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March 2011

W IU wfiu.org

IU student and former WFIU employee Phyllis Chen plays toy piano on the

Gilmore International Keyboard Festival Sunday, March 27, 9 p.m.

Also this month: • Women’s History Month specials • New series: The State We’re In • IQ2: Islam the religion of peace? • Artist of the Month: Luba Edlina-Dubinsky . . . and more!

Photo: Kimono Photography


March 2011 Vol. 59, No­­­­­­. 3

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: wfiu@indiana.edu web site: wfiu.org 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 Christina Kuzmych—Station Manager/Program Director John Bailey—Director of Marketing and Communications Katie Becker—Corporate Development Joe Bourne—Producer/Jazz Director Cary Boyce—Operations Director Annie Corrigan—Multi Media Producer/Announcer Brian Cox—Corporate Development Don Glass—Volunteer Producer/ A Moment of Science® Milton Hamburger—Art Director Brad Howard—Director of Engineering and Operations Stan Jastrzebski—News Director

David Brent Johnson—Producer/ Systems Coordinator LuAnn Johnson—Program Services Manager Nancy Krueger—Gifts and Grants Officer Yaël Ksander—Producer/Announcer Angela Mariani—Host/Producer, Harmonia Michael Paskash—Studio Engineer and Technical Producer Mia Partlow—Executive Assistant Alex Roy—WFIU/WTIU News Producer Adam Schwartz—Editor, Directions In Sound; Producer Donna Stroup—Chief Financial Officer John Shelton—Assistant Chief Engineer of Radio George Walker—Producer/On-Air Broadcast Director Sara Wittmeyer—WFIU/WTIU Bureau Chief David Wood—Music Director Marianne Woodruff—Corporate Development Eva Zogorski—Membership Director

Gilmore International Keyboard Festival Sunday, March 27, 9 p.m. This concert is from the Irving S. Gilmore International Keyboard Festival, the largest gathering of keyboard artists in North America. The Gilmore presents superb piano performances—more than 100 events. Held every two years, it has become a leading American festival known the world over for celebrating the joy and power of keyboard music in concerts, lectures, master classes and films. For more than two weeks, audiences are inspired by the excitement of live solo recitals, chamber music, period harpsichord performances, concertos performed with the Grand Rapids Symphony Orchestra, and song. The festival is set throughout western Michigan, with the main stage festival events occurring in Kalamazoo, a city just inland from Michigan’s beautiful west coast. Names of eminent classical keyboard artists, jazz greats, and contemporary stars fill the program booklet, but The Gilmore also showcases lesser-known artists and music that merit wider exposure. This concert features a performance by IU doctoral student Phyllis Chen performing on the toy piano. (See page 13 for more.) Host Joan Kjaer gives you an insider’s look into the music, guided by luminaries of the keyboard. Kjaer has enjoyed a long career in classical music and arts programming on Iowa public radio stations. She produces and hosts the arts and humanities series she created, Know the Score, and recently appeared as host of the WFMT series The Glory of the Harp.

• Announcers: LuAnn Johnson, Joseph “Bill” Kloppenburg • Broadcast Assistants: Michael Kapinus, Rachel Lyon, Josephine McRobbie • Ether Game: Mollie Ables, Dan Bishop, Steven Eddy, Delanie Marks, Consuelo Lopez-Morillas, Sherri Winks • Harmonia Scriptwriter: Bernard Gordillo • Integrated Media Interns: Ariel Ivas, Liz Leslie, Andrew Olanoff • Managing Editor Muslim Voices: Rosemary Pennington • Membership Staff: Laura Grannan, Joan Padawan • Multiplatform Reporter: Dan Goldblatt • Music Library Assistant: Anna Pranger • News Assistants: Regan McCarthy, Ben Skirvin • Online Content Coordinator: Jessie Wallner • Volunteer Producer/Hosts: Moya Andrews, Mary Catherine Carmichael, Christopher Citro, Peter Jacobi, Owen Johnson, Patrick O’Meara, Shana Ritter, Bob Zaltsberg • Web Developer: G. Pablo Vanwoerkom • Web Assistant: Margaret Aprison • Web Producer: Eoban Binder • Associate Web Producers: Sarah Kaiser, Julie Rooney, Emily Shelton

Sunday, March 27 Handel: Overture to Rodelinda (Norris, piano) J.S. Bach: Gavottes from English Suite, No. 2 (Gerstein, piano) Walton/Norris: “Chaconne: The Death of Falstaff” from Henry V (Norris, piano) Britten: “Johnny” and “Tell Me the Truth About Love” from Cabaret Songs (Brewer, soprano; Terry, piano) Britten: Young Apollo for Piano, String Quartet and String Orchestra, Opus 16 (Gilmore Festival Chamber Orch, Luckington; Miyamoto, piano; Burdick-Thorne String Quartet) Curtis-Smith: Sweetgrass Trio: III (Merling Trio) Lucier: Nothing is Real for piano, teapot and miniature sound system (Chen, piano) Davies: Farewell to Stromness (Norris, piano)

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, call Christina Kuzmych, Station Manager/Program Director, at (812) 855-1357, or email her at wfiu@indiana.edu. Listener Response: You can email us at wfiu@indiana.edu. If you wish to send a letter, the address is WFIU, Radio/TV Center, 1229 East 7th Street, Indiana University, Bloomington, IN 47405-5501. 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. 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 wfiu@indiana.edu.

Page 2 / Directions in Sound / March 2011

Christine Brewer

Kirill Gerstein

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The State We’re In Debuts on WFIU Sundays at 4 p.m. How do people treat each other around the world? That’s the subject of The State We’re In, a weekly series that debuts this month on WFIU. Host Jonathan Groubert talks to guests from all continents about the first-hand experiences that changed them— illuminating both human tragedies Jonathan Groubert and successes. When hijackings off the coast of Somalia were making headlines, Groubert talked to a former pirate about why he took part in them. On Labor Day, he talked to a woman in Texas who vowed she’d never become the boss she once had—and then did exactly that. A winner of many international awards, The State We’re In has been praised by Ira Glass as having “amazing editorial judgment,” and “one of the best new interviewers on public radio.” Past programs have featured stories about: Jerry Winkler, a homeless man in Amsterdam who discovered his father was a millionaire; The strange case of Jonathan Overfeld, who suffers from retrograde amnesia; and Christoph Meili, who was doing his rounds at a Swiss bank when he found documents that implicated the bank in taking money from the accounts of Holocaust victims. The State We’re In is the flagship public affairs program of Radio Netherlands Worldwide. March 6: A Matter of Belief A doctor in Pakistan has been trying to break taboos by talking about sexual health and now faces a lethal fatwa on him; an American pastor fighting against sexual and military exploitation of children in Sudan totes a machine gun, and uses it, to halt the exploitation; and a philosopher becomes a competitive boxer to gain insights into himself and how we relate to each other

March 13: What is Fair? A woman in Toronto is mistakenly shot in a gangland shooting and is paralyzed. Members of the Mafia are convicted, but not before her lawyer secures a two million dollar settlement from the mob, which they paid willingly. But is accepting “dirty” money morally acceptable? Rev. Tony Hefner in Texas doesn’t favor immigration into the U.S., but he blew the whistle on abuses at a detention center for immigrants. A Sri Lankan lawyer traveling in Jaffna sees government soldiers holding rifles to the heads of students as he was driving by. What’s the right thing to do: intervene and get shot? Blow the whistle and likely make things worse? A true ethical dilemma. March 20: A Clean Break A Dutch man lost his American wife when she was crossing at a stoplight properly but was hit by a policeman on a motorcycle who ran the red light. The policeman was convicted of manslaughter. The husband and he have since met, and talk about their journey past the tragedy. A white South African mother was devastated when her daughter was assassinated by a faction of the African National Congress years ago. She meets the man who ordered her assassination and forgives him. A woman was kidnapped from a hospital in New York shortly after her birth. Nearly three decades later, she reunites with her real family and starts life over. March 27: Who Are We? An MIT professor-theologian discusses whether machines with increasing artificial intelligence have souls, rights, and responsibilities; a Dutch sculptor dedicates his remaining years to making huge wind-propelled mobiles, which he calls “animals” that he hopes will outlive him; and a fiction writer discovers her identity has been used on Facebook by people she’s never met to promote porn, prostitution, and deviance. She takes it upon herself to find who the culprits are.

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Votes for Women Sunday, March 6, 8 p.m. Last year marked the 90th anniversary of the date that women got the right to vote. Votes for Women explores the legislative changes and the societal attitudes that were behind that historic event—the progressive movement of the early 1900s, the role that women were expected to play in Victorian times, how women organized for universal suffrage, and the techniques they used to obtain it. Weaving together oral histories of women who had firsthand experience in these events, excerpts from letters and speeches, comments from sociologists and historians, and music from the suffrage movement, Votes For Women reminds us 21st century listeners that the rights that so many of us take for granted were not always there. The program is from veteran producer Sandra Sleight-Brennan, whose documentaries focus on history and the environment. Her features have aired on The Osgood Files, Living On Earth, Sandra Sleight-Brennan and other shows. Sleight-Brennan culled the stories on the program from interviews she collected in the early 1990s with women who participated in the suffrage movement. “Those women are now gone,” she says, “but their stories live on in this documentary.” Votes for Women is funded, in part, by the Ohio Humanities Council, a state affiliate of the National Endowment for the Humanities. Songs heard on the program include: “The Fatherhood of God and the Brotherhood of Man” performed by John Hutchinson, “Winning the Vote” performed by Elizabeth Knight, “Over There” performed by Nora Bayes, and “Little White House At the End of Honeymoon Lane” performed by Irving Kaufman. March 2011 / Directions in Sound / Page 3


Thursdays at 8 p.m.

Haas, tenor; James Martin, baritone; Steven Blier and Michael Barrett, piano; Gregory Utzig, guitar, banjo, ukulele; Alan Kay, clarinet; and Paul Cavaciuti, drums. Photo: Anne-Marie Le Ble

No Song is Safe from Us

Photo: Steve Godbold

No Song is Safe from Us brings you concerts from the New York Festival of Song. Your host is Frederica von Stade, with commentary from Artistic Director Steven Blier and Associate Artistic Director Michael Barrett. The series concludes with its thirteen-week run with these episodes. Thursday, March 3 Poets Without Heroes

Lorraine Hunt Lieberson

Thursday, March 31 A Modern Person’s Guide to Hooking Up and Breaking Up

James Martin

Thursday, March 10 Lost Tribes of Vaudeville A celebration of Jewish and black vaudeville—two great entertainment cultures, their contributions to each others’ worlds, and to ours. Songs include Muir: “Play That Barbership Chord”; Jordan: “Lovey Joe”; Nelson/Pease/Leonard: “Josephine-a Please No Leana on the Bell”; Yrain: “My Man, My Sam”; Ruby: “The Sheik of Avenue B”; Warshauer: “Dinah”; Kanapoff: “Houtsasa”; Nemo: “Abi Gesint”; Traditional: “Ot Azoy”; Secunda: “Bei Mir Bist du Schoen.” Featuring Judy Kaye, mezzo-soprano; LaChanze, soprano; Anika Noni Rose, soprano; Bruce Adler, tenor; Darius de

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Thursday, March 17 Kurt Weill’s Berlin A program devoted to the irony, satire, and sentiment of Kurt Weill, with contributions from fellow cabaret composers Tucholsky, Eisler and Hollaender. Performed by soprano Constance Hauman, mezzo-soprano Kimberly Barber and tenor Peter Kazaras, with Mark Stewart on banjo and guitar, and Michael Barrett and arranger Steven Blier on piano. Songs include Hollaender: “Wenn der alte Motor wieder tackt,” “Tritt mir bloss nicht auf der Schuh,” “Oh Just Suppose”; Bienert: “Augen in die Gross-Stadt,” “Parc Monceau,” “Song of Indifference”; Weill: “Shopgirls’ Duet,” “Der Song von Mandelay,” “Nana’s Lied,” “Berlin im Licht”; Eisler: “There’s Nothing Quite Like Money.”

The songs in this program span the wide spectrum of the experience of love, from joyful desire to fear, anxiety, and loneliness. Sung by young talents from The Juilliard School: Jennifer Zetlan and Meredith Lustig, sopranos; Rebecca Jo Loeb and Renee Tatum, mezzo-sopranos; Paul Appleby and Alex Mansoori, tenors; Paul La Rosa and David McFerrin, baritones; and Marc Webster, bassbaritone.

Photo: Ken Howard

Twentieth-century Russian artists had to balance their creativity with the realities of Soviet society. Living a double life as outlaws and reluctant conformists, the poets and composers of this program wrote their own complex, multi-layered story of Russia’s history in song. Songs include “Sviridov: I Left My Home Behind,” “Russia Cast Adrift,” “Song of the Final Meeting”; Cui: “Statue at Tsarskoye-Selo”; Shostakovich: “Storm,” “Secret Signs,” “Music”; Rachmaninoff: “The Little Island.” The program includes poems by Alexander Blok, Anna Akhmatova and their circle. Featuring Dina Kuznetsova, soprano; Nicolai Janitzky, baritone; Steven Blier, piano; Juliette Kang, violin; Thomas Kraines, cello; Kathleen Chalfant, narrator.

Paul Appleby

Thursday, March 24 Romance in the Belle Epoque This program traces the flowering of French culture over the course of the three decades preceding World War I. Performances by mezzo-soprano Lorraine Hunt Lieberson, baritone Kurt Ollmann, and pianist Steven Blier. Songs include Massenet: “Ouvre tes yeux bleus,” “Le nid”; Chabrier: “Les cigales”; Paladilhe: “Psyche”; Fauré: “En sourdine”; Roussel: “Sarabande”; Hahn: “Infidelite”; Mozart: “La ci darem la mano” (in French).

With Tae-Hee Im, violin; Heidi SchaulYoder, violin; Andrea Hemmenway, viola; Min-Jeong Kang, cello; Steven Blier, piano and arranger; Michael Barrett, piano. Songs include Cummings: “May I Feel, Said She”; Loesser: “Standing on the Corner”; Bienert: “That”; Bolcom: “I Knew a Woman”; Kleban: “Do It Yourself”; Sellars: “JNNY”; Guettel: “The Light in the Piazza”; Kern: “Some Girl Is On Your Mind”; Previn: “Vocalise; Springsteen: “Ain’t Got You”; Madsen/ Greene: “Through the Wall”; Lehrer: “Masochism Tango”; Kahane: “Neurotic and Lonely.”

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Concerts from the Intelligence Radiolab: Oops Library of Congress Squared: “Islam is a Sunday, March 20, 8 p.m. Sundays at 9 p.m. In this episode, Radiolab dives headlong religion of peace” Concerts from the Library of Congress showcases performances by stars of the classical music world recorded in the intimate, historic Coolidge Auditorium concert hall—admired worldwide for its acoustics. This thirteen-week series concludes with these installments. You can enhance your enjoyment of the series by visiting the Concerts from the Library of Congress Web site, which contains in-depth information about each program. It’s at loc.gov/radioconcerts. Sunday, March 6 American and “American” with guest Michael Tree

Sunday, March 13, 8 p.m. George W. Bush and President Barack Obama agree on one thing: “Islam is a religion of peace.” It’s true that most of the 1.5 billion Muslims around the world live peacefully. Their secular concerns are dominant—making a living, raising families, educating their children. Yet in past decades the vast majority of terrorist activity has been undertaken in the name of Islam. On this edition of Intelligence Squared, the panelists debate the motion: “Islam is a religion of peace.”

Zwillitch: Romance for Violin and Piano Nick Kitchen, violin and Meng-Cheih Liu, piano

Maajid Nawaz

Meng-Cheih Liu

Talk with Michael Tree Dvorák: String Quintet in E-flat Major, op. 97 St. Petersburg Quartet with guest Michael Tree Paquito D’Rivera: Kites Over Havana (trans. VColeman) Imani Winds Sunday, March 13 Rediscovered Rossini at the Library Rossini: String Sonata No. 3 in C Major Chamber Orchestra Kremlin Mendelssohn: String Quartet No. 2 in A minor, Op. 13 Pacifica String Quartet Piazzolla: Four for Tango Pacifica String Quartet

Ayaan Hirsi Ali

For the motion: Zeba Khan, a writer and advocate for Muslim-American civic engagement who launched the online network Muslim-Americans for Obama and works on issues of Muslim-American civic engagement; and Maajid Nawaz, director of the Quilliam Foundation, a founding member of the Islamist party Hizb ut-Tahrir in Denmark and Pakistan who served four years in an Egyptian prison as a “prisoner of conscience.” Against the motion: Douglas Murray, author, journalist, and founder and director of the Centre for Social Cohesion, a non-partisan think tank in London, which focuses on Islamist radicalization and far-right extremism; and Ayaan Hirsi Ali, who escaped an arranged marriage by immigrating to the Netherlands and served as a member of the Dutch parliament for three years. She is a critic of fundamentalist Islam, and an advocate for women’s rights. The moderator is John Donvan, a correspondent for ABC News Nightline. He has served as ABC White House Correspondent, along with postings in Moscow, London, Jerusalem and Amman.

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into stories of unintended consequences— from a psychologist whose zeal to safeguard national security may have created a terrorist, to a community whose efforts to protect an endangered bird had deadly consequences. Ben Zimmer, who writes the “On Language” column for the New York Times Magazine, sets the wheels in motion with some cautionary newsroom tales: attempts to avoid Ben Zimmer human error lead to editorial absurdities no one saw coming. Then, a Harvard psychologist eager to safeguard Cold War troops from brainwashing creates an experiment to weed out unfit candidates. But the experiment takes a toll on a shy undergrad—who goes on to become a notorious terrorist. Next, we’re off to Wheeler Peak, Nevada, home of the Bristlecone Pine. Nature writer Michael Cohen and reporter Pat Walters tell the story of Don Currey, a scientist whose tool malfunction unwittingly led to the death of the world’s oldest tree. Producer Lulu Miller drives to Michigan to track down the endangered Kirtland’s warbler. Efforts to protect the bird have led to the killing of cowbirds and a prescribed burn aimed at creating a new habitat. Tragically, this burn led to the death of a 29-year-old wildlife technician who was dedicated to warbler restoration. We hear from Forest Service employee Rita Halbeisen, local Michiganders skeptical of the resources put toward protecting the warbler, and the family of James Swiderski (the man killed in the fire), on how far we should go to protect one species. In the final segment, Soren Wheeler takes us to Butte Montana, where an open pit copper mine’s demise leads to a toxic lake filled with corrosive runoff. Reporter Barrett Golding goes to visit the pit lake, and writer Edwin Dobb tells the story of snow geese that made an ill-fated landing on the water. March 2011 / Directions in Sound / Page 5


Sunday, March 20, 9 p.m. When Rosanne Cash was 18, her father Johnny—the Man in Black—presented her with a gift: a list of “100 Essential Country Songs,” chosen to help the budding singer-songwriter connect with and better understand the music that came before her. But Rosanne was more focused on writing her own songs than on interpreting the songs of others, so she put aside the list as she forged a career as a songwriter. She recorded several No. 1 country hits, then left Nashville and established herself as a singersongwriter Rosanne Cash in the indierock world. After holding on to that list for the past few decades, Cash decided to turn her father’s gift into a personal new album: The List. She picked a baker’s dozen of the songs and re-interpreted these classics in her own inimitable way, imbuing them with a contemporary sound. Rosanne Cash, producer John Leventhal, singer/songwriter Laura Cantrell and Rolling Stone magazine’s Anthony DeCurtis delve into the history and writers of these songs, offering a new perspective on some of the milestones of American music. “The list might have been better titled ‘100 Essential American Songs,’” says Cash, “because it was very comprehensive.” “He covered every critical point in Southern and American music: early folk songs, protest songs, Delta blues, Southern gospel, early country music, Appalachian. Everything that fed into modern country music was on that list.” The twenty-one songs heard on the program include “Bury Me Under The Weeping Willow,” “500 Miles Away From Home,” “Sea of Heartbreak,” and “Take These Chains From My Heart.” Page 6 / Directions in Sound / March 2011

The Economic Club Artist of the Month WFIU’s Artist of the Month for March is of Indiana: Marc Luba Edlina-Dubinsky, professor of piano performance at the Indiana University Jacobs Morial School of Music. Sunday, March 27, 8 p.m. Marc Morial is an attorney and accomplished legislator, recognized as one of America’s top non-profit executives. As mayor of New Orleans, Morial led a dramatic comeback, setting the standard for all of America’s cities. Through his sweeping police reforms, housing and Marc Morial neighborhood revitalization efforts, innovative global economic development initiatives, investment in infrastructure, and support of recreation, education, and jobs for young people, Morial rebuilt a dying and decaying urban center into a great American city, restoring New Orleans to its international prominence. While president of the U.S. Conference of Mayors, Morial developed and advocated a united national urban policy. He is now a respected expert on national policy and its effect on cities. His colleagues describe him as well-suited to lead the non-partisan national mayors’ organization, where he affected urban public policy in the arts, transportation and infrastructure, the environment, crime prevention, housing, jobs, and recreation. In his current role as president and CEO of the National Urban League, Morial seeks to empower black Americans through job training, education and other initiatives. One of his primary initiatives, the National Urban League Empowerment Fund, has pumped almost $200 million into urban businesses through both debt and equity investments. Morial and the League are also a driving force behind wider broadband access in urban communities.

Luba EdlinaDubinsky started playing piano at the age of five in her native Kharkiv, Ukraine (then USSR). She made her first public appearance at the age of nine and by age Luba Edlina-Dubinsky seventeen she was accepted to the prestigious Moscow State Tchaikovsky Conservatory. Upon the completion of her studies under the guidance of the renowned professor Yakov Flier, Edlina-Dubinsky graduated with distinction. As the spouse of Rostislav Dubisnky, a founding member of the legendary Borodin Quartet, Edlina-Dubinsky devoted most of her creative endeavors to chamber music. For twenty years she was a constant partner to the Borodin Quartet. In 1976 Edlina-Dubinsky and her family emigrated to the west and settled in Holland. In 1977 the Dubinsky Duo and the Borodin Trio, consisting of the Dubinsky spouses and the cellist Yuli Turovsky, were formed. For the next twenty years, as member of both chamber groups, Edlina-Dubinsky performed in concerts extensively all over the world. She recorded virtually the complete piano trio repertoire and made a number of piano-violin and piano-cello duo recordings (including the complete Beethoven violin sonatas). Her solo recordings include, among others, the acclaimed complete Intermezzi of Johannes Brahms and complete Songs Without Words of Felix Mendelssohn. In all, she recorded over fifty CDs. From 1976 to 1981 Dubinsky held a professorship at the Rotterdam Conservatory in the Netherlands. Since 1981 she has been living in Bloomington, Indiana, where she is professor of piano at the Indiana University’s Jacobs School of Music. WFIU will feature music performed by Luba Edlina-Dubinsky throughout the month of March. Courtesy of Indiana University

Rosanne Cash: The List

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


Selections from each week’s featured recording can be heard throughout WFIU’s local classical music programming. A weekly podcast of our featured classical recordings is available through our Web site, wfiu.org, under the Podcasts link. February 27–March 5 Russian Overtures & Orchestral Works (Newton Classics 8802037) Russian National Orchestra Mikhail Pletnev, conductor This 2-CD set includes a mix of the familiar and the not-so-familiar: Liadov’s miniature tone poems and Glinka’s overture to Ruslan and Ludmila rub shoulders with a rare Tchaikovsky overture and two preludes by Tcherepnin. The composers represented here had a deep knowledge of the traditional music of Russia and each work has an unmistakable Russian sound—whether it was composed under the Tsars or the Soviet regime.

March 20–26 Trumpets & Organ: Barocco Italiano (Divox CDX 25226-2) Trio Rippas The unique thing about this CD is that none of the works here were written for trumpets and organ—they were arranged for these instruments. The transcriptions were in great demand for everyday needs of music making in the 18th century, whether for princely courts, the home, or the church. March 27–April 2 Fête Galante (ATMA Classique ACD2 2642) Karina Gauvin, soprano Marc-André Hamelin, piano Gauvin and Hamelin explore the French mélodie with the composers that brought art song back to prominence in France. Fauré, Ravel, Debussy and others reimagined the romance genre and gave the German lieder tradition a parallel during the 19th and early 20th centuries.

March 6–12 Telemann: Wind Concertos Vol. 5 (CPO 777 401-2) La Stagione Frankfurt Michael Schneider, director You can’t go wrong with these appealing concertos by Telemann, especially the bouncy and delightful Concerto for Two Horns in F major or the lovely Concerto for Two Oboe d’Amore, Strings and Continuo. The musicians of La Stagione Frankfurt under Michael Schneider are known for fine performances of Baroque music. March 13–19 Song of the Birds: Spanish & Latin Cello (Cello Classics CC1025) Nancy Green, cello Tannis Gibson, piano Featuring music by de Falla, Sarasate, Piazzolla, Granados, Cassadó, Ginastera and Casals, cellist Nancy Green and pianist Tannis Gibson give stunning virtuoso performances overflowing with Latin fervor.

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Featured Contemporary Composer When Augusta Read Thomas was inducted into the American Academy of Arts and Letters, her citation read, “Thomas’s impressive body of works embodies unbridled passion and fierce poetry. Championed by such luminaries as Barenboim, Rostropovich, Boulez, and Knussen, she rose early to the top of her profession.” Thomas was born in Glen Cove, New York in 1964 and started composing music at a young age. She studied composition Augusta Read Thomas with William Karlins and Alan Stout at Northwestern University, Jacob Druckman at Yale University, and Paul Patterson at the Royal Academy of Music. She has taught at the Eastman School of Music and at Northwestern University, where she served as the endowed chair. She works with the Festival of Contemporary Music at Tanglewood, and teaches teenage composers, whose works the New Haven Symphony will premiere this May. Thomas states that her style avoids conventions and is dependent upon improvisations such as those found in jazz and the music of Luciano Berio. She calls her style “a captured improvisation.” A full-time composer, Thomas has written pieces for the Cleveland Chamber Symphony Orchestra, St. Paul Chamber Orchestra, and Mstislav Rostropovich. Chanticleer’s album Colors of Love, which included several of Thomas’ songs, won a Grammy, and her Astral Canticle for violin and flute was a finalist for the Pulitzer Prize. The New Haven Symphony will premiere her Radiant Circles for orchestra this month, and the Orpheus Chamber Orchestra will premiere White Fire of the Stars: Songs of Eternity in December at Carnegie Hall. WFIU will feature the music of Thomas throughout the month of March.

Photo: © Young Lee

Featured Classical Recordings

March 2011 / Directions in Sound / Page 7


Profiles Sunday at 7 p.m.

Courtesy of Indiana University

March 6 – J Thomas Forbes JT Forbes is executive director of the Indiana University Alumni Association. A former trustee and former associate vice president at IU, Forbes’s accomplishments include helping IU establish a comprehensive public affairs and government relations program and leading the legislative strategy for the university’s life sciences initiatives. He has worked with leaders in business, education, and government across the state to secure major funding for a number of the university’s strategic priorities, including the Indiana Life Sciences Initiative. Previously he was director of State Government Relations at Cummins Inc. of Columbus, where he oversaw state government relations and offered guidance on issues concerning state workforce, education, and economic development. Perry Metz hosts. March 13 – Karim Wasfi Karim Wasfi is the director, soloist, and artistic adviser for the Iraqi National Symphony Orchestra. Born in Cairo to an artistic family, he began his study of the cello at the Music and Ballet School in Baghdad, Iraq. He subsequently received his artist diploma there, and master’s and performance diplomas in cello, electronic music technology, and conducting from the IU Jacobs School of Music. Wasfi has served as principal cellist of several ensembles, including the Cairo Symphony Orchestra and the Egyptian Chamber Group. He has served on the faculty at the Music and Ballet School of Baghdad, the IU Jacobs School of Music, and the Cairo Academy of Arts. He has given solo concerts in the United States, Europe, Egypt, and Iraq. Charles Webb conducted the interview. (repeat)

Broadcasts from the IU Jacobs School of Music Airs at 7 p.m. Mondays, 10 a.m. Tuesdays, and 3 p.m. Fridays February 31-March 4 VAUGHAN WILLIAMS— Toccata Marziale; Ray E. Cramer/IU Wind Ensemble March 7-11 DEBUSSY—L’Isle Joyeux; Ann Schein, p. March 21-25 SCHUBERT—Ständchen (Serenade), D. 920; Lisa van der Ploeg, ms.; Richard TangYuk/IU University Singers

Photo: Scott Witzke

March 20 – Todd Rundgren Todd Rundgren, the rocker-producer known for his songs “Hello, It’s Me,” “Bang the Drum All Day” and “I Saw the Light,” was the Class of 1963 Wells Scholars Professor at Indiana University Bloomington this past fall. Rundgren was the highest paid producer of the 1970s, producing bands that ranged from the New York Dolls, The Band and Patti Smith, to Meat Loaf, Hall & Oates, and Cheap Trick. When MTV debuted on August 1, 1981, Rundgren’s music video Time Heals premiered on the network the same evening. Always a fan of technology, Rundgren made his music available through online downloads about a decade before the advent of iTunes. Glenn Gass hosts. March 27 – Violette Verdy

Lisa van der Ploeg

March 28-April 1 VIVALDI—Concerto in b for Four Violins and Orchestra, Op. 3, No. 10, RV 580; Gesa Kordes, vln.; Stanley Ritchie/IU Baroque Orchestra

Answers to February Puzzle

Violette Verdy was the principal dancer with the New York City Ballet for twenty years, and an internationally known ballerina with major companies in America and Europe. Along with dancing, she has credits as a former artistic director, choreographer, and teacher for dance companies and schools throughout the world, including the Paris Opera Ballet. Verdy is author of two children’s books, Giselle: A Role for a Lifetime and Of Swans, Sugar Plums and Satin Slippers. In February 2009, President of France M. Nicolas Sarkozy knighted Verdy a Chevalier in France’s National Order of the Legion of Honor for her numerous successes in ballet. Peter Jacobi hosts. (repeat)

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


Jazz Notes

Community Events

WFIU jazz director and jazz host Joe Bourne commemorates Women’s History Month by shining a spotlight on notable women jazz artists, including vocalists Helen Humes and Dinah Washington. And it’s a certain WFIU jazz director’s birthday this month as well—hmm, who could that be? Tune in for a little nonsurprise party Friday, March 18 at 3:30. It’s all part of the jazz potpourri offered every Monday through Friday afternoon on Just You and Me. Piano Jazz (heard Friday nights at 8) kick starts Women’s History Month on March 4 with “Ladies of Song,” music from Sarah Vaughan, Rosemary Clooney, Norah Jones, and Diana Krall. Also tune into Piano Jazz on March 18 and 25 for a special two-part conversation between longtime host Marian McPartland and singer-songwriter Elvis Costello. Night Lights pays tribute to Women’s History Month with several programs. “Jazz Women of the 1960s” airs Saturday, March 5 at 11 p.m., highlighting performers such as organist Shirley Scott, harpist Dorothy Ashby, pianist Alice Coltrane, and singer Jeanne Lee. On March 12, “Mary Osborne: Queen of the Jazz Guitar” focuses on the music of a little-known artist who helped pave the way for future women instrumentalists in jazz. Two weeks later “The International Sweethearts of Rhythm” tells the story of an all-female big band that toured and recorded in the World War II era. Night Lights offers a 75th-birthday salute to pianist Harold Mabern on March 19. Afterglow begins the month with profiles of two notable women singers: Annie Ross, she of Lambert, Hendricks and Ross fame (on March 4), and the late Margaret Whiting (on March 11). Other programs include a salute to songwriter Frank Loesser on March 18, and on March 25, a tribute to Indiana jazz legend Al Cobine—guest-hosted by Afterglow founder Dick Bishop—a return engagement, one week only! You can listen to all of these programs after they’re broadcast on the Afterglow Web site at indianapublicmedia.org/ afterglow. Looking ahead, we see April coming up next on the calendar. Ah, spring weather and Jazz Appreciation Month. Waiter, we’ll take that reservation for two, please!

The Chieftains

The 39 Steps Friday, March 25, 7:30 p.m. Hatfield Hall Rose-Hulman Institute Terre Haute

Tuesday, March 1, 8 p.m. IU Auditorium From their debut album in 1962, The Chieftains have brought Irish music to the world, melding traditional Celtic music with a modern sound. The group has collaborated with symphony orchestras, folk singers, bluegrass musicians, traditional Irish musicians, and such rockers as Mick Jagger, Sting, and Van Morrison.

Mix a Hitchcock masterpiece with a juicy spy novel, add a dash of Monty Python, and you have The 39 Steps—a fast-paced whodunit that won two Tony awards and ran for three years on Broadway. This stage production is filled with nonstop laughs, more than 150 characters (played by a cast of four), an onstage plane crash, handcuffs, missing fingers, and some good old-fashioned romance. The 2011 Trashion Refashion Show Saturday, March 26 Bloomington Convention Center

The Chieftains

The annual fundraiser for the Center for Sustainable Living showcases communitysubmitted fashion designs from discarded items. There will be two runway shows, a silent auction, a community art project, live music, and more.

Lonesome West Thursday, March 24 to Sunday, April 10, times vary Waldron Rose Firebay It’s not the American West, but it’s just as wild! Set in windswept Connemara in the West of Ireland, playwright Martin McDonagh’s black comedy features two bickering brothers whose rivalry knows no bounds. Adult language and situations; recommended for ages 17 and up.

Bronn and Katherine Journey Thursday, March 31, 7:30 p.m. Kokomo High School Auditorium This husband and wife team of highly trained, classically educated musicians play a widely varied repertoire with wit and virtuosity. With Bronn on harp and Katherine providing vocals, their music spans the genres—Broadway, movie themes, folk tunes, and classical. This is a concert experience everyone can enjoy.

Barkway Friday, March 25, 6:30 p.m. Bloomington Convention Center Each year, the Monroe County Humane Association champions the needs of helpless animals in the area, rescuing them from cruelty, conducting humane education programs, and providing spay, neuter, and vaccination assistance. This is the MCHA’s fifth annual spring benefit auction and dinner.

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

Banff Mountain Film Festival World Tour Saturday, April 2, 7 p.m. Buskirk-Chumley Theater IU Outdoor Adventures presents the globe-spanning Banff Mountain Film Festival World Tour, a selection of the best films entered into the annual competition in Alberta, Canada. Scale mountain peaks from the comfort of the Buskirk-Chumley Theater.

March 2011 / Directions in Sound / Page 9


Monday

Wednesday

Tuesday

Thursday

Friday

5 AM 6 7

State and Local news :06 after the hour 8:50 am : Marketplace Morning Report

8 9 10

10:01 am : BBC News

Classical Music with George Walker

10:58 am : A Moment of Science 11:01 am : NPR News

11 Noon

Radio Reader

Operation Mincemeat continues to April 1

Ask the Mayor

Fresh Air 1 PM 2

Fresh Air

Noon Edition

Fresh Air 2:01 & 3:01 pm : NPR News

Performance Today

3 4

Just You and Me with Joe Bourne

4:55 pm : A Moment of Science

5 5:04 & 5:33 pm : State and Local News

6 7 8 9

Marketplace Classical Music BP Chicago Symphony Orchestra

Artworks

Ether Game (Quiz show)

Live! At the Concertgebouw

New York Festival of Song Harmonia (Early music)

10 11

Fresh Air

Classical Music

Pipedreams

Sounds Choral

The Record Shelf

(Organ music)

Classical Music

Piano Jazz The Big Bands Afterglow Beale Street Caravan

Mid.

Classical Music Overnight 1 AM 2 Schedule subject to change. See complete listing for details

Page 10 / Directions in Sound / March 2011

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


Saturday

News Programs

Sunday Saturday

Classical Music

5 AM 6 7 8 9 10

This American Life Wait Wait . . . Don’t Tell Me! Says You! Classical Music Metropolitan Opera 3-5 3-12 2-19 2-26

Armida Boris Godunov Lucia di Lammermoor Queen of Spades

Living on Earth

11 Noon

Saint Paul Sunday With Heart and Voice The Score

1 PM 2

Afropop Worldwide

Classical Music

Other Programs A Moment of Science Weekdays at 10:58 am and 4:55 pm Community Minute Weekdays at 9:00 am, 11:01 am and 3:25pm Saturdays and Sundays at 5:58 am and 11:58 am Composers Datebook Mondays through Wednesdays at 3:25 pm

Focus on Flowers Thursdays and Fridays at 3:25 pm Saturdays and Sundays at 7:07 am and Sundays 11:06 am Hometown with Tom Roznowski Saturdays at 8:00 pm Isla Earth Sundays at 11:23 am and 3:57 pm

8

Journey with Nature Wednesdays at 9:03 am

9 10

Moment of Indiana History Mondays at 11:26 am Wednesdays at 7:58 pm Fridays at 8:02 pm The Poets Weave Sundays at 11:46 am

11

Speak Your Mind Weekdays at 9:04 am and 11:56 am (as available)

Mid.

Star Date Weekdays at 11:55 am and 7:06 pm Saturdays at 12:06 pm and 10:07 pm Sundays at 11:52 am and 10:05 pm

1 AM 2

Eva Zogorski

Don Glass

7

Night Lights Jazz with Bob Parlocha

NPR News Weekdays at 12:01 am, 11:01 am, 12:01 pm, 2:01 pm, 3:01 pm Saturdays at 7:01 am Sundays at 7:01 am, 6:01 pm, 10:01 pm

5

Folk Sampler

Music from the Hearts of Space

David Wood

Earth Eats Saturdays at 12:38 pm

Profiles

The Thistle & Shamrock

Marketplace Morning Report Weekdays at 8:50 am

4

6

Specials

Local and State News Weekdays at 6:06 am, 7:06 am, 8:06 am, 12:01 pm, 5:04 pm, 5:33 pm

Congressional Moments Fridays at 7:00 pm Sundays at 7:55 am and 6:04 pm

All Things Considered Sound Medicine

Indiana Business News Weekdays at 8:50 am (immediately following Marketplace)

3

Weekend Radio Specials

BBC News Weekdays at 10:01 am and 10:01 pm

Mia Partlow

The Writer’s Almanac Weekdays at 7:01 pm

Ben Skirvin

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

March 2011 / Directions in Sound / Page 11


MemberCard For a complete listing of more than 300 Indiana membership benefits or for an updated brochure, call us at 800-662-3311. Benefits of the month: Marengo Cave (#354) 400 West State Road 64 888-702-2837 Marengo marengocave.com Valid for two-for-one admission to any single tour or combo tour during the month; subject to availability. Philharmonic Orchestra of Indianapolis (#5) 32 East Washington Street Indianapolis 317-229-2367 philharmonicindy.org Valid for two-for-one admission to Ornithology, March 20 at 3 p.m. at the Pike Performing Center; visit Web site for performance details. Subject to availability. Dining Updates: Bloomington Sandwich Company (#205) 118 East Kirkwood Avenue (new location) Bloomington 812-330-9611 NEW! Valid any time after 2:30 p.m. for two-for-one sandwich. Fatman’s BBQ (#220) Bloomington Closed Ragazzi Arte Café (#240) Bloomington Closed Larrison’s Diner (#208) 200 South Chestnut Street Seymour 812-522-5523 Offer expired

Page 12 / Directions in Sound / March 2011

Online Benefit Updates: GreenBeginningsGiftBasketCo.com Closed BayfieldCountyCoffeeCompany.com Web site updated. See membercard. com for offer details. Bearwallowgloves.com Offer updated. See membercard.com for offer details.

Across

Down 1 “I Just Called to Say I Love You” singer 2 Famous Western song 3 Skill 4 Prince song 5 “Sugar Town” singer, first name 6 “Pomp and Circumstance” composer 7 Jackson Five song 10 People who should have been acknowledged musically! (two words) 14 The Titanic’s orchestra backdrop 15 Earth Wind and Fire hit “Pure ___” 17 Actress West 18 Guitar Hero has a version based on this rock band (two words) 19 Right, for short 20 “Hello, I Love You” singers 21 Beethoven called him “The original father of harmony” 25 Loud 27 Unfashionable 29 “Staying ___” disco number 33 Pine 34 Singer ___ Dresslar who sang “Ho, Ho, Ho” as the voice of the Jolly Green Giant 35 The key in all the Brandenburg concertos 36 Epilogue 39 Bird word 41 Last word in a famous Bacharach song

1 One of the most popular female vocalists of all time 4 Consider 8 Peaceful kind of music (two words) 9 Well-known concert hall 11 Longtime record label 12 “Choral’s” number 13 60s rock band, with birds 16 16th of a note, British 20 Hall and Oates, e.g. 22 ___ the break of dawn 23 Aesthetic communication 24 “Here Comes the Sun” was part of it (goes with 28 across) 26 Percussion instrument Crossword by Myles Mellor 28 See 24 across 30 Exclamation of bewilderment 31 Chicago founder initials 32 Rock subgenre (three words) 37 Toto song 38 Initials of the Russian pianist who is the only pianist to win the top prizes at the International Tchaikovsky and Leeds Piano Competitions 39 Pierre Boulez works with this Symphony Orchestra 40 Loved 42 “A Whiter Shade of Pale” player 43 Band

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


Key to abbreviations.

Phyllis Chen Does Grand Things with the Toy Piano

UnCaging the Toy Piano

Photo: Janette Beckman

Phyllis Chen, doctoral student in piano performance at the IU Jacobs School of Music, has been described by The Chicago Reader as “. . . one of the world’s leading proponents of the Phyllis Chen toy piano.” Chen will be heard on the March 27th broadcast of the Gilmore International Keyboard Festival performing American composer Alvin Lucier’s Nothing Is Real, a piece for piano, teapot and miniature sound system that’s based on a melody from the Beatles’ song “Strawberry Fields Forever.” Chen chose Nothing Is Real after becoming enamored of the work of Alvin Lucier, whom she discovered while a student at Oberlin College. “The piece is the perfect marriage between the grand piano and my love of miniature objects,” Chen says. “The melody is first played on the piano and recorded, then played back through the tiny speakers inside the teapot. The piece confirms the unique beauty that comes from small common objects.” Incredibly Refreshing Chen believes that anything has the potential to be a musical instrument. “Ultimately, an instrument is a tool and this could come in any shape, size or form for any given individual,” she says. “But it must be something that ignites your own imagination.” Chen started playing classical piano at age five and found the toy piano when she was 21. “But after years studying piano in conservatory, I no longer saw the piano as a personal voice of my own, but instead, it was a cultivated voice that comes from honing tradition after tradition.” She found the toy piano “incredibly refreshing” because there are no set ways in which it should be played.

Chen sees the toy piano as a vehicle for releasing her musical inhibitions. “I truly believe that the toy piano has become a vehicle for me to express many things that I could not express on the standard-sized piano.” To further expand the repertoire for toy piano and electronics, Chen founded the UnCaged Toy Piano, an annual composition competition. Now in its fourth year, the competition receives works from composers all around the world, and these compositions become a part of her repertoire. “In the last five to ten years, the toy piano has rapidly gained interest among many musicians,” she says. “I think there is a need for this kind of freshness in new music, particularly classical music, where there is such an ivory tower of excellence and tradition.”

Brandon Smith Named New IPBS Reporter After an extensive national search, Brandon J. Smith has been chosen as the new statehouse reporter for the Indiana Public Broadcasting Stations. He will report on political and legislative issues around the state. Smith previously worked in public radio as a reporter and anchor at KBIA radio in Columbia, Missouri. Prior to that he worked for WSPY radio in Plano, Illinois as a show host, reporter, producer and anchor. “I’m excited to be in Indiana and look forward to doing my best work for the people of Indiana,” he says. Smith graduated from the University of Missouri-Columbia with a Bachelor of Journalism in 2010, with minors in political science and history. He was born and raised in Chicago. His first job in radio was in Jefferson City, Missouri, as a reporter for three radio stations around the state.

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

a., alto; b., bass; bar., baritone; bssn., bassoon; cl., clarinet; cond., conductor; cont., continuo; ct., countertenor; db., double bass; ch., chamber; E.hn., 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 feature only those programs for which we have detailed content information. For a complete list of WFIU’s schedule, see the program grid on pages 10 and 11.

1 Tuesday 9:03 AM CLASSICAL MUSIC WITH GEORGE WALKER Tchaikovsky, Prinz, and Telemann 8:00 PM ETHER GAME The Need for Speed Fasten your seat beat for this Ether Game. 10:06 PM SOUNDS CHORAL The Choral Music of Hubert Parry We’ll celebrate the birthday of this 20th century English composer with his Coronation Anthem “I Was Glad,” and other works.

2 Wednesday 9:03 AM CLASSICAL MUSIC WITH GEORGE WALKER Glinka, Prinz, and Casals

Pablo Casals

8:00 PM LIVE! AT THE CONCERTGEBOUW Ed Spanjaard/Royal Concertgebouw Orchestra Synergy Vocals BUSONI—Berceuse élégiaque JETHS—Scale per orchestra sinfonica ZIMMERMANN—Photoptosis BERIO—Sinfonia March 2011 / Directions in Sound / Page 13


3 Thursday 9:03 AM CLASSICAL MUSIC WITH GEORGE WALKER de Falla, Beethoven, and Shostakovich 8:00 PM NEW YORK FESTIVAL OF SONG Poets Without Heroes Dina Kuznetsova, s.; Nicolai Janitzky, bar.; Steven Blier, p.; Juliette Kang, vln.; Thomas Kraines, vlc.; Kathleen Chalfant, narr. SVIRIDOV—I Left My Home Behind SVIRIDOV—Russia Cast Adrift SVIRIDOV—Song of the Final Meeting CUI—Statue at Tsarskoye-Selo SHOSTAKOVICH—Storm SHOSTAKOVICH—Secret Signs SHOSTAKOVICH—Music RACHMANINOFF—The Little Island 9:00 PM HARMONIA Piffaro and the English Renaissance Harmonia looks at Piffaro’s recording “Waytes,” Ensemble Instrumenta Musica performs 17th century Venetian wind music, and Florilegium continues its exploration of the Bolivian Baroque.

4 Friday 9:03 AM CLASSICAL MUSIC WITH GEORGE WALKER Torelli, Rimsky-Korsakov, and Rossini 8:00 PM MARIAN McPARTLAND’S PIANO JAZZ Ladies of Song with guest host Murray Horowitz From Sarah Vaughan and Rosemary Clooney to Diana Krall and Norah Jones, Piano Jazz celebrates Women’s History Month with the joy and beauty that women singers have brought to the Great American Songbook.

Murray Horowitz

10:09 PM AFTERGLOW Annie Ross: The Gasser! A tribute to the singer, including records made with Gerry Mulligan, Zoot Sims, Dave Lambert, and Jon Hendricks.

Page 14 / Directions in Sound / March 2011

5 Saturday

7 Monday

1:00 PM METROPOLITAN OPERA ROSSINI—Armida Riccardo Frizza conducts. Starring Renée Fleming, Lawrence Brownlee, John Osborn, Barry Banks, and Kobie van Rensburg.

9:03 AM CLASSICAL MUSIC WITH GEORGE WALKER Telemann, Salieri, and Frye 8:00 PM CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Jaap van Zweden conducts a dramatic program that includes John Luther Adams’ Dark Waves, inspired by the Alaskan seascape. ADAMS—Dark Waves MAHLER—Songs from Des Knaben Wunderhorn SHOSTAKOVICH—Symphony No. 8 in C Minor, Op. 65 BACH—Brandenburg Concerto No. 2 in F Major, BWV 1047

Photo: Ken Howard, Met Opera

10:06 PM RECORD SHELF A conversation with members of the Ebene Quartet

Lawrence Brownlee and Renée Fleming

8:00 PM HOMETOWN WITH TOM ROZNOWSKI Speak Your Piece 8:05 PM THE FOLK SAMPLER Guitar Month String magic 9:05 PM THE THISTLE AND SHAMROCK Live And Kicking Live performances electrify this hour of music with Donal Lunny, Jim Malcolm, Skolvan, and Capercaillie. 11:00 PM NIGHT LIGHTS Jazz Women of the 1960s Music of Dorothy Ashby, Alice Coltrane, Carla Bley, Jeanne Lee, Shirley Scott and Nina Simone

6 Sunday 12:00 PM SAINT PAUL SUNDAY Zehetmair String Trio Franz Schubert: String Trio in Bb Major, D. 471 KLEIN—String Trio MOZART—Divertimento in Eb Major, K. 563 YSAYE—Ballade (Solo Violin Sonata No. 3, Op. 27) 1:00 PM WITH HEART AND VOICE The Last Sunday after Epiphany is celebrated in many churches as the Feast of the Transfiguration—the vision of the glory of Christ on the mountaintop before the season of Lenten devotion. Tune in for glorious music from the Renaissance to the 20th century. 4:00 PM THE STATE WE’RE IN A Matter of Belief 7:00 PM PROFILES JT Forbes 8:00 PM VOTES FOR WOMEN This program explores the legislative changes and societal attitudes that fueled the women’s suffrage movement. 9:00 PM CONCERTS FROM THE LIBRARY OF CONGRESS American and “American” with guest Michael Tree

Jaap van Zweden

10:00 PM PIPEDREAMS Celebrating Bach In the first of three Bach-related programs this month, notable performers bring decided individuality to their interpretations and tributes.

8 Tuesday 9:03 AM CLASSICAL MUSIC WITH GEORGE WALKER Mozart, Vaughan Williams, and Borodin 8:00 PM ETHER GAME Fun with Science Break out the beakers and the test tubes, as Ether Game gets scientific. 10:06 PM SOUNDS CHORAL Early Music Composers We begin our celebration of Women’s History Month with music by celebrated visionary Hildegard von Bingen, and little known Renaissance composers Chara Margerita Cozzolani and Lucrezia Vizzana.

9 Wednesday 9:03 AM CLASSICAL MUSIC WITH GEORGE WALKER Walther, Thomas, and Telemann 8:00 PM LIVE! AT THE CONCERTGEBOUW John Adams/Netherlands Radio Philharmonic Orchestra Netherlands Radio Choir

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


MILHAUD—La création du monde STRAVINSKY—Les Noces (instr. Steven Stucky) ADAMS—City Noir

10 Thursday 9:03 AM CLASSICAL MUSIC WITH GEORGE WALKER Mozart, Telemann, and Ginastera 8:00 PM NEW YORK FESTIVAL OF SONG Lost Tribes of Vaudeville Judy Kaye, ms.; LaChanze, s.; Anika Noni Rose, s.; Bruce Adler, t.; Darius de Haas, t.; James Martin, bar.; Steven Blier, p.; Alan R. Kay, cl.; Greg Utzig, gt. MUIR—Play That Barbership Chord JORDAN—Lovey Joe LEONARD—Josephine-a Please No Leana on the Bell YRAIN—My Man YRAIN—My Sam RUBY—The Sheik of Avenue B WARSHAUER—Dinah KANAPOFF—Houtsasa NEMO—Abi Gesint TRADITIONAL—Ot Azoy SECUNDA—Bei Mir Bist du Schoen 9:00 PM HARMONIA Queen Christina of Sweden Harmonia looks at one of the 17th century’s most famous women, Queen Christina of Sweden. Her life, arts patronage, and historic accomplishments are explored along with music associated with her court.

11 Friday 9:03 AM CLASSICAL MUSIC WITH GEORGE WALKER de Falla, Danzi, and Mussorgsky 8:00 PM MARIAN McPARTLAND’S PIANO JAZZ Nicki Parrott Australian singer/bassist Nicki Parrott made her mark on the New York scene working with the likes of Skitch Henderson, Billy Taylor, Warren Vache, and Les Paul. She has also emerged as a first-rate vocalist. On this Piano Jazz, Parrott performs her enchanting take on Peggy Lee’s “I Love the Way You’re Breaking My Heart.” 10:09 PM AFTERGLOW Margaret Whiting Singer Margaret Whiting, who scored her first hits in the mid-1940s with “Moonlight in Vermont” and “It Might As Well Be Spring,” died in January at age 86. Our tribute features music from her 1940s/50s Capitol Records era and her 1960 album of Jerome Kern songs.

12 Saturday 12:00 PM METROPOLITAN OPERA MUSSORGSKY—Boris Godunov Valery Gergiev conducts. Starring Ekaterina Semenchuk, Aleksandrs Antonenko, Oleg Balashov, Evgeny Nikitin, René Pape, Mikhail Petrenko, and Vladimir Ognovenko. 8:00 PM HOMETOWN WITH TOM ROZNOWSKI A Covered Dish 8:05 PM THE FOLK SAMPLER When It Starts To Rain Things change 9:05 PM THE THISTLE AND SHAMROCK Irish Pairs Few musical sounds make a more honest and direct statement than duos in the Irish tradition. So we feature pairs this week: the fiddle of Martin Hayes in dialogue with Dennis Cahill’s guitar, the late Frankie Kennedy whose flute soars in partnership with Mairead Ni Mhaonaigh’s fiddle, the intertwined voices of sisters Maighread and Triona Ní Dhomhnaill, and Claire Mann on flute, whistle and fiddle, teaming up with bouzouki player and guitarist Aaron Jones. 11:00 PM NIGHT LIGHTS Mary Osborne: Queen of the Jazz Guitar A musical profile of a trailblazer for women instrumentalists in jazz. This program features Osborne’s 1940s recordings with Mary Lou Williams and others, two small-group dates from 1959 and 1981, and a 1977 meeting with pianist Marian McPartland.

13 Sunday 12:00 PM SAINT PAUL SUNDAY The King’s Noyse Anonymous—Jog On Anonymous—There dwelt a man in Babylon Anonymous—Kemp’s Jig Anonymous—Long cold nights Anonymous—New Year’s Eve LANIER—Love and I of late did part LANIER—Love’s Constancy PRAETORIUS—Packington’s Pound BALDWINE—Coockow as I me walked BEVIN—Browning DANYEL—Mrs. Anne Grene her leaves bee grene PURCELL—Hornpipe on a Ground PURCELL—Fairest Isle 1:00 PM WITH HEART AND VOICE Lent is the season of forty days leading up to Easter, and is marked by fasting, penance, and preparation. We’ll hear music for this solemn season from composers old and new. 4:00 PM THE STATE WE’RE IN What is Fair? 7:00 PM PROFILES Karim Wasfi

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

8:00 PM INTELLIGENCE SQUARED The panelists debate: “Is Islam a religion of peace?” 9:00 PM CONCERTS FROM THE LIBRARY OF CONGRESS Rediscovered Rossini at the Library

14 Monday 9:03 AM CLASSICAL MUSIC WITH GEORGE WALKER de Falla, Haydn, and Tcherepnin 8:00 PM CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Sir Andrew Davis conducts the U.S. premiere of Texan Tenbrae by MarcAnthony Turnage, a prequel to his opera about Anna Nicole Smith. TURNAGE—Texan Tenebrae BEETHOVEN—Piano Concerto No. 4 in G Major, Op. 58 (Vladimir Feltsman, piano) VAUGHAN WILLIAMS—Symphony No. 9 in E Minor BRITTEN—Variations on a Theme of Frank Bridge (Xian Zhang, conductor) 10:00 PM PIPEDREAMS Sebastian and Max Celebrate the birthdays of the two greatest German exponents of the pipe organ, only two days apart: Johann Sebastian Bach (March 21) and Max Reger (March 19).

15 Tuesday 9:03 AM CLASSICAL MUSIC WITH GEORGE WALKER Scarlatti, Debussy, and Tchaikovsky 8:00 PM ETHER GAME The Best Medicine We’ll tickle your funny bone on this Ether Game. 10:00 PM SOUNDS CHORAL A Profile of Elaine Brown The Singing City was founded as an integrated choir in 1948 by Elaine Brown. The choir was born out of the Fellowship House movement, which believed that differences between races, religions, and cultures could be bridged by ordinary people coming together in shared activities. We’ll honor the birthday anniversary of this Philadelphia institution with vintage recordings and interviews with Dr. Brown’s students.

Elaine Brown with Eugene Ormandy in the 1950s

March 2011 / Directions in Sound / Page 15


16 Wednesday

17 Thursday 9:03 AM CLASSICAL MUSIC WITH GEORGE WALKER Tcherepnin, Schumann, and Ginastera 8:00 PM NEW YORK FESTIVAL OF SONG Kurt Weill’s Berlin Constance Hauman, s.; Kimberly Barber, ms.; Peter Kazaras, t.; Greg Utzig, gt. and banjo; Steven Blier, p. HOLLAENDER—Wenn der alte Motor wieder tackt HOLLAENDER—Tritt mir bloss nicht auf der Schuh HOLLAENDER—Oh Just Suppose BIENERT—Augen in die Gross-Stadt BIENERT—Parc Monceau BIENERT—Song of Indifference WEILL—Shopgirls’ Duet WEILL—Der Song von Mandelay WEILL—Nana’s Lied WEILL—Berlin im Licht EISLER—There’s Nothing Quite Like Money 9:00 PM HARMONIA Lucidarium: La Istoria de Purim Harmonia explores music of the Jews in Renaissance Italy with Lucidarium. Plus we’ll hear a special discovery in Leonard Bernstein’s record collection, and Telemann’s gypsy music with Ensemble Caprice.

18 Friday 9:03 AM CLASSICAL MUSIC WITH GEORGE WALKER Tchaikovsky, Cassado, and Donizetti 8:00 PM MARIAN McPARTLAND’S PIANO JAZZ Marian with guest host Elvis Costello In celebration of Marian McPartland’s birthday, Piano Jazz presents part one of a special interview. The tables are turned as McPartland sits at the guest bench to discuss her life as a performer and as the program’s host. She reminisces about the program’s early days, including her debut guest Mary Lou Williams, and Bill Evans giving her a lesson in the structure of his playing. Pianist Pete Malinverni accompanies Costello on Page 16 / Directions in Sound / March 2011

8:00 PM RADIOLAB Oops A program dedicated to stories of unintended consequences 9:00 PM ROSANNE CAST: THE LIST When Rosanne Cash was 18, her father Johnny presented her with a list of “100 Essential Country Songs,” chosen to help the budding singer-songwriter connect with and better understand the music that came before her. Decades later, Cash turned her father’s gift into a personal new album: The List.

Elvis Costello

10:09 PM AFTERGLOW Loesser Is More: The Songs of Frank Loesser Music from the songwriter who penned tunes for “Guys and Dolls,” “How to Succeed in Business without Really Trying,” and others.

19 Saturday 1:00 PM METROPOLITAN OPERA DONIZETTI—Lucia di Lammermoor Patrick Summers conducts. Starring Natalie Dessay, Joseph Calleja, Ludovic Tézier, and Kwangchul Youn. 8:00 PM HOMETOWN WITH TOM ROZNOWSKI Casket On A Train 8:05 PM THE FOLK SAMPLER Ramblin’ On My Mind I’m out of here 9:05 PM THE THISTLE AND SHAMROCK Tomorrow, Today There have never been more youngsters playing traditional music than there are today, and this trend stretches from Scotland to Ireland and across North America. It is finally cool to learn fiddle, pipes, harp and all the rest, and the performance standards continue to rise. The future for this music is exciting. And it starts today. 11:00 PM NIGHT LIGHTS A Few Miles From Memphis: Harold Mabern A 75th birthday tribute to the hardbop pianist

20 Sunday 12:00 PM SAINT PAUL SUNDAY Brentano String Quartet GESUALDO—Madrigals Book VI MOZART—String Quartet in A major, No. 18, K. 464 1:00 PM WITH HEART AND VOICE Our tour through the season of Lent continues, with music based on psalm texts of devotion and introspection. We also will hear music about Mary, in observance of the Feast of the Annunciation later in the week. 4:00 PM THE STATE WE’RE IN A Clean Break 7:00 PM PROFILES Todd Rundgren

Courtesy of Ethan Russell

9:03 AM CLASSICAL MUSIC WITH GEORGE WALKER Thomas, de Falla, and Aldrovandini 8:00 PM LIVE! AT THE CONCERTGEBOUW Bernard Haitink/Royal Concertgebouw Orchestra Emanuel Ax, piano BRAHMS—Symphony No. 3 op. 80 BRAHMS—Piano Concerto No. 1, Op. 15

Photo: Jim Cooper

a few tunes, and McPartland plays and Costello sings on “Our Love Is Here To Stay.”

Rosanne Cash

21 Monday 9:03 AM CLASSICAL MUSIC WITH GEORGE WALKER Vivaldi, Telemann, and Liadov 8:00 PM CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Concertmaster Robert Chen is the featured soloist in the Symphonie espagnole by Eduard Lalo. Charles Dutoit conducts a program that also includes the Symphony No. 5 by Tchaikovsky. RAVEL—Mother Goose Suite (Sir Andrew Davis, conductor) ROSSINI—Overture to La gazza ladra LALO—Symphonie espagnole (Robert Chen, violin) TCHAIKOVSKY—Symphony No. 5 in E Minor, Op. 64 10:00 PM PIPEDREAMS Bach in the Big Apple Paul Jacobs celebrates the reinstallation of the 1975 Kuhn pipe organ at Lincoln Center’s renovated Alice Tully Hall with a performance of Clavierübung III.

22 Tuesday 9:03 AM CLASSICAL MUSIC WITH GEORGE WALKER Piazzolla, Schubert, and Poot 8:00 PM ETHER GAME Girl Power For women’s history month, Ether Game celebrates some great women. 10:00 PM SOUNDS CHORAL Spotlight: Canty Canty is Scotland’s only professional medieval music ensemble. We’ll sample their repertoire, which includes music of all periods.

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


23 Wednesday

26 Saturday

28 Monday

9:03 AM CLASSICAL MUSIC WITH GEORGE WALKER Thomas, Manfredini, and Benda 8:00 PM LIVE! AT THE CONCERTGEBOUW Mariss Jansons/Royal Concertgebouw Orchestra Eva-Maria Westbroek, soprano WAGNER—Lieder, Wesendonck BEETHOVEN—Symphony No. 7

1:00 PM METROPOLITAN OPERA TCHAIKOVSKY—Queen of Spades Andris Nelsons conducts. Starring Karita Mattila, Tamara Mumford, Dolora Zajick, Vladimir Galouzine, Alexey Markov, and Peter Mattei.

9:03 AM CLASSICAL MUSIC WITH GEORGE WALKER Fauré, de Falla, and Franceschini 8:00 PM CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA An all-Tchaikovsky program led by Chinese conductor Xian Zhang TCHAIKOVSKY—Fantasy in G Major for Piano and Orchestra, Op. 56 TCHAIKOVSKY—Suite No. 4 Mozartiana TCHAIKOVSKY—Piano Concerto No. 2 in G Major, Op. 44 (Stephen Hough, piano) TCHAIKOVSKY—Piano Concerto No. 3 in E-flat Major, Op. post. 75 (Stephen Hough, piano)

24 Thursday 9:03 AM CLASSICAL MUSIC WITH GEORGE WALKER Glinka, Tchaikovsky, and Franceschini 8:00 PM NEW YORK FESTIVAL OF SONG Romance in the Belle Epoque Lorraine Hunt Lieberson, ms.; Kurt Ollman, b.; Steven Blier, p. MASSENET—Ouvre tes yeux bleus MASSENET—Le nid CHABRIER—Les cigales PALADILHE—Psyche FAURÉ—En sourdine ROUSSEL—Sarabande HAHN—Infidelite MOZART—La ci darem la mano 9:00 PM HARMONIA Anna Bon with La Donna Musicale Harmonia looks at the music of 18th century Italian composer Anna Bon with La Donna Musicale. Plus soprano Carolyn Sampson and lutenist Matthew Wadsworth perform in Not just Dowland, and the British vocal ensemble Stile Antico explores church music of the English Renaissance.

25 Friday 9:03 AM CLASSICAL MUSIC WITH GEORGE WALKER Chausson, Aldrovandini, and Tchaikovsky 8:00 PM MARIAN McPARTLAND’S PIANO JAZZ Marian with guest host Elvis Costello, part two Piano Jazz continues with part two of this special interview with Marian McPartland, the creator of Piano Jazz and host for over 30 years. McPartland and guest host Costello stroll down memory lane as she recounts some of her favorite moments from over 700 episodes. Costello serenades McPartland with a moving version of “P.S. I Love You.” 10:09 PM AFTERGLOW Can’t Get Indiana Off My Mind: The Al Cobine Story Afterglow founder Dick Bishop returns to host this tribute to Indiana bandleader, composer, and saxophonist Al Cobine. Guests include Johnny Mathis and Dominic Spera.

Karita Mattila

Tamara Mumford

8:00 PM HOMETOWN WITH TOM ROZNOWSKI Where In The World? 8:05 PM THE FOLK SAMPLER I’ve Had The Blues But not today 9:05 PM THE THISTLE AND SHAMROCK Canada Travel to Cape Breton, Newfoundland, Prince Edward Island, Quebec and beyond to hear the authentic Celtic traditions of Canada with Leahy, Loreena McKennitt, Mary Jane Lamond, Natalie MacMaster, and others. 11:00 PM NIGHT LIGHTS The International Sweethearts of Rhythm Recordings of the all-female 1940s swing band

27 Sunday 12:00 PM SAINT PAUL SUNDAY The Czech Nonet FORSTER—Nonetto, Op. 147 MARTINU—Nonet for Violin, Viola, Cello, Double bass, Flute, Clarinet, Oboe, Bassoon and Horn KREJCI—Divertimento DVORÁK—Serenade in d minor, Op. 44 1:00 PM WITH HEART AND VOICE As we observe the Third Sunday in Lent, we’ll hear several settings of the psalm of the day, Psalm 121, which has been wonderfully set by composers from the US and abroad. 4:00 PM THE STATE WE’RE IN Who Are We? 7:00 PM PROFILES Violette Verdy 8:00 PM ECONOMIC CLUB OF INDIANA Marc Morial, president and CEO of the National Urban League and former mayor of New Orleans 9:00 PM GILMORE INTERNATIONAL KEYBOARD FESTIVAL Piano works by Handel, Bach, Britten, Davies, and others.

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

Xian Zhang

Stephen Hough

10:00 PM PIPEDREAMS Chicago Conventional Performances from an American Guild of Organists gathering presented in and around the Windy City

29 Tuesday 9:03 AM CLASSICAL MUSIC WITH GEORGE WALKER Telemann, Vivaldi, and Rimsky-Korsakov 8:00 PM ETHER GAME Animal, Vegetable, Mineral It’s musical charades on this edition of Ether Game 10:00 PM SOUNDS CHORAL

Contemporary Composers We’ll conclude our month-long celebration of women in choral music with profiles of Jean Belmont, Cecilia McDowall, Sarah Hopkins, and Abbie Betinis.

30 Wednesday 9:03 AM CLASSICAL MUSIC WITH GEORGE WALKER Ginastera, Manfredini, and Späth 8:00 PM LIVE! AT THE CONCERTGEBOUW Kristjan Järvi/Rotterdam Philharmonic Orchestra Per Tengstrand, piano NIELSEN—Suite, Aladdin STENHAMMER—Piano Concerto No. 1 STRAVINSKY—Fire Bird (1945) March 2011 / Directions in Sound / Page 17


31 Thursday 9:03 AM CLASSICAL MUSIC WITH GEORGE WALKER Debussy, Bach, and Penderecki 8:00 PM NEW YORK FESTIVAL OF SONG A Modern Person’s Guide to Hooking Up and Breaking Up Jennifer Zetlan and Meredith Lustig, s.; Rebecca Jo Loeb and Renee Tatum, ms.; Paul Appleby and Alex Mansoori, t.; Paul La Rosa and David McFerrin, bar.; Marc Webster, b.; Tae-Hee Im, vlv.; Heidi Schaul-Yoder, vln.; Andrea Hemmenway, vla.; Min-Jeong Kang, vlc.; Steven Blier, p. Michael Barrett, p. CUMMINGS—May I Feel, Said She LOESSER—Standing on the Corner BIENERT—“That” BOLCOM—I Knew a Woman KLEBAN—Do It Yourself SELLARS—JNNY GUETTEL—The Light in the Piazza KERN—Some Girl Is On Your Mind PREVIN—Vocalise SPRINGSTEEN—Ain’t Got You MADSEN—Through the Wall LEHRER—Masochism Tango KAHANE—Neurotic and Lonely

W IU This month on WTIU television.

wfiu.org

Hoosier Hospitality: Craft Beer

PROGRAMMING AND OPERATING SUPPORT Indiana University

Monday, March 7 at 8 p. m.; Saturday, March 12 at Noon; Tuesday, March 15 at 1 p.m. and 10 p.m.

CORPORATE MEMBERSHip Bloomington Chiropractic Center Bloomington Iron & Metal, Inc. Bloomington Veterinary Hospital Brown Hill Nursery of Columbus Dr. Phillip Crooke Obstetrics & Gynecology Delta Tau Delta Fraternity— Indiana University Duke Energy G. C. Magnum & Son Construction Dr. David Howell & Dr. Timothy Pliske, DDS of Bedford & Bloomington Joie De Vivre | Medical KP Pharmaceutical Technology Laborers Union #204-Terre Haute Pynco, Inc.—Bedford Smithville Strategic Development

Hosted by brewing expert Anita Johnson, Hoosier Hospitality: Craft Beer is a travelogue and informative television documentary on craft beer and microbrewing in Indiana. Viewers go on an armchair journey throughout Indiana to meet unique individuals and hear their stories behind craft beer and the art of brewing. We’ll take you to unique micro-breweries, pubs, tasting festivals, and even include a handful of insightful lessons for your personal education on all things craft beer. Indiana has a rich heritage of breweries dating back to 1816. Since the late 1980s, there has been a resurgence of the micro-brewing business in Indiana and today there are more than 30 craft beer breweries in Indiana. Hoosier Hospitality: Craft Beer will include unique behind-the-scenes visits to three leading breweries: Broad Ripple Brewing, Co. in Indianapolis; Three Floyds Brewing Company in Munster; and Upland Brewing Company in Bloomington. The program will also include visits to other microbreweries, clubs, festivals, events, and gatherings of craft beer enthusiasts. “Local beer is like the local food movement. It’s making choices about where you spend your money.” Doug Dayhoff, Owner Upland Brewing Become a fan of Hoosier Hospitality on Facebook. You can also watch the program online at IndianaPublicMedia.org/HoosierHospitality from March 8 – 22.

9:00 PM HARMONIA A Springtime Celebration with Early Music Song and Dance A celebration of spring time with songs and dance music from the Middle Ages, Renaissance, and early Baroque. Plus we’ll hear settings of Palestrina’s madrigal Vestiva i colli, and French baroque composer Nicolas Chedeville’s arrangement of “Spring” from Vivaldi’s The Four Seasons.

Page 18 / Directions in Sound / March 2011

Photo: Mike Gray

Jennifer Zetlan

Host Anita Johnson & Caleb Staton at the Upland Brewery

PROGRAM UNDERWRITERS 4th Street Festival of the Arts and Crafts A Summit of Awesome Art Girls Allen Funeral Home Anderson Medical Products Andrews, Harrell, Mann, Carmin, and Parker P.C. Aqua PRO Argentum Jewelry Arts Illiana Arts Week Baugh Enterprises Commercial Printing & Bulk Mail Services Black Film Center/Archive Bell Trace Bicycle Garage Bloom Magazine Bloomingfoods Market & Deli Bloomington Convention & Visitors Bureau Bloomington Pops Bloomington Symphony Orchestra Brown County Art Guild, Inc. The Buskirk-Chumley Theater By Hand Gallery Café Django Camerata Orchestra Cardinal Stage Company

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


Centerstone Clay City Pharmacy Columbus Area Arts Council Columbus Container Inc. Columbus Indiana Philharmonic Columbus Optical The Community Foundation of Jackson County Commercial Service of Bloomington Community Justice & Mediation Center Conexus Crawlspace Doctor Crossroads Repertory Theatre Curry Auto Center Dell Brothers Dermatology Center of Southern Indiana DePauw University Designscape Horticultural Services, Inc The District-MCSWMD Eco Logic, LLC The Electrical Workers of the IBEW Local 725 and the National Electrical Contractors Association Experience Technology Farm Bloomington Finch’s Brasserie First United Church First United Methodist Church Friends of Art Bookstore Friends of the Library-Monroe County The Funeral Chapel The Game Preserve Garden Villa Gilbert Construction Global Gifts Good Earth Compost & Mulch Goods for Cooks Golden Living Center Grant Street Inn Gredy Insurance Agency Greene & Schultz, Trial Lawyers, P.C. Habitat for Humanity/Restore The Herald-Times Hills O’Brown Realty Hills O’Brown Property Management Christopher J. Holly, Attorney at Law Hoosier Environmental Council Hoosiers for Higher Education Dr. Howard & Associates Eye Care In A Yarn Basket Indiana Daily Student Indiana History Museum Indiana State Museum

Indiana State University Indiana University Health Indianapolis Chamber Orchestra Indianapolis-Marion County Public Library Foundation The Irish Lion Restaurant and Pub ISU Hulman Center IU Art Museum IU Auditorium IU Bloomington Continuing Studies IU Campus Bus Services IU College of Arts & Sciences IU Credit Union IU Credit Union—Investment Services IU Department of Theatre & Drama IU Division of Recreational Sports IU Division of Residential Programs & Services IU Friends of Art Bookshop IU Jacobs School of Music IU Medical Sciences Program IU Press IU School of Fine Arts IU School of Optometry IU Union Board-Performing Arts IU University Information Technology Services IUB Early Childhood Educational Services Ivy Tech Community College J. L. Waters & Company Joie De Vivre | Medical Kappa Alpha Theta Antique Show Laughing Planet Café L. B. Stant and Associates Lake Monroe Village Loren Wood Builders Lotus Pilates Mallor | Grodner Attorneys Mann Plumbing Inc. Meadowood Retirement Center Meadowood Health Pavilion Middleway House Midwest Counseling Center-Linda Alis Mira Salon & Spa Monroe County Historical Society, Inc. Musical Arts Youth Orchestra Nicki Williamson, MSW, LCSW Oliver Winery Owen County Community Foundation, Inc. Pets Alive Periodontics & Dental Implant Center of Southern Indiana Pictura Gallery ProBleu Pygmalion’s Art Supply Quality Surfaces

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

Relish Rentbloomington.net Restore/Habitat for Humanity Ron Plecher-Remax Rose Hulman Performing Arts Series Scholars Inn Bakehouse Serendipity Martini Bar and Restaurant Shawnee Summer Theatre Smithville Showers Inn Bed & Breakfast Sole Sensations

Soma Coffee House and Juice Bar Saint Mary of the Woods College Storage Express Terry’s Banquets & Catering Traditions Catering Trojan Horse Restaurant Twisted Limb Paperworks Vance Music Center Village Deli WonderLab World Wide Automotive Service Yarns Unlimited

These community minded businesses support locally produced programs on WFIU. We thank them for their partnership and encourage you to thank and support them. Local Program Production Support Allen Funeral Home (Ask the Mayor-Bloomington) Bicycle Garage (Afterglow) Bloomingfoods Market & Deli (Earth Eats) Bloomington Parks & Recreation (Focus on Flowers) The Bloomington Brewing Company (Just You and Me) Café Django (Just You and Me) The District-MCSWMD (Ask the Mayor-Bloomington) Goods for Cooks (Earth Eats) The Funeral Chapel (Classical Music with George Walker) Mark Adams, Financial Advisor (Classical Music with George Walker) Indiana Humanities Council (Moment of Indiana History) Lennie’s (Just You and Me) The Nature Conservancy (Journey with Nature) Pizza X (Just You and Me) Periodontics & Dental Implant Center of Southern Indiana (Classical Music with George Walker) Smithville (Profiles) (Noon Edition)

Sole Sensations (Classical Music with George Walker) The Trojan Horse (Just You and Me) Vance Mucic Center (Classical Music with George Walker) Wandering Turtle (Artworks) Nationally Syndicated Program Support American Society of Plant Biologists (A Moment of Science) Christel DeHaan Family Foundation (Harmonia) Brabson Foundation (A Moment of Science) Laughing Planet (Night Lights) Landlocked Music (Night Lights) E. Nakamichi Foundation (Harmonia—The Traditions Series) The Oakley Foundation, Terre Haute (Hometown) Office of the IU Provost, Bloomington (A Moment of Science) Pynco, Inc., Bedford (A Moment of Science) (Harmonia) Raymond Foundation (A Moment of Science) Soma Coffee House and Juice Bar (Night Lights)

Estelle Ishigo

March 2011 / Directions in Sound / Page 19


W IU wfiu.org

March 2011

Periodicals Postage

Indiana University 1229 East 7th Street Bloomington, IN 47405-5501

PAID

Bloomington, Indiana

TIME DATED MATERIAL

29-200-91

HD2 schedule

March 2011 – Radio Guide  

Listening Guide for WFIU – Public Radio Serving South Central Indiana

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