

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Omnibus #16

podcast icon Posted Wednesday, November 29, 2006. Total length: 27:51

Dr. Yanek Mieczkowski, Associate Professor of History
"The media, especially after Watergate, were in a very self-congratulatory mood."
Dr. Yanek Mieczkowski

Shownotes with related links:

(Music Courtesy of the Podshow Podsafe Music Network) Song: Window to a Door by F11

0:09 Introduction
Chris Kretz, Instructor/Reference Librarian

1:15 Gerald Ford and the Challenges of the 1970s.
Dr. Yanek Mieczkowski, Associate Professor of History, reevaluates the presidency of Gerald Ford and discusses the process of researching the history of the 1970s.

Gerald Ford

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Omnibus #15

podcast icon Posted Friday, November 10, 2006. Total length: 17:18

"What was unique to Long Island...was the prevalence of group hauntings."
Su Garrison-Terry

Shownotes with related links:

(Music Courtesy of the Podshow Podsafe Music Network)

Song: Love in a Bottle by Lee Coulter

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Omnibus #14

podcast icon Posted Wednesday, October 25, 2006. Total length: 24:08

"[Long Island] has that tension that I think attracts many poets."
Dr. Virginia Walker

Shownotes with related links:

(Music Courtesy of the Podshow Podsafe Music Network)

Song: Tu Cha Cha Cha by Antonin Bastian

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Omnibus #12

podcast icon Posted Wednesday, September 27, 2006. Total length: 22:57

"...he winds up having, some say, the longest kissing scene in the history of cinema."
Dr. Richard Wolff

Shownotes with related links:

(Music Courtesy of the Podshow Podsafe Music Network)

Songs: Goblin Attack and The Marionette by Two Star Symphony

Vertigo

 

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Omnibus #11

podcast icon Posted Wednesday, September 13, 2006. Total length: 20:28

Dr. James Tate, Professor of English
"Gilda in 1946. There's a bitter and exciting movie. It seems that every shot is worth framing."
Dr. James Tate

Shownotes with related links:

(Music Courtesy of the Podshow Podsafe Music Network)

Song: Gaza Strip Mall by Amanda Monaco 4

  • 0:01 - Introduction
    Chris Kretz - Instructor/Reference Librarian
  • 1:43 - Dark Syllabus: Senior Seminar in Film Noir (ASC 4141C)
    In this first part of a double feature on films at Dowling, Dr. James Tate discusses his film noir seminar, the movie-going experience, and the beauty of black and white cinematography.
  • 19:24 Review a Movie.
    Call 206-600-6886 to leave a voice message review of any of the film noir movies at Dowling. Please identify your connection to Dowling and limit your review to under 3 minutes. Selected reviews will be aired on a future podcast.

Coming Attractions: In Two Weeks! The Films and Telefilms of Alfred Hitchcock.


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Omnibus #9

podcast icon Posted Monday, July 03, 2006. Total length: 20:44

"Families do not live in isolation. They live in a context...of a time and a place."
Dr. Rhoda Miller

Shownotes with related links:

(Music Courtesy of the Podshow Podsafe Music Network)

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Omnibus #6

podcast icon Posted Monday, March 27, 2006. Total length: 31:59

"There's always going to be a need for environmental scientists."
Dr. John Tanacredi

Shownotes with related links:

(Music Courtesy of the Podshow Podsafe Music Network)

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Poems by Aaron Kramer

podcast icon Posted Tuesday, January 17, 2006. Total length: 10:13

Six poems by Aaron Kramer, former professor of English at Dowling College. All poems taken from (and page numbers refer to) the collection Wicked Times edited by Cary Nelson and Donald Gilzinger Jr., 2004 from the University of Illinois Press.

"...it was the human being that always came across in his poetry."
Dr. Joan Boyle

Shownotes with related links:

  • 0:01 Introduction - Chris Kretz, Instructor/Reference Librarian
  • 2:00 Dr. Elio Zappulla, Professor of English and Humanities reading
    • "Prothalamium" (p. 81)
    • "Homecominmg" (p. 86)
    • "To the Countrymen of Alfred Kreymborg" (p. 315)
  • 5:15 Dr. William Thierfelder, Associate Professor of English
    • "Patriotism" (p. 125)
  • 6:54 Dr. Kimberly Poppiti, Assistant Professor of Drama and Dance
    • "In Wicked Times" (p. 138)
  • 7:54 Dr. Joan Boyle, Professor of Philosophy
    • "To Himself" (p. 312)

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Last updated February 2, 2009 by Chris Kretz