Tour of Jack London’s Wolf House – Jack London State Historic Park, Glen Ellen, CA

Doc will lead a Tour of the Wolf House Ruins at Jack London State Park, Glen Ellen, CA, 1:00 PM – 2:20 PM, Saturday, September 16, 2017.

 2400 London Ranch Road, Glen Ellen, CA 95442  ·  T: (707) 938-5216  $10.00 Vehicle entry fee. Tour:  Free

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Jack London was the most popular American author of his day – adventurer, romantic, realist, revolutionary, sportsman, socialist, dreamer…combative, contrary, contradictory, charismatic, and courageous – Jack London’s legacy lives here amidst the mystical magic of Valley of the Moon and the silent stones of the burned out Wolf House that was to stand for a thousand years.

http://www.jacklondonpark.com/wolf-house-tour.html

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Radio Appearance: Humboldt Magazine, KHSU 90.5 FM Arcata, CA

Host Ann Diver-Stamnes Interviews Doc Stull on Creativity and the Creative Life

Chronologically Gifted:  Conversations on Life After 50,  Thursday, September 14, 2017 at 1:00  PM on the KHSU , 90.5 FM, Arcata

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In a rebroadcast of one of CG’s earliest shows, Doc speaks with show hosts Ann Diver-Stamnes and Pam Brown about creative and artistic pursuits as important and nourishing dimensions in one’s life after 50.

Tune in and listen to the archived show at:

https://www.chronologicallygifted.org/past-shows-10-2016-to

 Home Page for Chronologically Gifted for Archived shows, podcasts and information at:

https://www.chronologicallygifted.org/

Speaking Event

(Doc Stull presenta: Gli Italiani Americani nel Jazz Americano del XX secolo)

Doc Stull presents:   Italian-Americans in 20th century American jazz

Tuesday, September 26, 2017 at 7:15 pm

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Eureka Chapter – 615 H St.  Eureka, CA

Long-time jazz aficionado and past interviewer/reviewer for the New Books Network New Books in Jazz segment Doc Stull will present an entertaining  and informative look (with audio, television and movie clips) at the important contribution of early Italian immigrants to jazz as well as later Italian-American entertainers and innovators such as Jimmy Durante, Nick LaRocca, Leon Ropollo, Joe Venuti, Eddie Lang, Louis Prima, Louis Bellson , Vince Guaraldi and many others.   Though most American and international audiences may be familiar with epic popular singers such as Frank Sinatra and Tony Bennett, both of whom had strong crossover stylistic jazz sensibilities, many are unfamiliar with the fascinating Italian-American connections to jazz.

Contact:  Doc Stull at ras2@humboldt.edu or Eddie Morgan <eddie.alexander.morgan@gmail.com>

Doc Stull presenta: Gli Italiani Americani nel Jazz Americano del XX secolo

Martedì 26 settembre 2017 alle 19.15

 

Capitolo Eureka – 615 H St. Eureka, CA

Doc Stull presenta un aspetto divertente e informativo (con audio classico, televisivo e film) all’importante contributo dei primi immigrati italiani a jazz come così come successivi artisti e innovatori italiani americani come Jimmy Durante, Nick LaRocca, Leon Ropollo, Joe Venuti, Eddie Lang, Louis Prima, Louis Bellson, Vince Guaraldi e molti altri. Sebbene la maggioranza degli americani e del pubblico internazionale abbia familiarità con i cantanti popolari epici come Frank Sinatra e Tony Bennett, entrambi i quali hanno avuto forti sensibilità jazz stilistica crossover, molti non conoscono gli affascinanti connessioni italiane e italiane-americane al jazz.

Contatto: Doc Stull a ras2@humboldt.edu o Eddie Morgan <eddie.alexander.morgan@gmail.com>
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Radio Appearance: Humboldt Magazine, KHSU 90.5 FM Arcata, CA

 Sport in the Americas and Caribbean and their connection to popular culture and politics:  

The confluence of sport and politics on the world stage in the  XIX Summer Olympic Games in Mexico City, 1968

Friday, September 8,  2017 at 1:00  PM   

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Join Danielle and Doc – Next year will be the 50th anniversary of one of the most iconic images in the history of sport and politics – the photograph of United States sprinters Tommie Smith and John Carlos and their black-gloved raised fists on the medal stand during the 1968 Summer Olympic Games in Mexico City in support of the Olympic Project for Human Rights and in protest of the injustices and poverty in the American black community .  Mexico was the first Latin American and Spanish-speaking country to host the Olympics, and the government was eager to use the Mexico City games as a way projecting the image of a modern and progressive country.  But a week before the games, student protests about economic and political injustice in Mexico took a violent turn in what is now known and commemorated as the Tlatlelolco massacre where a still undetermined number of students (some estimates are from 300-400) were killed by government troops and more than a thousand arrested.  Today we’ll look back at those turbulent times that are strangely similar to recent political events in both Mexico and the United States.
200 meter dash victory stand:  gold-medalist, USA, Tommie Smith (center), bronze medalist, USA, John Carlos (right),  silver-medalist, Australia, Peter Norman (left).   Norman also supported Smith and Carlos and the Olympic Project for Human Rights but was ostracized for his political stance upon his return to Australia, much like Smith and Carlos were in the USA.  Smith and Carlos carried Norman’s coffin at his funeral in 2006.
Student protests in Mexico City and the Tlatlelolco massacre prior  to the opening of the 1968 Olympic Games.

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

http://www.khsu.org/listen_live