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June 2014


Bill McGlaughlin hosts Exploring Music Sunday to Thursday, 7 p.m.

June 2014 Vol. 62, No­­­­­­. 6

Directions in Sound (USPS314900) is published each month by the Indiana University Radio and Television Services, 1229 East 7th Street, Bloomington, IN 47405-5501 telephone: 812-855-6114 or e-mail: web site: Periodical postage paid at Bloomington, IN POSTMASTER Send address changes to: WFIU Membership Department Radio & TV Center Indiana University 1229 East 7th Street Bloomington, IN 47405-5501 WFIU is licensed to the Trustees of Indiana University, and operated by Indiana University Radio and Television Services. Perry Metz—Executive Director, Radio and Television Services Will Murphy—Station Operations Director John Bailey—Program Director Eoban Binder—Director of Digital Media Joe Bourne—Jazz Host Annie Corrigan—Multi Media Producer/Announcer Gretchen Frazee—WFIU/WTIU Senior News Editor Don Glass—Volunteer Producer/ A Moment of Science® Joe Goetz—Music Director James Gray—Radio Projects Coordinator George Hopstetter—Director of Engineering and Operations David Brent Johnson—Jazz Director LuAnn Johnson—Program Services Manager

Exploring Music Joins WFIU’s Evening Lineup

Amber Kerezman—Corporate Development Nancy Krueger—Gifts and Grants Officer Yaël Ksander—Producer/Announcer Angela Mariani—Host/Producer, Harmonia Mia Partlow—Corporate Development Michael Paskash—Radio Audio Director Adam Schwartz—Editor, Directions In Sound; Producer Donna Stroup—Chief Financial Officer George Walker—Producer/On-Air Broadcast Director Sara Wittmeyer—WFIU/WTIU News Bureau Chief Marianne Woodruff—Corporate Development Eva Zogorski—Membership Director

• A Moment of Silence Web Producer: Ben Alford • Announcer: Mark Chilla • Ether Game: Mark Chilla, host • Events Coordinator: April Erisman • Harmonia Production Assistant: Janelle Davis • Managing Editor Muslim Voices: Rosemary Pennington • Membership Staff: Laura Grannan, Joan Padawan, Holly Thrasher • Multimedia Journalists: Alex Dierckman, Will Healey, Jimmy Jenkins, Taylor Killough, Casey Kuhn • Music Library Assistant: Heidi Siberz • News Producers: Jashin Lin • Online Content Coordinator: Betsy Shepherd • State Impact Multimedia Journalists: Claire Mclnerny, Rachel Morello • Volunteer Producer/Hosts: Moya Andrews, Dick Bishop, Mary Catherine Carmichael, Romayne Rubinas Dorsey, Wendy Gillespie, Owen Johnson, Murray McGibbon, Patrick O’Meara, Shana Ritter, Bob Zaltsberg • Web Assistant: Liz Leslie • Web Developers: Khushboo Modi

Questions or Comments? Programming, Policies, or this Guide: If you have any questions about something you heard on the radio, station policies or this programming guide, e-mail us at wfiu@ Listener Response: You can e-mail us at, call us at (812) 8551357, or mail us a letter addressed to: WFIU, Radio/TV Center, 1229 East 7th Street, Indiana University, Bloomington, IN 47401-5501 Membership: WFIU appreciates and depends on our members. The membership staff is on hand Monday through Friday between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. to answer questions. Want to begin or renew your membership? Changing addresses? Haven’t received the thank-you gift you requested? Questions about the MemberCard? Want to send a complimentary copy of Directions in Sound to a friend? Call (812) 855-6114 or toll free at (800) 662-3311.

Bill McGlaughlin, the beloved longtime host of Saint Paul Sunday, returns to WFIU with a new program: Exploring Music. The program can be heard Sunday through Thursday nights at 7 on WFIU1, and weekdays at noon on our digital-only WFIU2. The series delves into a wide assortment of topics in the world of classical music. Each week’s five episodes build off a single topic—ranging from composer biographies to explorations of various cultures, musical styles, and time periods. Recent weeks have been devoted to profiling musical works inspired by Shakespeare, to celebrating AfricanAmerican composers, and to discovering and deciphering messages hidden within pieces of classical music. Bill records Exploring Music without a written script, allowing for spontaneity and a casual feeling. Bill McGlaughlin’s introduction to music came late; he was 14 before he took his first piano lessons. “Happily, I understood immediately what a wonderful thing I’d stumbled into. I can remember thinking as I walked away from my second piano lesson, ‘Well, that’s it. I’ll be a musician.’ Of course, I had no idea what that decision meant exactly.” Over the years, Bill was to discover that “being a musician” could embrace a great many paths. He has served as an educator, as a performer—a trombonist with the Philadelphia Orchestra and Pittsburgh Symphony— and as a conductor. For seven years he was associate conductor with the St. Paul Chamber Orchestra, followed by periods as music director of orchestras in Eugene, Tucson, and San Francisco, and most recently, a 12year engagement as music director of the Kansas City Symphony. He has also been active as a guest conductor, leading the Baltimore Symphony, Denver Symphony, and Houston Symphony, among many others. Active in broadcasting, McGlaughlin hosted Saint Paul Sunday since its inception in 1980, and is now in his 12th season as co-host of the chamber music program Center Stage from Wolf Trap. In 1997 Bill made a public debut as a composer. His Three Dreams and a Question: Choral Songs on e. e. cummings was enthusiastically received by audience, performers, and press at its premiere with the Kansas City Symphony. Aaron’s Horizons, a work dedicated to the spirit of Aaron Copland, with whom McGlaughin worked in the 1970s, has been heard nationwide in a broadcast with members of the St. Paul Chamber Orchestra.

Underwriting: For information on how your business can underwrite particular programs on WFIU, call (800) 662-3311. Volunteers: Information about volunteer opportunities is available at (812) 855-1357, or by sending an email to

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WFIU’s Featured Artist for the month of June is pianist André Watts. It was apparent at an early age that André Watts was a prodigious talent. At the age of 8, he began piano studies at the Philadelphia Musical Academy, and the next year he performed Haydn’s Concerto in D with the Philadelphia Orchestra. In 1963, when Watts was 16, he had his formal introduction to the international stage when Leonard Bernstein chose him to make his debut with the New York Philharmonic. The concert took place as one of the ensemble’s Young People’s Concerts, which was broadcast nationwide. An additional performance with Bernstein occurred two weeks later, when Watts served as a last minute replacement for an ailing Glenn Gould. After this performance, Watts’ career was launched. Watts continues to give sold-out recitals and performances with many of the world’s great orchestras and conductors. He makes regular visits to the major summer music festivals, including Ravinia, Tanglewood, Saratoga, the Mann Music Center, Mostly Mozart, and the Hollywood Bowl.

Featured Contemporary Composer

Gabriela Lena Frank

WFIU’s featured contemporary composer for June is American composer and pianist Gabriela Lena Frank. Frank’s multi-cultural heritage is at the center of her musical identity. Born in Berkeley, California to a mother of mixed Peruvian/Chinese ancestry and a father of Lithuanian/Jewish descent, Frank’s approach to composition is heavily inspired

He has made frequent television appearances, performing with the New York Philharmonic, the Boston Symphony, the Philadelphia Orchestra, the Chamber Music Society of Lincoln Center. His 1976 New York recital, which aired on Live from Lincoln Center, was the first full-length recital broadcast in the history of television, and his performance at the 38th Casals Festival in Puerto Rico was nominated for an Emmy Award in the category of Outstanding Individual Achievement in Cultural Programming. Much honored, Watts is a 2014 inductee in the American Classical Music Hall of Fame, and he received a 2011 National Medal of Arts, the highest award given to artists and art patrons by the United States government. In 2006, he was inducted into the Hollywood Bowl of Fame and was also the recipient of the 1988 Avery Fisher Prize. He was the youngest person (at age 26) to receive an honorary doctorate from Yale University and he has since received numerous honors from schools including the University of Pennsylvania, Brandeis University, The Juilliard School of Music, and the Peabody Conservatory of Johns Hopkins University. by the anthropological efforts of composers such as Bela Bartók and Alberto Ginastera. A self-described nomad, Frank has traveled extensively throughout South America and has created her own distinct compositional voice by incorporating Latin-American folklore, poetry, mythology, and native musical styles into a western classical framework. Described by the Los Angeles Times as an “exciting and necessary voice,” Frank’s works have been performed by the Kronos Quartet, Chanticleer, the King’s Singers, the Del Sol Quartet, the San Francisco Symphony Youth Orchestra, Los Angeles Philharmonic, Yo-Yo Ma and the Silk Road Ensemble, the ALIAS Chamber Ensemble, and Ballet Hispanico. Her 2004 composition Three LatinAmerican Dances was recorded by the Utah Symphony for the Reference Recording label, and her work Leyendas: An Andean Walkabout was released in early 2007 on the New Voice Singles label by the Chiara String Quartet. She has served residencies with Lafayette College, the San Francisco Chamber Orchestra, and was the Music Alive Composer-in-Residence with the Annapolis Symphony Orchestra. A recipient of a 2009 Guggenheim Fellowship, Frank has been recognized for her works that often draw on Latin

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Courtesy of Indiana University

Artist of the Month

André Watts

Previously artist-in-residence at the University of Maryland, André Watts was appointed to the Jack I. and Dora B. Hamlin Endowed Chair in Music at Indiana University in 2004. WFIU will feature performances by André Watts in our music programming throughout the month.

American musical forms. She has developed numerous projects with Cuban playwright Nilo Cruz, among them La Centinela y la Paloma (The Keeper and the Dove), a song cycle for Dawn Upshaw and the Saint Paul Chamber Orchestra that premiered in February 2011. Her piece Inca Dances won the 2009 Latin Grammy Award for Best Classical Contemporary Composition. Beginning in 2007, Frank embarked on a two-year residency with the Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra in which she was asked to compose a work that reflected the growing Latino community in Indianapolis. Frank’s residency involved over a dozen visits and was documented by PBS. During that time she collaborated with members of Indianapolis International Center and the Latino Youth Collective. The residency culminated with the premiere of Frank’s extended work Peregrinos on February 27, 2009. Frank studied composition and piano at Rice University and earned a doctorate in composition at the University of Michigan, where her teachers included William Albright, William Bolcom, Leslie Bassett, and Michael Daugherty. WFIU will feature music of Gabriela Lena Frank in our classical music programming throughout the month. June 2014 / Directions in Sound / Page 3

Featured Classical Recordings Selections from each week’s featured recording can be heard throughout WFIU’s local classical music programming. June 2–8 Meine Seele: German Sacred Music (ATMA Classique ACD2 2668) Matthew White, countertenor Tempo Rubato On Meine Seele (“My Soul”), Canadian countertenor Matthew White breathes new life into sacred cantatas by German composers who preceded Bach. Listeners are invited to rediscover forgotten works by such 17th-century German masters as Franz Tunder, Christoph Bernhard, and Philipp Heinrich Erlebach— composers who have been more valued as predecessors to Bach than as artists in their own right. The ensemble Tempo Rubato is directed by Alexander Weimann, one of the most sought-after harpsichordists, soloists, and chamber music partners of his generation. June 9–15 Peter Boyer (Naxos 8.559769) London Philharmonic Orchestra Peter Boyer, conductor Peter Boyer is one of the most frequentlyperformed American orchestral composers of our time. His populist works brings to mind the music of Copland, Bernstein, and John Williams. The Grammynominated composer has contributed to the arrangements of movies such as Skyfall and many television programs, including two Academy Awards telecasts. The five works on this CD offer a cross section of his orchestral music. Silver Fanfare, Festivities, and Celebration Overture were commissions for celebratory concerts. Three Olympians reflects his interest in

mythology, and his Symphony No. 1 is a rhythmically-charged work. June 16–22 Sarasate (Decca 478 5950) Julia Fischer, violin Milana Chernyavska, piano Violinist Julia Fischer delivers virtuoso pyrotechnics on the dazzling showpieces of Pablo Sarasate. The album features nine of his miniatures for violin and piano, many of which are based on Spanish dances. The key track is Sarasate’s most celebrated composition, Zigeunerweisen (“Gypsy Airs”). With its heady czardas rhythms and folk flavor, it is best known as a showpiece for violin and orchestra, but Fischer and her long-standing accompanist Milana Chernyavska present it here as it was originally written, for violin and piano. This CD represents Fischer’s desire to restore to the concert platform pieces known to audiences mainly as encores. June 23–29 Paradise: Instrumental Sonatas of Antonio Bertali (FCR901) ACRONYM The 17th-century violinist and composer Antonio Bertali was a prolific creator of both sacred and secular works, but few of his pieces were published and those that do exist are in the form of manuscripts. This CD contains the premiere recordings of six of Bertali’s sonatas along with new orchestrations of several others. They are performed by the twelve-member string band ACRONYM, which aims to resurrect music of the past and premiere longlost works by forgotten composers. The group was formed in 2012 to create the first recording of the complete Alphabet Sonatas of Johann Pezel. Cellist Kivie Cahn-Lipman directs the ensemble.


Sundays at 11 a.m. June 1 Black Box This hour, we examine three very different kinds of black boxes—those spaces where it’s clear what’s going in and what’s coming out, but what happens in-between is a mystery. From the darkest parts of metamorphosis to a 60-year-old secret among magicians, we confront the gaps in our understanding. June 8 Who Are You? This hour centers on a chilling question: How well can you ever know the people around you? We talk to neuroscientists, primatologists, actors, and zookeepers who are all trying to get inside another’s mind—from how a newborn sees his father, to a rare disorder that turns family members into impostors. June 15 New Normal In this hour we reframe our ideas about normalcy. Evolution results from the ability of organisms to change. But how do you tell the difference between a sea change and a ripple in the water? Is a man in a dress, a peaceful baboon, or a cuddly fox a sign of things to come? Or just an outlier from the norm? June 22 Musical Language What is music and why does it move us? How does the brain process sound, and why are some people better at it than others? We re-imagine the disastrous debut of Stravinsky’s The Rite of Spring in 1913 through the lens of modern neurology, and we meet a composer who uses computers to capture the musical DNA of dead composers to create new work. June 29 Mortality In this hour of Radiolab: Is death a disease that can be cured? We filter the modern search for the fountain of youth through personal stories of witnessing death –the death of a cell, the death of a loved one, and the aging of a society.

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for the Los Angeles Times. Her six-part newspaper series, “Enrique’s Journey,” about Latin American children who immigrate to join their parents in the U.S., won more than a dozen national journalism awards including the Pulitzer Prize for Feature Writing. A book she wrote based on the series became a national bestseller and has been adopted by scores of high schools nationwide. Gena Asher hosts.

Sundays at 7 p.m. June 1 – Jerry Uelsmann

The Radio Reader with Dick Estell

June 22 – Medea Benjamin Photographer Jerry Uelsmann is a pioneer of photomontage in the 20th century. His dreamlike images are composites made from multiple black-and-white negatives shot on film and processed with extensive darkroom work. His images have been exhibited in more than 100 individual shows in the United States and abroad are in the permanent collections of many museums including the Metropolitan Museum of Art. Yaël Ksander hosts.

Chasity Mottinger/IU Communications

June 8 – Meryl Streep

Accomplished in theater, film, and television, Meryl Streep is considered to be the greatest actress of our time. She made her professional stage debut in 1971 in The Playboy of Seville, and in 1977 made her film debut in Julia. Critical success came with roles in The Deer Hunter and Kramer vs. Kramer, the second of which brought her first Academy Award, for Best Supporting Actress. IU President Michael McRobbie hosts. June 15 – Sonia Nazario

Sonia Nazario writes about social issues, especially those dealing with Latinos and Latin America, as a projects reporter

The Last Runaway by Tracy Chevalier Begins June 2 Medea Benjamin is a former economist and nutritionist with the United Nations. She is the editor or author of eight books, her latest being Drone Warfare: Killing by Remote Control. Her articles appear regularly in outlets such as The Huffington Post, CommonDreams, and Alternet. She was a key player in the campaign that won a $20 million settlement from American clothing retailers for the use of sweatshop labor in Saipan, and influenced Starbucks and other companies to carry fair trade coffee. Darryl Neher hosts. (repeat) June 29 – David Morrison

Astrophysicist David Morrison is director of the Carl Sagan Center for Study of Life in the Universe at the SETI Institute. He is credited as the founder of the multidisciplinary field of astrobiology, and is best known for his work in risk assessment of asteroids and comets. Asteroid 2410 Morrison was named in his honor for his work on the subject. He writes the “Ask an Astrobiologist” series on NASA’s website, and he has written 12 books and more than 150 papers primarily on planetary science, astrobiology, and near Earth objects. Will Murphy hosts.

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The year is 1850, and Honor Bright has just been jilted by her fiancé, so she decides to join her sister Grace, who is immigrating to a small Quaker community in Ohio. But on the overland journey to Ohio, Grace dies of yellow fever, and Honor is left in the awkward position of an outsider, searching for her place in an unsettled land of restless change where even the Quakers are different from those she had known at home. For a modest English Quaker stranded far from home, life is a trial. She finds solace in writing letters to friends and family in England and in the exquisite quilting skills that tie her to her old life and offer some hope of ties to a new one. Honor’s only true American friend is Belle, the unorthodox milliner who helps runaway slaves escape to freedom in the Underground Railroad, even as her rough and charismatic brother, Donovan, hunts them down. Through them, Honor is drawn into clandestine activities, getting to know exceptional people who embody the startling power of defiance. Eventually she must decide if she too can act on what she believes in, whatever the personal cost. The Last Runaway is a powerful saga brimming with color and drama by the author of Girl with a Pearl Earring. A sweeping journey about the power of bravery, friendship, and perseverance, it offers a cast of strong characters wrestling with thorny personalities, the harsh realities of the frontier, and the legal and moral complexities of American slavery.

June 2014 / Directions in Sound / Page 5

Relevant Tones Premieres on WFIU

MemberCard Benefits

Relevant Tones explores the most fascinating time in classical music: right now. From up-and-coming firebrands to established artists, the series celebrates the diverse musical creations of modern-day composers. Each hour-long episode presents music and in-person interviews from the hottest festivals around the world. The focus is on both major figures shaping classical music today and lesser-known but fascinating composers, as well as emerging trends, and music recorded in dynamic live broadcasts. With an informative yet down-to-earth approach, Relevant Tones makes contemporary music accessible to diehard classical music fans while attracting new and younger listeners. It draws from the entire classical music canon to put modern-day compositions in context, exploring the social and musical influences on their creation. Guest appearances by composers and performers are a vital part of the program, offering a first-person perspective that gives insight and depth to their art form and its creation. The host of Relevant Tones is Chicago-based composer, arts manager, and concert producer Seth Boustead. His music is performed across the United States and in Europe and has Seth Boustead been heard on radio and television stations in Chicago, San Francisco, New York, and Paris. Boustead is founder and executive director of Access Contemporary Music, which has commissioned more than a hundred new works from composers around the world. Its resident ensemble Palomar performs innovative programs to capacity crowds in Chicago and provides community-based education. Relevant Tones is produced by Jesse McQuarters, who came to WFMT after graduating from the IU Jacobs School of Music, where he earned degrees in double bass performance and audio engineering. As a bassist, McQuarters has played around Chicago at venues such as Orchestra Hall, the Green Mill, and the Athenaeum Theatre. He is on the double bass faculty of the Colorado Suzuki Institute and the Music Institute of Chicago, and his articles have been published in the Journal of the International Society of Bassists. Join us as we present classical music as a diverse art form with a storied history that is alive and thriving in the 21st century on Relevant Tones. The series can be heard Tuesday evenings at 10 on WFIU1.

For complete details, visit or call 800-662-3311. Benefits of the Month: Theatre on the Square (#93) 627 Massachusetts Avenue Indianapolis 317-685-TOTS (8687) Valid for two-for-one admission during June. Subject to availability; call or visit website for performance schedules and more information. Cave Country Canoes (#366) 112 West Main Street Milltown 888-702-2837 Valid for two-for-one canoe trip tickets during June. Subject to availability; call or visit website for more information. Benefit Changes: Offer expired Offer expired Spageddies Italian Kitchen (#46) Lafayette Offer expired

Jazz Notes

William P. Gottlieb

“Summer is a comin’-in,” as Nat King Cole sang long ago, and with it the WFIU jazz department strives once again to provide you with a soundtrack for sunny days, mellow nights, and curious, intelligent, engaged minds in search of both relaxation and stimulation. You’ll be sure to hear a few celebratory odes to summer during WFIU’s Friday evening jazz-and-popularsong lineup in June. Our 8 p.m. program Afterglow will pay tribute to the warm weather on June 20, and Dick Bishop will follow suit throughout the month with his trademark “songs of the season” sprinkled like so much stardust across Standards by Starlight, airing every Friday at 9 p.m. Other Afterglow highlights this month include a centennial portrait of singer and bandleader Billy Eckstine, who was so popular that his appearance in 1950 at the Paramount Theatre in New York City drew a larger audience than Frank Sinatra at that venue. We’ll also take a tour of the Jimmy Webb songbook, Billy Eckstine which includes such hits as “Wichita Lineman,” “MacArthur Park,” and “By the Time I Get to Phoenix.” Night Lights, our thematic 10 p.m. Friday classic-jazz program, will honor Father’s Day with “Daddy-O!” on June 13, featuring fatherand-son performances in jazz. Other Night Lights shows examine significant years in the musical careers of John Coltrane and Eric Dolphy and the jazz world’s reaction to the 1950s and 60s space race. Page 6 / Directions in Sound / June 2014

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Community Events Bloomington Open Studios Tour Saturday and Sunday, June 7 and 8 Locations around Monroe County Meet and learn about area artists and view finished pieces and works-in-progress as artists throughout Bloomington and Monroe County open their studios to the public in this self-guided tour. People and Animal Learning Services PALS Mane Event Friday, June 20, 6 p.m. Alumni Hall, Indiana Memorial Union

This evening of wining, dining, and auction bidding benefits PALS and its goal of providing therapeutic equine activities. Bloomington Garden Club Summer Garden Walk Saturday and Sunday, June 21 and 22 Locations around Bloomington This is the silver-anniversary benefit for children’s gardening and civic beautification projects, held at five private gardens and at the Monroe County History Center. Bloomington Playwrights Project Arts Fair on the Square Saturday, June 21, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Courthouse Square, Bloomington The 34th annual event, presented for the fourth year by Bloomington Playwrights Project, offers a juried showcase of dozens of regional and national artists and craftspeople. Hands-on activities and entertainment for the family add to the festivities. Stop by and talk with the personalities stationed at the WFIU booth throughout the day. Mother Hubbard’s Cupboard Garden Gala Saturday, June 28, 6:30 p.m. Banneker Community Center The annual fundraiser for MHC’s nutrition and garden education programs. Expect an evening of dining, live music, garden tours, and a silent auction.

WFIU-WTIU News Team Wins Prestigious Awards News bureau honored by professional organizations The Radio Television Digital News Association, the world’s largest professional organization devoted exclusively to electronic journalism, gave the WFIU-WTIU news team seven Edward R. Murrow Awards for its on-air and online reporting in 2013. The seven awards represent an unprecedented total in a single year for WFIU and WTIU. They also make ours the most-recognized small-market broadcast operation this year, and, following WBHM in Birmingham, Alabama, the secondmost-decorated radio or TV newsroom in America. The news team bested all competing stations in collecting seven regional honors for broadcast and online reporting. Executive Director of Radio-TV Services Perry Metz noted that the Murrow awards, similar to regional Emmys, “recognize the work of more than ten newsroom staff and students for reporting on education, sexual assault among teen girls, and regular news.” “They also recognize the work put into our online websites, including the news and StateImpact pages. It’s quite an achievement for a relatively small newsroom to win so many.” The Indiana chapter of the Society of Professional Journalists honored the WFIU-WTIU news team with 25 awards in the 2013 Best in Indiana Journalism competition. The winners were honored at the 35th annual awards banquet in Indianapolis. Reporter Kyle Stokes’ report on the devastation brought on by the Washington, Indiana tornado was awarded first place in the Radio Breaking News Coverage category. One of the competition’s judges praised the piece for being “beautifully written with lots of vivid verbs and description. [It had] very effective use of a standup and Q&A with the man whose house had been destroyed. I really felt like I could picture the devastation.” In the Best Online Multimedia category, StateImpact reporters Elle Moxley and Kyle Stokes were awarded first place for their piece “Progress Report:

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Common Core in Indiana.” The judges commented that “bringing all the elements together in one page to give the project a feeling of its own site is brilliant with so many components.” Sehvilla Mann’s report “Toxic PCBs Still Trouble Bloomington” was awarded first place in the Features Reporting category. Judges praised the piece for its depth of research, wide range of sources, and successful use of images to convey meaning. Other prize-winning reports included coverage of the possible link between PCB exposure and cancer, the historical roots of the John Mellencamp musical, sexual assault among Indiana’s youth, an obituary of cellist Janos Starker, and a controversy about intelligent design at Ball State. You can listen to and watch the reports on our website,

WFIU Reads Shakespeare Listen to WFIU on-air personalities and behind-the-scenes staff as you’ve never heard them before—reading Shakespeare at the Monroe County Civic Theater’s 25th Annual Shakespeare in the Park Festival. The reading is part of the MCCT’s weeklong celebration marking their 25th anniversary presenting Shakespeare in the Park performances. For one week in June, volunteers of all ages and backgrounds will gather in venues throughout downtown Bloomington to read the complete dramatic works of William Shakespeare. The WFIU Players will read As You Like It on Wednesday, June 4 at 7 p.m., at the Ivy Tech John Waldron Arts Center Rose Firebay. Morning Edition host Annie Corrigan, Jazz Director David Brent Johnson, classical music host George Walker, arts producer Yaël Ksander, Ether Game host Mark Chilla, Station Operations Director Will Murphy, and others will read. The Monroe County Civic Theater was founded in 1986 by a group of local artists dedicated to providing theatermaking experiences for all members of the Bloomington community. Nearly thirty years later, the MCCT remains Bloomington’s only all-volunteer, amateur community theater organization. Learn more about the Festival at the MCCT’s website:

June 2014 / Directions in Sound / Page 7






5 A.M. 6 State and Local News :06 after the hour


8:51 a.m. : A Marketplace Morning Report

8 9 10

10:01 & 11:01 a.m. : BBC News

Classical Music with George Walker

10:58 a.m. : A Moment of Science

11 Noon

The Radio Reader The Last Runaway begins June 2nd Fresh Air

Noon Edition

1 P.M. 2

2:01 & 3:01 p.m. : NPR News

Performance Today

3 4

Just You and Me with David Brent Johnson

4:58 p.m. : A Moment of Science

5 5:04 & 5:33 p.m. : State & Local News

6 7

Marketplace Exploring Music with Bill McGlaughlin

Fresh Air

8 9

Chicago Symphony Orchestra

Ether Game

Deutsche Welle Festival Concerts

Sounds Choral

Chamber Music Society from Lincoln Center



Standards by Starlight


Night Lights

10 11


Relevant Tones

The Record Shelf

Jazz at Lincoln Center

Mid. 1 A.M.

Through the Night with Peter Van de Graaff

Jazz with Bob Parlocha

2 Schedule subject to change. See complete listing for details

Page 8 / Directions in Sound / June 2014

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Sunday Saturday

5 A.M. 6

Classical Music 7

Living on Earth Earth Eats

News Programs

8 9

Marketplace Morning Report Weekdays at 8:51 a.m.


Indiana Business News Weekdays at 8:59 a.m. (immediately following Marketplace)

This American Life 11

Wait Wait . . . Don’t Tell Me!


Says You!


NPR News Weekdays at 12:01 p.m. Saturdays at 7:01 a.m., 11:01 p.m., 12:01 p.m. Sundays at 4:01 p.m.

Noon 1 P.M.

LYRIC OPERA OF CHICAGO: 6/7: La Traviata 6/14: Die Fledermaus 6/21: The Barber of Seville 6/28: Rusalka

With Heart and Voice The Score Travel with Rick Steves

BBC News Weekdays at 12:01 a.m. (except Tuesdays), 10:01 a.m., 11:01 a.m., 2:01 p.m., 3:01 p.m., 10:01 p.m. Sundays at 7:01 a.m., 3:01 p.m., 6:01 p.m., 10:01 p.m.

2 3

Sound Medicine


A Moment of Science Weekdays at 10:58 a.m. and 4:56 p.m.


Community Minute Weekdays at 8:50 a.m., 11:59 a.m., 3:27 p.m.


Composers Datebook Mondays through Wednesdays at 3:25 p.m.


Focus on Flowers Thursdays and Fridays at 3:25 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays at 6:57 a.m.


Moment of Indiana History Mondays at 11:24 a.m. Fridays at 11:00 p.m.

Exploring Music The Folk Sampler The Thistle and Shamrock

The New York Philharmonic This Week

Afropop Worldwide Beale Street Caravan Jazz with Bob Parlocha

Classical Music

Eoban Binder

Other Programs

TED Radio Hour All Things Considered

Yaël Ksander

Local and State News Weekdays at 6:06 a.m., 7:06 a.m., 8:06 a.m., 12:04 p.m., 5:04 p.m., 5:33 p.m. Saturdays at 7:04 a.m., 8:34 a.m., 9:34 a.m.

9 10

Speak Your Mind Weekdays at 9:02 a.m. and 11:24 a.m. (as available)


Star Date Weekdays at 11:26 a.m.


Jashin Lin

Perry Metz

The Poets Weave Sundays at 2:00 p.m.

1 A.M. 2

Amber Kerezman

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June 2014 / Directions in Sound / Page 9

Key to abbreviations.

a., alto; b., bass; bar., baritone; bssn., bassoon; cl., clarinet; cond., conductor; cont., continuo; ct., countertenor; db., double bass; ch., chamber;, English horn; ens., ensemble; fl., flute; gt., guitar; hn., horn; hp., harp; hpsd., harpsichord; intro., introduction; instr., instrument; kbd., keyboard; lt., lute; ms., mezzo-soprano; ob., oboe; orch., orchestra; org., organ; Phil., Philharmonic; p., piano; perc., percussion; qt., quartet; rec., recorder; sax., saxophone; s., soprano; str., string; sym., symphony; t., tenor; tb., trombone; timp., timpani; tpt., trumpet; trans., transcribed; var., variations; vla., viola; vlc., vdg., viola da gamba; violoncello; vln., violin. Upper case letters indicate major keys; lower case letters indicate minor keys.

Note: Daily listings are as complete as we can make them at press time, and we strive to provide full program information whenever possible. Some programs, however, do not provide us with information about their content. We include the titles of those programs as a convenience. When we receive no program information for a given day, the day will not appear in the listings. For a complete list of WFIU’s schedule, see the program grid on pages 8 and 9.

1 Sunday

STRAVINSKY—Two Poems of Balmont STRAVINSKY—Three Pieces for Clarinet Solo STRAVINSKY—Berceuses du Chat STRAVINSKY—Suite from Pulcinella STRAVINSKY—Suite No. 1 for Small Orchestra BARTÓK—Piano Concerto No. 2 (Yefim Bronfman, piano)

SCHUMANN—Three Romances for Oboe and Piano, Op. 94 (Stephen Taylor, oboe; Anne-Marie McDermott, piano) SCHUBERT—Quartet in D Minor for Strings, D. 810, Op. Posth., Death and the Maiden (Auyrn Quartet: Mathias Lingenfelder, Jen Oppermann, violin; Stewart Eaton, viola; Andreas Arndt, cello)

10:00 PM PIPEDREAMS Fireworks and Dreams Music and conversation feature internationally-touring British recitalist Christopher Herrick, in celebration of his years as a recording artist.

3 Tuesday 8:00 PM ETHER GAME Famous Johns Don’t expect any Tom, Dick, or Harry on this week’s program. 9:00 PM SOUNDS CHORAL The Artistry of Opus 7 We’ll profile this ensemble from Seattle with a sampling of their 22 years of performing and recording music from the 19th to 21st centuries. 10:00 PM RELEVANT TONES Ambient Environments Composers such as Beethoven, Mendelssohn, and Bartók and have sought to musically depict their environs for centuries. Seth Boustead explores how landscapes, both urban and pastoral, are represented musically today.

11:00 AM RADIOLAB Black Box

Anne-Marie McDermott

9:00 PM HARMONIA Tainted Love Love’s gone bad this week on Harmonia, as we explore music by and for the brokenhearted: Toil and trouble in cupid’s domain, plus a “sweet” featured release called Doulce Memoire. 10:00 PM FIESTA! The Best of the Latino Music Festival, Part 2 Chicago’s Latino Music Festival is the largest festival on its kind. Since 2006, the Festival has presented concert music from Latin America, Spain, and Portugal. Join us for a new visit to these Ibero-American treasures, from the 16th to the 21st century.

12:00 PM PROFILES Photographer Jerry Uelsmann

6 Friday

8:00 PM THE NEW YORK PHILHARMONIC THIS WEEK CONDUCTOR: Alan Gilbert SOLOIST: Emanuel Ax, piano HAYDN—Piano Concerto No. 11 in D Major ROUSE—Symphony No. 3 (New York Premiere) WAGNER (Arr./Alan Gilbert After Erich Leinsdorf)—A Ring Journey

8:00 PM AFTERGLOW The Jim Webb Songbook Jimmy Webb was one of the most popular songwriters of the late 1960s, with songs such as “By the Time I Get to Phoenix” and “MacArthur Park” finding favor with listeners and other performers. We’ll hear interpretations of his music by Frank Sinatra, Cassandra Wilson, and other jazz and popular-song vocalists. 9:00 PM STANDARDS BY STARLIGHT I’ll Be Seeing You: D Day + 70

2 Monday

Béla Bartók in 1927

8:00 PM CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Cristian Macelaru conducts Stravinsky miniatures DEBUSSY—Jeux RAVEL—Trois poèmes de Mallarmé STRAVINSKY—Three Japanese Lyrics

4 Wednesday 8:00 PM SAN FRANCISCO SYMPHONY CONDUCTOR: Michael Tilson Thomas SOLOIST: Gil Shaham, violin STRAVINSKY—Agon STRAVINSKY—Violin Concerto in D Major STRAVINSKY—The Rite of Spring (1947 revision)

5 Thursday 8:00 PM CHAMBER MUSIC SOCIETY OF LINCOLN CENTER Schumann & Schubert

10:00 PM NIGHT LIGHTS Trane ’57: John Coltrane’s Pivotal Year In Jazz The year 1957 has become Year Zero in the Coltrane legend, a key turning point for the tenor saxophonist. We’ll hear music from albums such as Blue Train, his sideman dates with Thelonious Monk and Sonny Clark, and excerpts from a 1958 interview in which Coltrane discusses the changes in his life. 11:00 PM JAZZ AT LINCOLN CENTER Eddie Palmieri Retrospective The name of pianist and composer Eddie Palmieri’s first band, La Perfecta, aptly describes his perfect mix of driving AfroCuban grooves and jazz rhythms. Palmieri takes the helm with two of his ensembles, the Eddie Palmieri Orchestra and Afro-Caribbean Jazz Octet, in this high-octane retrospective, honoring his half century of music.

Cristian Macelaru

Page 10 / Directions in Sound / June 2014

Bloomington 103.7 fm • Columbus 100.7 fm • French Lick/West Baden 101.7 fm

7 Saturday

10 Tuesday

1:00 PM LYRIC OPERA OF CHICAGO VERDI—La Traviata VIOLETTA—Marina Rebeka ALFREDO—Joseph Calleja GIORGIO—Germont Quinn Kelsey CONDUCTOR: Massimo Zanetti

8:00 PM ETHER GAME Pseudonyms Ether Game takes a closer look into the world of musical hidden identities. 9:00 PM SOUNDS CHORAL Membra Jesu Nostri This substantial passion by Dietrich Buxtehude is a cycle of seven cantatas from 1680. We’ll hear six of the seven cantatas.

8:00 PM THE FOLK SAMPLER Worry: It won’t help, but we do it anyway. 9:00 PM THE THISTLE AND SHAMROCK Words, Verses, Music Poetry tells the story this week, with songs and tunes inspired by poets’ lives and works.

10:00 PM RELEVANT TONES Sounds of Summer The summer festival season is always a cornucopia of exciting premieres, new collaborations, and famous composers and performers. Host Seth Boustead highlights the best of the best from around the globe.

8 Sunday 11:00 AM RADIOLAB Who Are You?

11 Wednesday

12:00 PM PROFILES Actress Meryl Streep

Chris Meyer

8:00 PM SAN FRANCISCO SYMPHONY CONDUCTOR: Pablo Heras-Casado SOLOIST: Stephen Hough, piano LINDBERG—EXPO (West Coast Premiere) LISZT—Piano Concerto No. 2 in A Major PROKOFIEV—Symphony No. 5 in B-Flat Major, Op. 100 MOZART—Divertimento in D Major, K.251 (Michael Tilson Thomas, conductor)

Michael McRobbie and Meryl Streep

8:00 PM THE NEW YORK PHILHARMONIC THIS WEEK CONDUCTOR: Bernard Haitink, conductor SOLOIST: Leonidas Kavakos, violin WEBERN—Im Sommerwind BERG—Violin Concerto BEETHOVEN—Symphony No. 3, Eroica

9 Monday 8:00 PM CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Matthew Aucoin and Marcelo Lehninger make their CSO debuts STRAVINSKY—Symphony in Three Movements STRAVINSKY—Eight Instrumental Miniatures RAVEL—Chansons madécasses STRAVINSKY—Concertino STRAVINSKY—Pribaoutki STRAVINSKY—Suite No. 2 for Small Orchestra RAVEL—Une barque sur l’océan RAVEL—Alborada del gracioso DEBUSSY—Images (Charles Dutoit, conductor)

12 Thursday 8:00 PM CHAMBER MUSIC SOCIETY OF LINCOLN CENTER Delightful Winds MILHAUD—La cheminée du roi René, Suite for Woodwind Quintet, Op. 205 (Tara Helen O’Connor, flute; Stephen Taylor, oboe; David Shifrin, clarinet; Peter Kolkay, bassoon; William Purvis, horn) LIGETI—Six Bagatelles for Wind Quintet (Tara Helen O’Connor, flute; Stephen Taylor, oboe; David Shifrin, clarinet; Peter Kolkay, bassoon; William Purvis, horn) MOZART—Quintet in E-Flat Major for Oboe, Clarinet, Bassoon, Horn, and Piano, K. 452 (Gilles Vonsattel, piano; Stephen Taylor, oboe; David Shifrin, clarinet; Peter Kolkay, bassoon; William Purvis, horn)

9:00 PM HARMONIA My Tunes: Alison Melville We’re bringing you the first in a series of segments called “My Tunes,” in which we ask people who work (and play) in early music the question: What are you listening to right now? We’ll also explore music written by the Renaissance lute player Diomedes Cato and hear the Baroque Chamber Orchestra of Colorado perform in a featured release of baroque music from Italy. 10:00 PM FIESTA! Chamber Music from Three Latin American Composers This program explores three intimate works: a string quartet, a sonata for clarinet and piano, and a work for a mixed ensemble. These three special chamber works feature composers from Argentina, Puerto Rico, and Brazil.

13 Friday 8:00 PM AFTERGLOW What’s New Our periodic roundup of new and recent releases. 9:00 PM STANDARDS BY STARLIGHT Old Devil Moon 10:00 PM NIGHT LIGHTS Daddy-O! Father and Son Teams in Jazz Recordings from father-son jazz duos, including Albert and Gene Ammons, Jackie and Rene McLean, and Duke and Mercer Ellington. 11:00 PM JAZZ AT LINCOLN CENTER Fresh Sounds: Ted Nash and Victor Goines Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra members Ted Nash and Victor Goines present two newly-commissioned works. Nash’s The Presidential Suite reflects on leadership and oratory with help from The Wire and Treme star Wendell Pierce. Goines presents Crescent City, a musical journey through his hometown, New Orleans, and is joined by Branford Marsalis.

Ted Nash

14 Saturday 1:00 PM LYRIC OPERA OF CHICAGO STRAUSS, JR.—Die Fledermaus ROSALINDE—Juliane Banse EISENSTEIN—Bo Skovhus ADELE—Daniela Fally FALKE—Adrian Eröd ALFRED—Michael Spyres

10:00 PM PIPEDREAMS The American Influence The traditions of organ music may be international, yet American composers have found their own unique voices. Tara Helen O’Connor

Greensburg 98.9 fm • Kokomo 106.1 fm • Terre Haute 95.1 fm

June 2014 / Directions in Sound / Page 11

PRINCE ORLOFSKY—Emily Fons FRANK—Andrew Shore CONDUCTOR: Ward Stare 8:00 PM THE FOLK SAMPLER Hello Dad: Father’s Day 9:00 PM THE THISTLE AND SHAMROCK On the Road Today’s working musicians offer us contemporary verses of the traveling artists’ lifestyles, continuing a long-established tradition of celebrating itinerant work ways in song.

15 Sunday

On the eve of the 2014 American Guild of Organists convention, we enjoy historic instruments by the Boston builders Elias and George Hook, recorded in and around Boston during an Organ Historical Society Convention.

17 Tuesday 8:00 PM ETHER GAME Bugs The Ether Game Brain Trust explores all things creepy and crawly. 9:00 PM SOUNDS CHORAL The Elf King’s Daughter We’ll hear selections from this “spring fantasy” by Danish Romantic composer Niels Gade, as well as other Danish choral music.

11:00 AM RADIOLAB New Normal 12:00 PM PROFILES Journalist Sonia Nazario 8:00 PM THE NEW YORK PHILHARMONIC THIS WEEK CONDUCTOR: Bernard Haitink, conductor SOLOISTS: Bernarda Fink, mezzo-soprano; Women of the New York Choral Artists, Joseph Flummerfelt, director; Brooklyn Youth Chorus, Dianne Berkun, director MAHLER—Symphony No. 3

8:00 PM CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Edo de Waart conducts the Eroica BEETHOVEN—Leonore Overture No. 3, Op. 72b BEETHOVEN—Symphony No. 3 in E-flat Major, Op. 55, Eroica BEETHOVEN—Symphony No. 6 in F Major, Op. 68, Pastoral (Bernard Haitink, conductor) 10:00 PM PIPEDREAMS Hooked on Boston Page 12 / Directions in Sound / June 2014

9:00 PM STANDARDS BY STARLIGHT With host Dick Bishop 10:00 PM NIGHT LIGHTS Dolphy ’64 Music from the last year of saxophonist Eric Dolphy’s life, including his landmark LP Out to Lunch and collaborations with Charles Mingus and Andrew Hill.

18 Wednesday 8:00 PM SAN FRANCISCO SYMPHONY CONDUCTOR: Yan Pascal Tortelier SOLOIST: William Bennett, oboe DEBUSSY-BÜSSER—Petite Suite STRAUSS—Oboe Concerto MENDELSSOHN—Symphony No. 1 in C Minor, Op. 1 TCHAIKOVSKY—Serenade for Strings, Op. 48 (Michael Tilson Thomas, conductor)

8:00 PM CHAMBER MUSIC SOCIETY OF LINCOLN CENTER Schumann and Dvořák SCHUMANN—Märchenerzählungen (Fairy Tales) for Clarinet, Viola, and Piano, Op. 132 (David Shifrin, clarinet; Paul Neubauer, viola; Gilles Vonsattel, piano DVOŘÁK—Quartet in A-Flat Major for Strings, Op. 105 (Miró Quartet: Daniel Ching, Sandy Yamamoto, violin; John Largess, viola; Joshua Gindele, cello)

16 Monday

8:00 PM AFTERGLOW Songs of the Season: Summer Our annual tribute to long, sunny days and warm weather.

10:00 PM RELEVANT TONES Louis Andriessen Seth Boustead presents works in celebration of the 75th birthday of the noted Dutch composer.

19 Thursday

Bernarda Fink

20 Friday

9:00 PM HARMONIA Field of Cloth of Gold Fountains of wine, acres of cloth woven with gold, over a thousand crumpets: In 1520, in a field outside Calais, Kings Henry and Francis met for 17 days of celebration and pomp. The men were supposed to be cementing peace, but instead they were competing for power. We’ll explore the musical side of this competition with music by English and French Tudor composers. We’ll also hear music from a featured release by Boston Camerata. 10:00 PM FIESTA! Latin American Piano The history of Latin American piano starts in the 18th century, shows brilliant accomplishments in the 19th century, and shines throughout the 20th and into the 21st century. We visit piano marvels by Camargo Guarnieri, Francisco Mignone, and Leonardo Balada’s monumental concerto.

Eric Dolphy in 1961

11:00 PM JAZZ AT LINCOLN CENTER Re-imagined: The Music of Herbie Hancock and Chick Corea Pianists Herbie Hancock and Chick Corea are kindred spirits, imaginative composers who have fused and redefined the sound of jazz. We-imagine works from both of their songbooks: The Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra with guest Bobby Hutcherson plays the music of Herbie Hancock, and The Manhattan Transfer with Jon Hendricks interprets Chick Corea.

21 Saturday 1:00 PM LYRIC OPERA OF CHICAGO ROSSINI—The Barber of Seville FIGARO—Nathan Gunn ROSINA—Isabel Leonard ALMAVIVA—Alek Shrader BARTOLO—Alessandro Corbelli BASILIO—Kyle Ketelsen CONDUCTOR: Michael Mariotti 8:00 PM THE FOLK SAMPLER Talk, Talk, Talk 9:00 PM THE THISTLE AND SHAMROCK Early Summer Sounds Fiona Ritchie handpicks the best new sounds from rising artists, along with the latest from some of your favorite artists.

Bloomington 103.7 fm • Columbus 100.7 fm • French Lick/West Baden 101.7 fm

22 Sunday

25 Wednesday

28 Saturday

11:00 AM RADIOLAB Musical Language

8:00 PM SAN FRANCISCO SYMPHONY CONDUCTOR: Michael Tilson Thomas SOLOIST: Nadine Sierra, soprano MOZART—Ruhe sanft mein ganzes Leben from Zaïde, K.344 MOZART—Trostlos schluchzet Philomel from Zaïde, K.344 MOZART—Tiger! Wetze nur die Klauen from Zaïde, K.344 BRUCKNER—Symphony No. 7 in E Minor SCHUMANN—Symphony No. 3 in E-Flat Major, Rhenish (Michael Tilson Thomas, conductor)

1:00 PM LYRIC OPERA OF CHICAGO DVOŘÁK—Rusalka RUSALKA—Ana María Martínez PRINCE—Brandon Jovanovich JEZIBABA—Jill Grove VODNIK—Eric Owens FOREIGN PRINCESS—Ekaterina Gubanova CONDUCTOR: Sir Andrew Davis

8:00 PM THE NEW YORK PHILHARMONIC THIS WEEK CONDUCTOR: Vladimir Jurowski, conductor SOLOIST: Janine Jansen, violin SZYMANOWSKI—Violin Concerto No. 1 PROKOFIEV—Cinderella Suite

26 Thursday 8:00 PM CHAMBER MUSIC SOCIETY OF LINCOLN CENTER Mozart and Beethoven Quintets MOZART—Quintet in E-Flat Major for Horn, Violin, Two Violas, and Cello, K. 40 (Radovan Vlatkovic, horn; Benjamin Beilman, violin; Lily Francis, Paul Neubauer, viola; Timothy Eddy, cello) Janine Jansen

23 Monday 8:00 PM CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Riccardo Muti conducts Bruckner 1 WAGNER—Siegfried’s Rhine Journey and Funeral March from Götterdämmerung BEETHOVEN—Piano Concerto No. 4 in G Major, Op. 58 (Rudolf Buchbinder, piano) BRUCKNER—Symphony No. 1 in C Minor 10:00 PM PIPEDREAMS In Concert The palpable excitement of live performance is conveyed through recital appearances by Nathan Laube, Ken Cowan, Carlo Curley, Andrew Kotylo, and Vincent Dubois.

24 Tuesday 8:00 PM ETHER GAME In Short On tonight’s show, we’re keeping things brief.

9:00 PM HARMONIA Call Me Cate Catherine, Caterina, Cate: It’s a perennially popular name shared by sovereigns, singers, and saints alike. This week on Harmonia, we’ll hear music by, for, and about various Catherines from history, and we’ll shine a spotlight on the early music performer Catherine Mackintosh. Plus, we’ll feature a release from the ensemble La Reverdie. 10:00 PM FIESTA! Fareed Haque: Conversations with the Guitar American guitarist and composer Fareed Haque defies boundaries. Born of a Pakistani father and a Chilean mother, he incorporates both identities into his music, as well as his education as a classical guitar player, and his expertise in jazz.

27 Friday 8:00 PM AFTERGLOW Mr. B: Billy Eckstine A centennial salute to the singer. 9:00 PM STANDARDS BY STARLIGHT With host Dick Bishop

9:00 PM SOUNDS CHORAL Choral Music of Nicolas Gombert Gombert was one of the most influential Renaissance composers between Josquin and Palestrina. We’ll hear motets and a setting of the Magnificat.

10:00 PM NIGHT LIGHTS Goin’ Up: Space Age Jazz In the 1950s and 60s the race for space loomed large in the cultural imagination, and jazz artists such as Duke Ellington and Sun Ra picked up on the theme.

10:00 PM RELEVANT TONES Deep Resonances: Modern Music for Bass Thanks to virtuoso performers such as Gary Karr, François Rabbath, and Edgar Meyer, the double bass is leaping to the front of the concert stage and composers are taking note. This week Seth Boustead presents music written in the last few decades for this sonorous and versatile instrument.

11:00 PM JAZZ AT LINCOLN CENTER SFJAZZ Collective: The Music of Stevie Wonder Stevie Wonder’s melodies have inspired artists of all genres and generations. The energizing SFJAZZ Collective takes the challenge of the Wonder songbook. Miguel Zenon (alto), Mark Turner (tenor), Avishai Cohen (trumpet), Robin Eubanks (trombone), Stefon Harris (vibes), Edward Simon (piano), Matt Penman (bass), Eric Harland (drums) tackle “My Cherie Amour,” “Superstition,” and “Sir Duke.”

8:00 PM THE FOLK SAMPLER Ride this Train 9:00 PM THE THISTLE AND SHAMROCK Celtic Show Bands Hear big band style brass sections and other instrumental combinations as they create cutting edge grooves and a big bold acoustic sound.

29 Sunday 11:00 AM RADIOLAB Mortality 12:00 PM PROFILES Astrophysicist David Morrison 8:00 PM THE NEW YORK PHILHARMONIC THIS WEEK CONDUCTOR: Alan Gilbert, conductor SOLOIST: Emmanuel Ax, piano MOZART—Piano Concerto No. 25 in C Major BRUCKNER—Symphony No. 3

30 Monday 8:00 PM CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Harry Bicket conducts a commission by composer-in-residence Anna Clyne BACH—Brandenburg Concerto No. 6 CLYNE—Prince of Clouds (Jennifer Koh, Jaime Laredo, violins) [CSO Co-Commission] STRAVINSKY—Dumbarton Oaks Concerto BACH—Oboe d’amore Concerto in A Major, BWV 1055 (Scott Hostetler, oboe d’amore) BACH—Concerto for Two Violins (Jennifer Koh, Jaime Laredo, violins) RAMEAU—Suite from Les Boréades 10:00 PM PIPEDREAMS An Independence Day Celebration Performances from the annual Independence Day concerts held at Washington National Cathedral in our nation’s capital.

Todd Rosenberg

12:00 PM PROFILES Activist and author Medea Benjamin

Anna Clyne

Greensburg 98.9 fm • Kokomo 106.1 fm • Terre Haute 95.1 fm

June 2014 / Directions in Sound / Page 13

Giving Life Insurance Life insurance can be a tool with many purposes. When your children were young, you may have purchased policies to provide them with financial protection in case something should happen to you or your spouse. But perhaps your circumstances have now changed, along with the need for that paid-up life insurance policy. If so, consider one of the most satisfying uses for life insurance you no longer need—donating it to a cause dear to your heart, such as WFIU.

W IU This month on WTIU television. Freedom Summer: American Experience Tuesday, June 24, 9 p.m.–11 p.m. During the summer of 1964, the nation’s eyes were riveted on Mississippi. More than 700 student volunteers joined organizers and local African-Americans in an effort to shatter the foundations of white supremacy in the nation’s most segregated state. The campaign was marked by beatings, murders, the burning of churches, and the bombing of 70 homes and Freedom Houses.

There are two ways to arrange this simple gift.

Masterpiece Mystery! Endeavour – Season 2 Sunday June 29 through July 20, 9 p.m.–10:30 p.m.

Give an existing policy. When you choose to name WFIU as the policy owner and beneficiary of a paid-up or whole life policy, you may receive an immediate income tax charitable deduction for the policy’s fair market value or your cost basis.

In these new episodes: Detective Constable Endeavour Morse investigates what appears to be a routine suicide until he discovers the dead man’s mysterious final message. At an isolated school for girls, an elderly man is murdered with a ceremonial dagger. And a missing boy, a dead journalist, and an absconder from an open prison draw Morse into a chain of events that could reveal horrors of the past.

Retain ownership of an existing policy. If you prefer to retain ownership of a policy you can: • Name WFIU as the sole or partial primary beneficiary of the policy. You can choose whatever percentage you desire. As owner of the policy you retain the right to change the beneficiary designation at any time. • Name WFIU as the contingent beneficiary, so it receives the benefit only if your primary beneficiary predeceases you.

Last Tango in Halifax, Season 2 Sunday June 29 through August 3, 8 p.m.–9 p.m. Childhood sweethearts Alan and Celia have fallen for each other a second time when they are reunited after six decades. Having come so close to losing each other thanks to Alan’s near fatal heart attack, he and Celia decide to marry as soon as possible. But how will their daughters react? The uptight Caroline and rebellious Gillian are discovering they actually like each other. However, Gillian’s need to own up to her night with Caroline’s ex-husband John could jeopardize the soon-tobe stepsisters’ fledgling friendship.

These two options above don’t produce an income tax deduction, but they provide the satisfaction of knowing WFIU will receive some benefits if certain events occur. To complete your future gift, contact your insurance company or go online and complete a beneficiary designation form. When considering any of these charitable arrangements, it is important to consult a trusted financial or legal advisor. Contact or call 812855-2935 with any questions about gift opportunities at WFIU. (L-R) Sarah Lancashire as Caroline, Anne Reid as Celia, Derek Jacobi as Alan, Nicola Walker as Gillian

Page 14 / Directions in Sound / June 2014 June 2014 PROGRAMMING AND OPERATING SUPPORT Indiana University CORPORATE MEMBERSHIP Bloomington Chiropractic Center Bloomington Iron & Metal, Inc. Blues at the Crossroads Festival—Terre Haute Judson Brewer, M.D., P.C., Obstetrics and Gynecology Brown Hill Nursery of Columbus Dr. Phillip Crooke Obstetrics & Gynecology Duke Energy Dr. David Howell & Dr. Timothy Pliske, DDS of Bedford & Bloomington IU/Bloomington Chapter of American Guild of Organists KP Pharmaceutical Technologies Pynco, Inc.—Bedford Smithville PROGRAM UNDERWRITERS AARP Allen Funeral Home Anderson Medical Products Baugh Enterprises Commercial Printing & Bulk Mail Services Bell Trace Bicycle Garage Bloom Magazine Bloomingfoods Market & Deli Bloomington Ford Lincoln Bloomington Hypnosis Bloomington Symphony Orchestra The Buskirk-Chumley Theater By Hand Gallery Cardinal Stage Company CarpetsPlus/Colortile The Children’s Museum of Indianapolis Columbus Area Arts Council Columbus Indiana Philharmonic

Bloomington 103.7 fm • Columbus 100.7 fm • French Lick/West Baden 101.7 fm

Columbus Visitors Center Crossroads Repertory Theatre Dancing Bear Shop Dell Brothers DePauw University The District Eldercare Connections Ellerman Roofing Farm Bloomington First Christian Church First United Church French Lick Resort Friends of the LibraryMonroe County Four Seasons Retirement Community Gilbert Construction Global Gifts Goods for Cooks Greene & Schultz, Trial Lawyers, P.C. Grunwald Gallery The Herald-Times Hills O’Brown Realty Hills O’Brown Property Management Hillard Lyons Hobnob Corner Restaurant Christopher J. Holly, Attorney at Law Indiana Daily Student Indiana Artisan Marketplace Indianapolis Children’s Museum Indianapolis Museum of Art Indianapolis/Marion County Public Library The Irish Lion Restaurant and Pub ISU-Community Semester ISU Hulman Center IU Art Museum IU Auditorium IU Bloomington Early Childhood Educational Services IU Campus Bus Services IU Center for Applied Cybersecurity Research IU College of Arts & Sciences IU Credit Union IU Credit Union— Investment Services IU Department of Theatre & Drama IU Friends of Art Bookshop IU Jacobs School of Music IU Lifelong Learning IU School of MedicineBloomington IU School of Public Health-Bloomington

IUB Early Childhood Development IUPUI Kelley School of Business Ivy Tech Community College J. L. Waters & Company Malcolm Webb Wealth Management Mallor | Grodner Attorneys Mann Plumbing Inc. Midwest Counseling Center-Linda Alis Oliver Winery The Owlery Restaurant Pakmail/All American Storage Periodontics & Dental Implant Center of Southern Indiana The Providence Spirituality and Conference Center Relish Rose-Hulman Hatfield Hall Performing Arts Series Royale Hair Parlor Saint Mary-of-theWoods College Scholars Inn Bakehouse Shawnee Summer Theatre Showers Inn Smithville Spalding Law LLC Storage Express Story Inn Sycamore Land Trust Terre Haute Symphony Orchestra Terry’s Catering Touchstone Wellness Massage and Yoga Trojan Horse Restaurant Urban Fitness Studio, LLC Vance Music Center Village Art Walk-Nashville Wells Fargo White Violet Center for Eco-Justice WonderLab World Wide Automotive Service LOCAL PROGRAM PRODUCTION SUPPORT Mark Adams, Financial Advisor (Classical Music with George Walker) Bicycle Garage (Standards by Starlight) Bloomingfoods Market & Deli (Earth Eats)

Greensburg 98.9 fm • Kokomo 106.1 fm • Terre Haute 95.1 fm

The Bloomington Brewing Company (Just You and Me) Bloomington Ford (Classical Music with George Walker) Bloomington Hypnosis (Earth Eats) Dats (Just You and Me) Designscape Horticultural Services, Inc. (Focus on Flowers) Ferrer Gallery (Art Features) ISU/The May Agency (Community Minute) IU Center for Applied Cybersecurity Research (WFIU News) IU Credit Union (Classical Music with George Walker) IU Office of the Vice Provost for Research (Just You and Me) IU School of Public Health-Bloomington (Noon Edition) Lennie’s (Just You and Me) MainSource (WFIU News) Malcolm Webb Wealth Management (Standards by Starlight) Gilbert Marsh, Clinical Psychotherapist (Just You and Me) Meadowood Senior Living (Classical Music with George Walker) Pizza X (Just You and Me) ReStore/Habitat for Humanity (Classical Music with George Walker) Smithville (Noon Edition) (WFIU News) Soma (Just You and Me) (Afterglow) Spalding Law LLC (Just You & Me) Stumpner’s Building Services (Afterglow) T.C. Steele (Arts Features) Touchstone Wellness Massage and Yoga (Earth Eats)

The Trojan Horse (Just You and Me) Vance Music Center (Classical Music with George Walker) Dan Williamson (Just You and Me) Jeremy Zeichner, Financial Advisor (Classical Music with George Walker) NATIONALLY SYNDICATED PROGRAM SUPPORT Landlocked Music (Night Lights) Indiana University (A Moment of Science) Landlocked Music (Night Lights) Laughing Planet (Night Lights) Pynco, Inc., Bedford (A Moment of Science) (Harmonia) SAYS YOU EVENT PARTNERS Ellerman Roofing Hobnob Corner Restaurant IU School of Public Health Bloomington

June 2014 / Directions in Sound / Page 15


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June 2014


























June 2014 – Radio Guide  

Listening Guide for WFIU – Public Radio Serving South Central Indiana

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