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Author William Bradford Huie discusses his book "Three Lives for Mississippi;" reads passages from book.
Virginia Collins said her grandfather believed if the parish communities could afford to provide a white teacher for white school children, then the parishes of Black communities must do the same for the Black children. Collins also talks about her son Walter's legal case and his being in jail for violating six counts of induction to the army.
Vine Deloria discusses Native American rights and history focusing on treaties formed and broken by the United State government. Original recording 1965063-3-1 includes music by Buffy Sainte-Marie.
Vine Deloria discusses his book "The Metaphysics of Modern Existence", religion, ethics, Native Americans, Native American culture, and Native American history. Includes a previous interview with Vine Deloria at O'Hare Airport.
Buffalo, land, barbed wire, treaties and legal cases are all topics of Vine Deloria's book, "American Indians, American Justice". A lawyer and a Sioux Indian himself, Deloria points out a tricky question for the courts -- What constitutes Indian country?
Interviewing in Montgomery, Alabama, with Rachel and Sarah (Chicago-area students), a concerned neighbor lady, and host Cliff (part 2).
Program includes an excerpt of a discussion with Shilts about his book "And the Band Played On: Politics, People, and the AIDS Epidemic."
Tribute to Charlotte Towle with Ner Littner, Pearl Rosenzweig, Alan Wade and Dame Eileen Younghusband.
Tribute to Abbie Hoffman
Interviewing Tony Kujala and Billy Crowe.
Activists Tom Vickery and Dale Muehler discuss the Rainbow Bridge coalition for gay and lesbian disabled people. Vickery and Muehler discuss the 1993 March on Washington for Lesbian, Gay and Bi Equal Rights and Liberation and the planning that went into this. Studs plays “Song of the Soul” - Cris Williamson (1975), "You Could Never Shame Me" - Merle Louise & Brent Carver (1992), "Best Friend (The Unicorn Song)" - Margie Adam (1976), and "Power" - Holly Near (1982).
Professor John Nef explained that Marc Chagall came from an environment of nothing. From his dreams, Chagall created joy in his pieces of art. Nef lets the audience know that Chagall said he still has a lot of unfinished artwork to complete. The 3rd and last part of this program is a colloquy. Again, through another translator, Chagall’s words are translated. Chagall said his life’s purpose is art. Chagall said any man could be a bad artist but that no man can be an artist unless he is in fact, a good man.