Radio Appearance – Spoken Word Poetry/Jazz – Make it Right!

Doc Stull and Andy Barnet debut their new show Make it Right! on KMUD’s radio 88.1 FM, Eureka, 91.1 FM Garberville, Friday Oct. 31  at 5:00 PM, 2014.

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Taking inspiration from music, sports, past and current events, and the essence of jazz, Doc Stull and Andy Barnett craft a spoken word and music segment for broadcast on  KMUD called Make It Right. Performed originally for a live audience at the Redwood Playhouse in Garberville, the compositions speak of the  possible, the impossible, and the just plain fun. The mini on-air poetry slam has a beat, a soul, and a purpose. Doc and Andy just want to “Make It Right. “

Tune in and check it out or stream it at:

http://www.kmud.org/programs-mainmenu-11/listen-live-kmud

Doc Stull’s Sports Today and in the Day

“The Apparition of Casey Stengel” on ESPN Sports Radio 1340 AM, 7:55 AM, Oct. 6, 2014

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Hall of Fame Manager Casey Stengel appears to a small boy in Central America shortly after Don Larsen’s improbable  perfect game in the 1956 World Series.  Nicaraguan author Sergio Ramirez has written a poignant and bittersweet baseball story with sporting, political and historical allusions- and the alchemy of magical realism.  From Ramirez’s short-story Apparition in the Brick Factory (2010).

 To stream Doc’s piece, Click Here

Radio Appearance

Humboldt Homepage – Friday, Oct 3,  2014 at 1:00  PM on KHSU 90.5 FM, Arcata, CA

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Join Doc and host Danielle Orr for for their monthly feature on Latin and Central American athletes, popular culture and politics.  This new feature is an outgrowth of Doc’s 12-part series on Latino athletes for the El Sol Bilingue Newspaper in Ukiah, CA.

This month, a personal reminiscence about Hall of Fame baseball player Roberto Clemente.    As a young 12 year-old a half a century ago, Doc saw Clemente play in a double-header in San Francisco’s Candlestick Park against the San Francisco Giants and witnessed an unforgettable moment.

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Clemente was the first Latino elected to Baseball’s Hall of Fame and only the 11th player in baseball history to amass 3000 hits in his career, His  tragic death at the age of only 38 in 1972 stunned the Americas. Clemente’s passion on the diamond and his humanitarian ethic set him apart as a man who personified, in the words of Puerto Rican poet Enrique Zorilla,  the “fire of dignity.”

Tune in and listen to the show or stream it at:

http://www.khsu.org/listen_live