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Playlist: Creative PR Programming

Compiled By: Creative PR

 Credit:

The current programming available from Creative PRX that is available on PRX.

Ozark Highlands Radio (Series)

Produced by Ozark Highlands Radio

Most recent piece in this series:

OHR168: OHR Presents: More Songs out of Style, 10/17/2022

From Ozark Highlands Radio | Part of the Ozark Highlands Radio series | 58:59

Vogts_sisters_2022_small Ozark Highlands Radio is a weekly radio program that features live music and interviews recorded at Ozark Folk Center State Park’s beautiful 1,000-seat auditorium in Mountain View, Arkansas.  In addition to the music, our “Feature Host” segments take listeners through the Ozark hills with historians, authors, and personalities who explore the people, stories, and history of the Ozark region.

This week, more songs out of style performed by various artists recorded live at Ozark Folk Center State Park.  Songs can transcend musical styles and those styles can also transcend their traditional roots.  “More Songs out of Style” continues our exploration of the movement of great songs across musical genres.  We’ll hear modern songs remade into traditional acoustic styles.

Artists featured on “More Songs out of Style” include up and coming bluegrass sensation Sylamore Special, experimental bluegrass ensemble The Barefoot Movement, soulful bluegrass legend The Dave Adkins Band, guitar virtuoso Muriel Anderson, amazing sibling duo The Vogts Sisters, mountain dulcimer world champion Jeff Hames, bluegrass genre jumpers The Seldom Scene, mountain dulcimer guru & musical mad scientist Bing Futch, masters of harmony The Secret Sisters, as well as old-time music mavens, comedians, and all-around hooligans The Hogslop String Band.

In this week’s “From the Vault” segment, musician, educator, and country music legacy Mark Jones offers an archival recording of Ozark original mountain dulcimer master Elliot Hancock performing the tune “Hole in the Stocking” from the Ozark Folk Center State Park archives.

In this week’s guest host segment, renowned traditional folk musician, writer, and step dancer Aubrey Atwater discusses how songs change as they are passed on, learned, and performed by new artists.  This episode traces the path of the traditional song “Red Rocking Chair” through some different performer’s styles.

The Children's Hour (Series)

Produced by The Children's Hour Inc.

Most recent piece in this series:

Solar Energy

From The Children's Hour Inc. | Part of the The Children's Hour series | 58:00

Kartik-gada-exeqynnavs8-unsplash_small This week on The Children's Hour we learn about the most inexpensive energy source in the world: solar power. In a show recorded live at the New Mexico Solar Energy Association's Solar Fiesta, the kids talk with solar educator and engineer, Marlene Brown.

Find out how solar cells work, why we need transmission lines, and how everyone can benefit from the warming power of the sun without any wires or fancy equipment. 

Featuring interactive live music with Eileen and the In-Betweens, our Kids Crew, and much more. Learn about solar energy with us! 

Sound Beat (Series)

Produced by James O'Connor

Most recent piece in this series:

October 2022 Episodes

From James O'Connor | Part of the Sound Beat series | 31:32

Sb_halloween_small Episodes for October 2022

Top of Mind (Series)

Produced by BYUradio/KUMT/KBYU-FM

Most recent piece in this series:

Top of Mind - The Art of Activism

From BYUradio/KUMT/KBYU-FM | Part of the Top of Mind series | 52:50

Top_badge_small The word “activist” tends to scare off a lot of people. But working for change is more than protests and marches. In this episode we look to the example of Rosa Parks who did so much more than refuse to give up her seat on a segregated bus. And we consider why viral hashtags on social media rarely lead to big, lasting change. Plus, a new definition of activism that could motivate more of us to work on making the world a better place.

Guests:
HH Leonards, founder of The O Street Museum and Mansion in Washington, DC and author of “Rosa Parks Beyond the Bus: Life, Lessons and Leadership”
Gal Beckerman, senior editor for books at The Atlantic, author of “The Quiet Before: On the Unexpected Origins of Radical Ideals.”
Emma Petty Adams and Jennifer Walker Thomas, co-executive directors of MWEG (Mormon Women for Ethical Government)
Karen Walrond, author of "The Lightmaker's Manifesto: How to Work for Change Without Losing Your Joy"

The Apple Seed (Series)

Produced by BYUradio/KUMT/KBYU-FM

Most recent piece in this series:

The Apple Seed - Andy Offutt Irwin + Wind in the Willows

From BYUradio/KUMT/KBYU-FM | Part of the The Apple Seed series | 52:49

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On today's episode of the Apple Seed, we are pleased to bring you some great stories about friendship. We all have memories that involve some of our dearest friends, and it's hard to imagine what life would be like without them. Today, we have a story from Andy Offutt Irwin, who tells a story of his fictional Aunt Marguerite as she sets off to visit a friend who is near the end of her life. Later in the episode, we are thrilled to share an Apple Seed reader's theater recorded in our studio. "The Wind in the Willows" is a classic children's tale about friendship and helping others when times are tough. Listen along as our talented voice actors and live studio audience bring this story to life. 
(5:50) "Book Every Saturday For A Funeral" by Andy Offutt Irwin: Andy Offutt Irwin joins us in the Apple Seed studio with our live studio audience to tell a story about his fictional Aunt Marguerite. When she learns of a dear friend being put into hospice care, she sets off to visit her before it's too late. As Andy says in this story, sometimes tragic events like funerals can help us remember the people that we love, and how much they mean to us. Through this touching story, Andy shares with us the importance of memories with those that we love. We hope this story helps you to remember your loved ones, and to share those stories with the people around you.
(31:22) Radio Family Journal by Sam Payne: Sam shares a memory about getting a pair of skates for Christmas. Those skates were his whole world, but they sometimes led to bad decisions. But thanks to the help of his dad, Sam was able to learn a lesson that he carries with him to this day. 
(36:52) "Wind in the Willows" Reader's Theater: Recorded live in the Apple Seed studio, we bring to you a reader's theater rendition of the classic story of "The Wind in the Willows". You may be familiar with other versions of this story, particularly from Disney, but we are happy to bring it to you in a way that has never been told before. In this story, we learn of the importance of friendship. Sometimes it can be hard to ask for help, even when you are in need of it. Join us as we tell the story of Rat and Mole as they strive to help a friend in need. 

Footlight Parade: Sounds of the American Musical (Subscribable Series) (Series)

Produced by Footlight Parade

Most recent piece in this series:

FP2306: Footlight Parade: 1956 on Stage and Screen, 2/6/2023

From Footlight Parade | Part of the Footlight Parade: Sounds of the American Musical (Subscribable Series) series | 56:51

Fp2306_small 1956 on Stage and Screen -- What a year! "My Fair Lady," of course, but also "The Most Happy Fella," the movie versions of "The King and I" and "Carousel," and the film "High Society" with a Cole Porter score.

With Good Reason: Weekly Hour Long Episodes (Series)

Produced by With Good Reason

Most recent piece in this series:

Expanding the Franchise (hour/no bb)

From With Good Reason | Part of the With Good Reason: Weekly Hour Long Episodes series | 52:00

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Dwayne Betts was only a teenager when he was convicted of carjacking and sentenced to 9 years in prison. Today, he’s an acclaimed poet and accomplished attorney. He recounts his inspiring story and brings attention to one of the biggest civil rights issues of our time: felon disenfranchisement.

Later in the show: Think immigrant voting is un-American? Think again. Ron Hayduk says it’s as American as apple pie. Plus: We take for granted that 18 is the voting age. But it wasn’t always this way. Rebecca DeSchweinitz explains how the Vote 18 movement led to the Twenty-Sixth Amendment, lowering the voting age from 21 to 18 in 1971.