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The-food-seen
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On today’s episode of THE FOOD SEEN, Adam H. Weinert, a dancer and choreographer, takes the teachings of Ted Shawn, a pioneer of American modern dance, and inflects the agrarian ideals first conceptualized at Jacob’s Pillow, initially a farm property in the Berkshires, now home to America’s longest running dance festival. How does the physical labor of farming inform the movements of modern dance? Find out on The Food Seen! This program was brought to you by Rolling Press.

"Space and time are very important to dance. moving bodies through space and time is what dance is." [12:00]

--Adam Weinert on The Food Seen


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Tasteofthepast
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Fairway
This week on A Taste of the Past, Linda Pelaccio is joined by food writer and journalist Toni Tipton-Martin for a discussion on imagery, stereotypes and African American cuisine and culture as it relates to the famous and controversial image of Aunt Jemima. Learn more about the history behind the trademarked character and hear what Toni thinks "soul food" actually means in the context of African American cooking. This program was sponsored by Fairway Market.

"There is quite a bit of debate now over whether the woman being depicted as Aunt Jemima ever existed at all."

"I think there's an expectation as an African American cook or chef to conform to an image that has been constructed in the trademark of Aunt Jemima."

"Soul Food is a definition that emerged out of the Civil Rights struggles of the 1960's, at a time when African American dance, music and other artistic expressions were being reclaimed and identified by the term 'soul'. For that particular period of time, [soul food] is a suitable definition for what was coming out of the kitchen."

"I'm hoping we can look at these women free of gender and racial biases and just look at the work they did at the time."

--Journalist and Author Toni Tipton-Martin on A Taste of the Past


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