THIS WEEK ON WDIY

Sunday, 10:00-11:00 am, Tom Druckenmiller celebrates Native American History Month with a program called Native Tapestry, featuring music from North American Native musicians.
Monday, 6:00-6:30 pm, Silagh White speaks with Anthony Marraccini, curator and manager of Connexions Gallery in Easton.
Monday, 7:00-9:00 pm, it's Steve Aaronson's annual Thanksgiving program, featuring--as usual--the complete, unexpurgated version of "Alice's Restaurant Massacree."
Thursday, 6:00-7:00pm, John Pearce speaks with author Dr. Richard Hope about his book, "Santa Claus: A Guidebook for Grown-Ups."
Thursday, 11:00 pm - 1:00 am, Bill Fox continues the month-long Special Focus on Darshan Ambient. The Featured CD at Midnight will be "Falling Light" on Lotuspike Records.

Listen to the Latest WDIY Features

The Accidentals Live on The Blend

Michigan indie alt-Americana band The Accidentals joined host Bill Dautremont-Smith in the studio for a live performance and interview about their meteoric career. This young multi-instrumentalist trio are on a national tour promoting their third album, Odyssey , that has garnered critical acclaim and a lot of airplay on WDIY. The band was in town to play a show later that night at SteelStacks in Bethlehem. (Original air-date: 11/14/2017)

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What a treat to see Julie Maroh once again writing about young love! It's hardly an unexplored topic, but the French artist has a knack for making it crackle. In her 2010 graphic novel Blue Is The Warmest Color, the emotions that sparked when the main characters locked eyes practically burned up the pages. That book was far from perfect, but it was easy to see why it won such wide acclaim and inspired an award-winning movie.

If you search for images of "toilet" on Google, you'll get a page of sparkling white ceramic toilets.

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Last week in the Russia Investigations: The feds sitting down with White House aides. Attorney General Jeff Sessions stays the course. And will DOJ special counsel Robert Mueller give a "toothless" old law new fangs?

Knock, knock: It's the feds

White House officials are expecting some unusual guests in the short workweek before Thanksgiving: investigators from the FBI.

In early autumn, it became clear that something was not right in Madagascar.

The country often sees small outbreaks of the bubonic plague, which comes from an infection spread by a flea bite. The disease is now easily treatable with antibiotics.

But this time, the number of cases was growing quickly, and the bacterial infection was spreading in a different, more serious form.

This article discusses plot details of Search Party's first season.

Search Party isn't for everyone.

But of course, nothing worthwhile is.

To determine if it's your kind of thing, here's a litmus test (which seems only fitting, given the series' blithely acidic sense of humor).

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