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4 minutes | Jul 29, 2022
Season 2 Trailer
Welcome to Season 2 of Antipod. This season will focus on questions of carcerality in the COVID-19 pandemic, as well as the possibility of abolitionist, liberatory futures. In this trailer, we introduce you to the themes and stories that will comprise this season's episodes, as well as to the new Antipod Sound Collective (Asha, Carrie, Deondre and Theo). Episodes 1 and 2 of Season 2 will be coming soon, but until then, we hope you enjoy this trailer--welcome back to Antipod. Make sure to follow us on Twitter! @ThisIsAntipod Want to find out more about Antipod: A Radical Geography Podcast and Sound Collective? Visit our website at: thisisantipod.org Many thanks to The Antipode Foundation for their generous support. This trailer, and Antipod as a series is hosted by Asha Best, Carrie Freshour, Deondre Smiles and Theo Hilton. The episode was mixed and edited by AK Al Moumen.
41 minutes | Feb 24, 2020
Episode 3: Connecting Race, Place, and Capital with Dr. Bobby M. Wilson.
In this episode, hosts Alex Moulton and Brian Williams visit Birmingham, Alabama to revisit the work of Dr. Bobby M. Wilson. Dr. Wilson’s work was the subject of two panel discussions at the American Association of Geographers Annual Meeting in 2019. Titled “Reframing Marxism and Race: The Scholarship of Bobby Wilson,” the panels included Wilson in conversation with collaborators and interlocutors who reflected on his work and mentorship: Adam Bledsoe, Joe Darden, Ruth Wilson Gilmore, Perla Guerrero, Wendy Cheng, Benjamin Rubin, and Willie Wright. The hosts discuss a range of topics, from the lineage of radical Black scholarship and activism with and through geography to the place-specific intricacies and intimacies of racial capitalism.
28 minutes | Oct 29, 2019
Episode 2: The Blues Epistemology, Lick Trading in Blues Time from the Bottom of the Belly
Episode 2 of Antipod is the second in a two-part series dedicated to the life, work, and wisdom of Dr. Clyde Adrian Woods. This episode builds on the conversation that Akira and Brian had in the Episode 1, which engaged with a pair of panel discussions held in 2018 at the New Orleans Community Book Center and the American Association of Geographers (AAG) Annual Meeting. The panels focused on Dr. Woods’s Development Drowned and Reborn: The Blues and Bourbon Restorations of Post-Katrina New Orleans, edited by Jordan T. Camp and Laura Pulido (University of Georgia Press, 2017). In Episode 2, hosts Allison Guess and Alex Moulton dive deeper on themes presented in Episode 1, especially Woods’s notion of the Blues Epistemology. Allison and Alex trade licks with Dr. Woods, Sunni Patterson, and Dee-1, among others and craft a multi-layered understanding of the Blues Epistemology. They do so in conversation with “No One Knows the Mysteries at the Bottom of the Ocean,” which is the opening chapter of Black Geographies and the Politics of Place (Between the Lines Press, 2007), a book co-edited by Dr. Woods and Dr. Katherine McKittrick (Queen’s University, Canada). As they unfold the notions of “the underside,” “the bottom of the belly,” and “Blues time,” Allison and Alex refer to and draw upon a panel organized by the Antipod Sound Collective at the 2019 American Association of Geographers Annual Meeting in Washington, D.C. That panel, titled “Creating a Soundscape of Radical Imagination: Podcasts as Scholarship,” involved a conversation among the Antipod Sound Collective members and Nerve V. Macaspac (Assistant Professor, College of Staten Island, City University of New York). ◆◆◆ Our theme music is "It’s Not Jazz" by Tronx. archive.org/details/netlabels archive.org/details/dystopiaq02…TronxItsNotJazz.mp3 Our interstitial music in this episode is: “I Am Who I Am” by Dee-1 featuring Shamarr Allen (Produced by Shamarr Allen); “When the Levee Breaks,” by Kansas Joe and Memphis Minnie; and “Attention” by Dee-1 featuring Sunni Patterson (Produced by Mystro). https://archive.org/details/Kansas_Joe_Memphis_Minnie-When_Levee_Breaks https://archive.org/details/Dee-1_-_The_Focus_Tape Our outro music for this episode is from a live performance of the New Orleans-based New Breed Brass Band, recorded on January 18, 2019 at the Crystal Bay Club in Crystal Bay, Nevada. https://archive.org/details/NewBreedBrassBand-TheRedRoomCrystalBayClubCrystalBayNV18-JAN-2019 Music from all of these artists is available on archive.org and licensed under Creative Commons 3.0. creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/3.0/ ◆◆◆ Make sure to follow us on Twitter! @ThisIsAntipod and Instagram @antipod2019 and subscribe to our podcast. Follow Allison on Twitter @AllisonGuess1. Many thanks to The Antipode Foundation for their generous support. Episode 2 is written/hosted by Allison Guess and Alex Moulton. The episode was mixed and edited by Darren Patrick/dp. This episode was produced by all members of the Antipod Sound Collective. Please cite as: Antipod Sound Collective. "Episode 2: The Blues Epistemology, Lick Trading in Blues Time from the Bottom of the Belly." Written/hosted by Allison Guess and Alex Moulton, edited by Darren Patrick/dp. October 30, 2019. https://thisisantipod.org/2019/10/30/episode-2 Bibliography Woods, Clyde. 2017. Development Arrested: The Blues and Plantation Power in The Mississippi Delta. 2nd Edition. London: Verso. –––. 2017. Development Drowned and Reborn: The Blues and Bourbon Restorations in Post-Katrina New Orleans. Edited by Jordan T. Camp, and Laura Pulido. Athens, GA: University of Georgia Press. Woods, Clyde and Katherine McKittrick. “No One Knows the Mysteries at the Bottom of the Ocean.” In Black Geographies and the Politics of Place, edited by Clyde Woods and Katherine McKittrick. Toronto: Between the Lines Press. –––, eds. 2007. Black Geographies and the Politics of Place. Toronto: Between the Lines Press.
37 minutes | Aug 19, 2019
Episode 1: Clyde Woods, Dispossession, and Resistance in New Orleans
In this first full episode of Antipod we turn our attention to Black Geographies, the theme of our first season. Hosts Brian Williams and Akira Drake Rodriguez walk listeners through a series of clips from a panel on Clyde Woods’s posthomously published work Development Drowned and Reborn: The Blues and Bourbon Restorations of Post-Katrina New Orleans, edited by Jordan T. Camp and Laura Pulido (University of Georgia Press, 2017). Brian and Akira comment on the use of Woods’s “blues epistemology” framework to contextualize the ongoing making and re-making of Black geographies in New Orleans. Covering themes from dispossession to displacement to the fallacy of “natural” disasters, this episode challenges traditional notions of urban planning and privileges what Woods’s calls “the visions of the dispossessed.” Clips from this episode are from an “Author Meets Critics” panel at the Community Book Center in New Orleans’s Seventh Ward, a space of continuity for pre- and post-Katrina New Orleans residents. The participants in the discussion were: former Woods student and activist-poet Sunni Patterson; Khalil Shahid, Senior Policy Advocate at the National Resource Defense Council; Anna Brand, Asst. Prof at the University of California at Berkeley; Shana Griffin from Jane’s Place, New Orleans’ first community land trust; Sue Mobley, who, at the time of the panel, was the Public Programs Manager for the Albert and Tina Small Center for Collaborative Design at Tulane University; and Jordan T. Camp (editor) who at the time of the panel was at Barnard College, and is now the Director of Research at the People’s Forum in New York.
19 minutes | Jun 19, 2019
Episode 0: Introduction
Welcome to Antipod: A Radical Geography Podcast and Sound Collective! This is Episode 0... In our initial episode, the six members of the Antipod Sound Collective introduce themselves, describe their research, discuss the origins of the podcast and the collective, and share our intentions for Season 1 of the podcast. The Antipod Sound Collective was conceived at Antipode’s sixth Institute for the Geographies of Justice (IGJ), which was held in Montréal/Tiohtiá:ke on unceded Kanien’kehá:ka land. As we discuss in this episode, our time together at IGJ included a visit to Kanehsatà:ke. You can learn more about the history of Kanehsatà:ke by watching Alanis Obomsawin's landmark 1993 film, "Kanehsatà:ke: 270 Years of Resistance," available for free on YouTube courtesy of the National Film Board of Canada. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=7yP3srFvhKs You can learn more about the IGJ and the Antipode Foundation at the Antipode Foundation's website. https://antipodefoundation.org/ https://antipodefoundation.org/institute-for-the-geographies-of-justice/ Our theme music is "It’s Not Jazz," by Tronx. Additional music on this episode is from Frenic. Music from both artists is available on archive.org's amazing Netlabels collection and is licensed under the Creative Commons 3.0. https://archive.org/details/netlabels https://archive.org/details/dystopiaq029/103TronxItsNotJazz.mp3 https://archive.org/details/DWK082/Frenic_-_03_-_Everything_Electric.mp3 https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/3.0/ The vocal sample in Frenic's "Everything Electric" is Jimi Hendrix in conversation with Dick Cavett in 1969. https://youtu.be/da-969idG7Y The vocal sample in Tronx's "It's Not Jazz" is Lester Bowie of the Art Ensemble of Chicago. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FKAi-7MpT8g Make sure to follow us on Twitter! @ThisIsAntipod Want to find out more about Antipod: A Radical Geography Podcast and Sound Collective? Visit our website at: https://thisisantipod.org Many thanks to The Antipode Foundation for their generous support. Episode 0 is hosted by KT Bender, Akira Drake Rodriguez, Allison Guess, Alex Moulton, Darren Patrick a.k.a. “dp” and Brian Williams. The episode was mixed and edited by dp and Brian.
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