You are here

Arts & Culture

Arts & Culture Logo

John Cole | Trump and Streep / media.cagle.com

http://media.cagle.com/20/2017/01/13/190094_600.jpg

Section(s): 

Nat Hentoff, columnist, critic and giant of jazz writing, dies aged 91

https://i.guim.co.uk/img/media/cdd8f8ab07ad81a92d78f8a0b97e76f428806789/0_71_2048_1229/master/2048.jpg?w=620&q=55&auto=format&usm=12&fit=max&s=a8331d5fd6c61e6312d6a91d9c9a2d84 Nat Hentoff in 2004. Photograph: K.G. Schneider/Flickr
Nat Hentoff in 2004. Photograph: K.G. Schneider/Flickr

  • “Over the years, my advice to new and aspiring reporters is to remember what Tom Wicker, a first-class professional spelunker, then at The New York Times, said in a tribute to Izzy Stone: ‘He never lost his sense of rage.’ Neither have I.” --Nat Hentoff
  • Son says longtime Village Voice columnist died of natural causes, after long career in which he wrote more than 25 books and collaborated with Bob Dylan.

Associated Press in New York / Guardian

http://fair.org/wp-content/uploads/2015/11/AdFree2.jpg

  • Sunday 8 January 2017 |  Nat Hentoff, an eclectic columnist, critic, novelist and agitator dedicated to music, free expression and defying the party line, died on Saturday at age 91.
  • His son, Tom Hentoff, said his father died from natural causes at his Manhattan apartment.

Full story ... 

Section(s): 

La La Land and Streep dominate Globes

http://evergreenedigest.org/sites/default/files/Meryl%20Streep%20Trashes%20Bully%20Trump%2C%202017%20Gldn%20Glbs.jpg

Meryl Streep: ‘Disrespect invites disrespect, violence invites violence.’ Photograph: Handout/Getty Images

 

Meryl Streep rips the 'bully' in Trump

 

Guardian US briefing

 

 

http://www.evergreenedigest.org/sites/default/files/twitter-4-512.pngNow you can follow Evergreene Digest on Twitter.

 

 



January 9, 2017 | La La Land continued its seemingly unstoppable Oscars charge by winning a record-breaking seven awards at the ceremony in Los Angeles Sunday. Ryan Gosling and Emma Stone both took home awards for acting and Damien Chazelle won best director for the film. Moonlight took home best picture drama. 

One of the night’s biggest moments, though, saw Meryl Streep deliver a searing and emotional speech, in which she criticized Donald Trump for imitating a disabled reporter and called on the press to hold power to account. “Disrespect invites disrespect, violence invites violence. When the powerful use their position to bully others we all lose,” she said. 

Trump responded on Twitter, calling Streep a “Hillary flunky” and “one of the most over-rated actresses in Hollywood”, before denying he mocked the reporter.

Full story (video and related content) … 

 

The Meaning Americans Find in Their Jobs

https://cdn.theatlantic.com/assets/media/img/mt/2016/11/ij_banner/lead_960.jpg?1480521355

  • "Work is “a search, too, for daily meaning as well as daily bread, for recognition as well as cash, for astonishment rather than torpor; in short, for a sort of life rather than a Monday through Friday sort of dying.” --Studs Terkel book, Working
  • Conversations with 100 people about their work and how it shapes who they are.
  • Related: The Spiritual Crisis of the Modern Economy

Bourlee Lam and Adrienne Green, the Atlantic 

http://www.evergreenedigest.org/sites/default/files/twitter-4-512.pngNow you can follow Evergreene Digest on Twitter .

 

 



http://cloudfront.mediamatters.org/static/images/sidecar/workers-275.png Nov 30, 2016 | Every month the Labor Department issues its jobs report, providing a snapshot of the American economy—how many people are employed, how many are looking for work, whether wages are improving or declining. Behind all those numbers are people. What motivates them to go to their jobs every day? What are their hopes for themselves and their families? How does their work affect how they see themselves?

Over the course of several months, we spoke with more than 100 American workers of diverse backgrounds, occupations, and regions about what their work. The project was loosely-based on the 1974 Studs Terkel book Working, in which he describes work as, “a search, too, for daily meaning as well as daily bread, for recognition as well as cash, for astonishment rather than torpor; in short, for a sort of life rather than a Monday through Friday sort of dying.”

Bourlee Lam is an associate editor at the Atlantic. She was previously the editor of Freakonomics.com

Adrienne Green, is an assistant editor at the Atlantic .

Full story … 

 

Related:

 

The Spiritual Crisis of the Modern EconomyVictor Tan Chen, the Atlantic 

 

 

Matteo Colombo / Getty

The modern economy privileges the well-educated and highly-skilled, while giving them an excuse to denigrate the people at the bottom (both white and nonwhite) as lazy, untalented, uneducated, and unsophisticated.

Related: The Meaning Americans Find in Their Jobs

 

 

 http://everydayfeminism.com/wp-content/uploads/2015/06/PlsShareArrow5.png

 

 

 

 

 

Section(s): 

Pages