Earth’s Climate: A Collection of Podcasts about the Past, Present, and Future
Geology 262 – Dr. Bess Koffman
Tune into WMHB on Wednesday November 11th, at 2:00 pm EST to listen to a special collection of podcasts created by GE262, a class on Earth’s Climate. The hour-long special is also available for download down below.
Time of Start
The Anthropocene, A New Epoch
Uncovering Earth’s Clmate, From Then To Now
A New Look at a ‘Paleo Diet?’ PETM And Future Climate
Climate in Earth’s Past
Joey Searle & Emma Ainsworth
Geologic History of Glacial Retreat at Colby
Danny Lent and Wyatt Fritz
What Urine and Bubbles Can Tell Us of The Past
Sally Kashala and Emma O’Hara
Climate Change of The Past and Present
Manny Salas and Zack Dubosky
Into the Early Anthropocene
The Gulf of Maine
Local Impacts of Climate Change: Hudson River Valley and The Gulf of Maine
Houston Newsome is an aspiring musician, developing poet, and occasional opinionist from Memphis, TN. His first performances on guitar and vocals were at the Mary Low Coffeehouse, and he has since played at bars, coffee shops, restaurants, and main drags in Memphis, Oxford, MS, and Camden, ME. You’ve probably seen him around campus jamming with his adopted family, Wooden Jelly Spoon & Peanut, for whom he provides vocals, baritone guitar, bass, or whatever is needed. If you like what you hear and want to play drums or bass for him, he’s hoping to get his own band started soon! You can find him on Twitter @UTHBOMB99 where he posts jokes, song excerpts, and occasional live broadcasts, and if you ask him nicely, he might post on YouTube as well. He would like to thank bandmate Luke Kelly and all the wonderful people at WMHB for this amazing opportunity. Party on, Garth
Hear the Queer is a compilation of queer artists, anthems, and soundtracks with an occasional update on queer politics and media. Come appreciate music from the LGBTQ+ community and hear a wide array of queer from Lesbian Blues of the 1920s to Girl in Red!
A lunchtime jam where I typically play a variety of alternative and indie rock. For World College Radio Day and National Hispanic American Heritage Month, I’ll be airing some of my favorite Latin music that reminds me of my friends and family at home back in Houston, Texas.
Every week you can visit Angel’s Notch, a quiet little valley on the border of the US and Canada. – – Hi, I’m Annie. My husband Andy and I own The General Store there. When you stop in, I’ll serve you some coffee, something fresh from the oven, and I’ll play you a tune. That’s because I run a little radio station out of the store, which I call “Welcome Radio”. Hear music from the 20’s to the 2000’s with skits, interviews and storytelling.
Wooden Jelly Spoon & Peanut got its start in the Fall of 2019 as a student group at Colby College in Waterville, Maine, where it has quickly topped every chart among the college bands. Bringing to the stage an array of songs, singers, and instruments, WJS&P p(l)ays homage to the traditions of Americana, bluegrass, rock, and Celtic music. This evening’s line-up consists of Luke Kelly (WMHB’s own DJ Trainer), Connor LaBelle, Mikayla Hodnett, Houston Newsome, Karl Lackner and Saam Rasool.”
Mé Lon Togo needs your help. Due to the nationwide pandemic, Mé Lon Togo, which serves authentic and homecooked West African cuisine, announced they will be closing their Waterville location. Many members of the community, including students and faculty, have begun to reach out and raise money for the restaurant’s relocation. Owner Jordan Bennison announced the closing of the Waterville restaurant on June 2nd, and several days later, a fundraiser was created to raise money. To donate to the fundraiser, visit the link below: [The fundraiser has now ended]
“FELLOW MAINERS: Jordan Benissan is the proud owner and chef of Mé Lon Togo (translated to I love Togo)—two West African inspired restaurants in Searsport and Waterville, Maine. Unfortunately due to the current challenging economic and social landscape, he was recently forced to close his Waterville location. We’re hoping to help Jordan keep his business going by giving him the chance to re-open his Waterville restaurant and share his Togolese cuisine and his experience once again with the local community. Jordan himself is a long-time community member of Maine, and while food may be his passion, he is also an accomplished musician having taught African drumming professionally for decades at colleges across Maine, including Colby and Bowdoin, as well as across the United States. -from Jake, Eating Through the Seacoast (Instagram: eatingthroughtheseacoast)”