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Harry Jackson discusses his career as a singer, painter, and sculptor and the inspiration he took from fellow contemporaries and Italian sculpture. Between 10:00 and 11:00, Jackson remarks that Mary Wright "from the south fork of the Shoshone River" is in the studio with them.
Laurel Snyder describes to Studs Terkel her journey into prostitution and her involvement in the organization COYOTE, which advocates for the rights of sex workers and the decriminalization of prostitution.
Discussing the 1983-1984 Lyric Opera of Chicago season with publicist Danny Newman.
Jane Stern discusses her book "Trucker: A Portrait of the Last American Cowboy" and the life, culture, and myths of truck drivers.
Luis Valdez, author of the play, "Zoot Suit," and editor of "Aztlan: An Anthology of Mexican American Literature," discusses the Chicano experience; music by Mexican-American artists is played and discussed throughout the program.
Discussing the book "Eugene V. Debs: citizen and socialist" with the author Nick Salvatore. Nick Salvatore discusses Eugene V. Debs' life. Includes song "Ballad of Eugene Victor Debs" sung by Joe Glazer in the beginning. Includes the song "Hold the Fort" song sung at the end.
Interviewing a London cabby on the way to visit the Tate Gallery's Lichtenstein Exhibition while Studs was in London.
Discussing the book "Homestead: The Glory and Tragedy of an American Steel Town" (published by Times Books) with the author, journalist William Serrin.
Discussing the book "The Electronic Sweatshop: How Computers are Transforming the Office of the Future into the Factory of the Past" (published by Simon & Schuster) with the author, journalist Barbara Garson.