This episode of Focus On Women Composers presents the Elizabethan Trio, a Bay Area group which performs works from the Elizabethan period and other early musical periods.
This episode of Focus on Women Composers features harpsichord music composed by Margaret Fabrizio and Elinor Armer, recorded on October 29, 1976 at 1750 Arch Street in Berkeley, which is now the Center for New Music and Audio Technologies. Bob Schumacher is recording engineer. Presented and produced by April McMahon.
This program features an interview with American Composer Janice Giteck and selections from her musical works, L'ange Heurtebise and A'Agita (previously spelled Wi'igita). Giteck grew up in Tucson, Arizona and started playing piano at the age of five, composing at age six.
This episode features the music of Katrina Krimsky, a Bay Area composer, musician, and teacher. Includes an in-studio interview with her. Produced and presented by Susan Sailow. Engineered by Joan Medlin. Music recorded by Tony Ferro, except for "Grace." Made possible by a grant from the California Arts Council. Self-contained. Track list: 1. continuity -- 2.
Feminist folksinger and composer Lois Ann Thomas has long been performing her music for the women's community in the San Francisco Bay Area.
Previously cataloged as AZ0108.
The Stanford Primate Research Center houses primates in a natural-like habitat and provides research in primate development and behavior, significantly female dominated social groups, in squirrel monkeys, rhesus monkeys, and chimpanzees. This is a documentary on the Center and includes interviews with director Dr. Seymour Levine and Dr. Christopher Coe.
Previously cataloged as AZ0043.
An examination of fraud, fudging, and stretching the truth in the sciences. Includes interviews with Dr. Leon Kamin of Princeton University, who exposed the fraud of Dr. Cyril Burt (father of the genetic theory of intelligence), physicist Norman Milleron, anthropologist Dr. Laura Nader, and Dr. DeWitt Stetton of the National Institute of Health. Also contains a brief comedic sketch.
In this program on DNA, the thin line between research and corporate profit, public benefits and public menace is debated in interviews with industrial, academic, and government biogeneticists. Includes interviews with Dr. Sidney Udenfriend of Hoffmann-La Roche Pharmaceutical Corporation, Jeremy Rifkin and Dan Smith of the People's Business Commission, and Dr.
Montage on the environmental origins of cancer, occupational health hazards, and the reluctance of industries to provide adequate safeguards against these hazards. Over 20 scientists were interviewed at a meeting of the American Cancer Society for this program, including Berkeley biochemistry professor Dr. Bruce Ames and immunologist Dr. Joel Schwartz.
Examination of the preparations and repercussions of the Swine Flu vaccination program. Contains a comedy sketch about the opening of the flu season, as well as interviews with researchers active in the Swine Flu controversy, such as Dr. James Chin of the California Health Department and Dr. Anthony Morris, formerly of the Bureau of Biologics of the National Institute of Health.
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