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July 30, 2014 @ 2:13 pm

Episode. 195, “Hinekka i Tiningo’ i Manåmko’: Chamorro Elders Remember the Japanese Occupation”

Hosted by Dr. Michael Lujan Bevacqua (with production assistance of Marlon Molinos and Alan Grossman) aired 7/25/14. 

 

For the past year the Chamorro Studies Program at the University of Guam has been undertaking the project, Hinekka i Tiningo’ i Manåmko’ or the collection of the knowledge of the elders. As part of this oral history project, UOG undergraduate students have conducted interviews with more than 100 elderly Chamorros. These interviews focus on the specialized knowledge that only elderly Chamorros may possess, such as details of past historical periods and unique or undocumented forms of the Chamorro language, whether they be songs, jokes or axioms. 

In commemoration of the 70th anniversary of Liberation Day,  July 21, this episode showcases seven interviews with elderly Chamorros about their experiences during I Tiempon Chapones, or the Japanese occupation, conducted by seven undergraduate students enrolled in Dr. Michael Lujan Bevacqua’s (mlbasquiat@hotmail.com) Summer 2014 Guam History class. These interviews provide an interesting portrait as to the diversity of Chamorro experiences during a difficult time.  The interviewees were allowed to answer in either English or Chamorro, based on whichever made them feel more comfortable. 

 

The list of interviewers and interviewees (in order of presentation) is as follows: 

 

Interview 1: Ariane Santos interviewing Rosita Munoz Flogger

Interview 2: Henedina Cervania interviewing Concepcion Cruz Flores

Interview 3: Maria Esmero interviewing Piti Mayor Vicente Diaz Gumataotao

Interview 4: Dustin Elliot interviewing Edward Cruz

Interview 5: Nino Dizon interview Lucy Anderson

Interview 6: Anthony Sanchez interviewing Former Yigo Mayor Antonio Calvo

Interview 7: Karla Dizon interview Barbara M.C. Dela Cruz

 

Music selection: Mångge i Chamorro or “Where are the Chamorros?” from the band Chamorro and their album “Tiempo.”

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July 30, 2014 @ 2:11 pm

Episode 194, “Sindålu: Chamorro Journeys in the U.S . Military”

(hosted by Dr. Vivian Dames with production assistance of Alan Grossman ) was recorded 6/26, 6/28/14 at the exhibit site and aired 7/18/14.  

 

The Guam Humanities Council (GHC) has partnered with the Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service, Museum on Main Street program to bring to Guam the national exhibit, “Journey Stories.”  This scaled down version of the national exhibit chronicles immigration and migration stories throughout American history. The Guam contribution to this exhibit entitled “Sindålu: Chamorro Journeys in the U.S. Military  explores the many significant and often unrecognized journeys of Chamorro men and women who currently or have served in the U.S. military.  This exhibit includes the stories and artifacts of Chamorro soldiers, including Navy nurses and veterans who reached the highest military ranks, some who came to question Guam’s relationship with the U.S. after they left the service, and some who became advocates for veterans issues or activists for indigenous rights.  This Guam tour of  “Journey Stories” and “Sindålu” is made possible through a grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities.      

 

This episode features the welcome remarks given at the June 26 opening of this exhibit by Dr. Kimberlee Kihleng, executive director, Guam Humanities Council and Tiffany Ruhl, curatorial assistant for the Museum on Main Street of the Smithsonian Institution.   

 

This is followed by the walking tour lecture on ‘Sindålu” given by Dr. Michael Lujan Bevacqua on June 28.  Dr. Bevacqua is the humanities scholar for this GHC project who also helped to assemble the materials for the local exhibit.  He is an assistant professor at the University of Guam where he teaches Guam history and Chamorro and coordinates the Chamorro  Studies Program.  

 

This episode includes the song “Fallen, Not Forgotten” recorded by USAF Vietnam era veteran Danny Orlino.  He was a featured artist at the June 26 opening reception where he performed an original song,  “77 Heroes of Vietnam.”  Orlino is the first Chamorro singer from Guam who has ever competed and won in the National Veterans Creative Arts Festival sponsored by the U.S. Veterans Affairs Office. 

This exhibit of ‘Journey Stories” and ‘Sindålu” will be open to the public at the second floor gallery of the Agana Shopping Center until August 18 then moves to the Isla Center for the Arts located on the University of Guam campus. For more information about upcoming GHC programs related to this exhibit call 472-4460/61 or go to:  www.guamhumanitiescouncil.org/

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July 27, 2014 @ 5:27 pm

Episode 193, “Learn More, Speak Now”

(hosted by Dr. Vivian Dames with production assistance of Samantha Marquez-Dauglash and Alan Grossman) was recorded 6/25/14 and aired 7/11/14.  

This episode features coverage of the “Learn More, Speak Now” event held at the University of Guam on June 25, 2014, to encourage the community to learn more about the Draft Supplemental Environmental Impact Statement (DSEIS) on the Guam and Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands Relocation and to provide comment. This document was released April 18 and the public comment period ended July 2.  The public release of the Final SEIS is expected to occur in early 2015. 

This event was co-sponsored by We Are Guahan, Our Islands are Sacred, the Guahan Coalition on Peace and Justice, and the UOG Chamorro Studies  Program.  It featured a panel of five presentations outlining impacts as discussed (or not) in the DSEIS, small group discussions, and the opportunity  to register for the Chamorro Registry provided by the office of Senator Vicente ‘Ben’ Pangelinan. 

The five panelists (in order of presentation) are: Leevin Camacho (Economic Impacts), Victoria-Lola Leon Guerrero (Social Impacts), Cara-Flores Mays (the five alternatives for the Live Fire Training Range Complex, or LFTRC), Ji Lawrence (Environmental Impacts), and Moñeka De Oro (Impacts on Cultural Resources and Historic Sites of the Preferred Alternative for the LFTRC , i.e. Talalo, Northwest Field, AAFB).  To view available GovGuam agency comments on the DSEIS, go to http://www.oneguam.com.

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July 27, 2014 @ 5:22 pm

Episode 192, “The Pursuit of Independence: Two Conversations with Three Artists.”

(hosted by Tali Ariav with production assistance of Marlon Molinos and Robert Wang) was recorded 6/11/14 in Iowa City, Iowa and 6/22/14 in Tel Aviv, Israel and aired 7/4/14.  

 

July 4 is U.S. Independence Day which celebrates not only the end of colonial rule and the Declaration of Independence in 1776, but also individual and cultural independence around the world. This commemorative episode features two conversations with three artists in Iowa City, Iowa, and in Tel Aviv, Israel about the meaning and pursuit of independence.  

 

The introduction entitled  “The Next Generation,” is an excerpt from Amir Orian’s play “User Name: General.” This play was originally written in Tel Aviv, Israel, and was translated to English by program host Tali Ariav.  Guam residents and members of the performing arts community, Jefferson Cronin and Diane Isis Thurber,  provide theatrical reading and singing for this short piece.

 

Following this reading, we hear an inspiring conversation with Amir Orian (conducted in Hebrew with English voice-over).  He is an actor, director, theatre critic, teacher and the founder of The Room Theatre-Theatre Laboratory. Born in 1944 in Tel Aviv, Israel, Orian established his Room Theatre, and the Orian Method, in Tel-Aviv in 1985. The Room Theatre is dedicated to research, study and performance of  alternative behaviors for actors who are in the environment of the artistic event.

Following the interview with Amir Orian, we hear the insights of Jen Fawcett and Sean Lewis, co-founders of the Working Group Theater in Iowa City, Iowa.  Founded in 2009, Working Group Theatre promotes independence in audiences and communities of diverse backgrounds through engagement and sharing their untold stories with the public. Sean is WGT’s Artistic Director, while Jennifer is the Associate Artistic Director.

The musical selections for this episode include “The Kreutzer Sonata” by Ludwig von Beethoven, and the inspiration for the original play, “The Kreutzer Sonata: A Play in Three Tiny Movements,” written by Jen Fawcett.

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July 27, 2014 @ 5:18 pm

Episode 191, “DSEIS Public Hearing in Mangilao, Part 2 of 2

(hosted by Dr. Vivian Dames with production assistance of Dr. Michael Lujan Bevacqua, Dr. Elizabeth Bowman, Samantha Marquez-Dauglash,  Marlon Molinos and Robert Wang) was recorded 5/19/14 at Father Duenas Memorial School and aired 6/27/14.   

From May 17-20, the Department of the Navy (DON) conducted three public hearings in northern, central, and southern villages of Guam on the Draft Supplemental Environmental Impact Statement (DSEIS) on the Guam and Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands Relocation which was released April 18.  The public comment period has been extended 15 days to July 2.  Comments may be submitted  online at http://guambuildupeis.us or by mail to Joint Guam Program Office Forward, P.O. Box 153246, Santa Rita, Guam 96915. 

This SEIS process addresses two aspects of the buildup for which decisions have been deferred in light of changes in the size and composition of the US Marine units that may be relocated to Guam--- the main cantonment area and the location of the Live Fire Training Range Complex (LFTRC).  These adjustments would reduce the originally planned relocation of approximately 8,600 Marines and  9,000 dependents, first announced in 2005,  to a force of approximately 5,000 Marines and 1,300 dependents.

This episode is the second in a two part series featuring the oral testimonies at the May 19  public hearing held at Father Duenas Memorial School in the central village of Mangilao.  The Mangilao district of Pågat,  once an ancient Chamorro village, was the preferred location for the Live Fire Training Range Complex in the Final EIS.  However, a lawsuit filed in 2010 by the Guam Preservation Trust, the National Trust for Historic Preservation and We Are Guahan forced the U.S. Navy to conduct the SEIS, now undergoing public review.  The Pågat site is still among the five alternatives identified for the LFTRC in the DSEIS.  

In the first half of this episode we present the testimonies of Martha L.G. Toves, Lourdes Flores Bejado, Chris Flores Bejado, Barbara S.N. Benavente, Emily Sablan, Hope Alvarez Cristobal, Anna Lee Camacho Villagomez, and Jessica Nangauta.  [The testimonies of Cristobal and Villagomez were not  included in the original broadcast.] 

In the second half, we hear the testimonies of  Moneka De Oro, Victoria-Lola Leon Guerrero, Fanai Castro, Cara May Flores, Patricia L. G. Taimanglo, Maria Baza, Jonathan Frank Blas Diaz, Art De Oro, Shannon Siguenza, and Michael Lujan Bevacqua.   

These oral testimonies, limited at the public hearing to three minutes, have been edited to fit the format of the program.

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July 27, 2014 @ 5:15 pm

Episode 190, “DSEIS Public Hearing in Mangilao, Part 1of 2

(hosted by Dr. Vivian Dames with production assistance of Dr. Michael Bevacqua and Samantha Marquez-Dauglash ) was recorded 5/19/14 at Father Duenas Memorial School and aired 6/20/14.   

From May 17-20, the Department of the Navy (DON) conducted three public hearings in northern, central, and southern villages of Guam on the Draft Supplemental Environmental Impact Statement (DSEIS) on the Guam and Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands Relocation which was released April 18.  The public comment period has been extended 15 days to July 2.  Comments may be submitted  online at http://guambuildupeis.us or by mail to Joint Guam Program Office Forward, P.O. Box 153246, Santa Rita, Guam 96915. 

This SEIS process addresses two aspects of the buildup for which decisions have been deferred in light of changes in the size and composition of the US Marine units that may be relocated to Guam--- the main cantonment area and the location of the Live Fire Training Range Complex (LFTRC).  These adjustments would reduce the originally planned relocation of approximately 8,600 Marines and  9,000 dependents, first announced in 2005,  to a force of approximately 5,000 Marines and 1,300 dependents.

This episode is the second in a two part series featuring the oral testimonies at the May 19  public hearing held at Father Duenas Memorial High School in the central village of Mangilao.  The Mangilao district of Pågat,  once an ancient Chamorro village, was the preferred location for the Live Fire Training Range Complex in the Final EIS.  However, a lawsuit filed in 2010 by the Guam Preservation Trust, the National Trust for Historic Preservation and We Are Guahan forced the U.S. Navy to conduct the SEIS, now undergoing public review.  The Pågat site is still among the five alternatives identified for the LFTRC in the DSEIS.

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July 27, 2014 @ 5:12 pm

Episode 189, “Guam National Wildlife Refuge: What is at Stake?”

(hosted by Dr. Vivian Dames with production assistance of Marlon Molinos) airs 6//13/14.

The Guam National Wildlife Refuge (GNWLR) was established by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service in 1993, to protect and recover endangered and threatened species, protect habitat, control non-native species with emphasis on the brown tree snake, protect cultural resources, and provide recreational and educational opportunities to the public when possible. 

In this episode we examine what is at stake with the introduction by Guam Delegate Madeleine Bordallo of H.R.  4402, the Guam Military Readiness Act of 2014, to authorize the Secretary of the Navy to establish a surface danger zone over the GNWLR to support the operation of a live fire range training complex (LRTRC) on Anderson Air Force Base (AAFB) as proposed in the Draft Supplemental Environmental Impact Statement (DSEIS) on the Guam and Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands Relocation. This would limit public access to the refuge for as many as 39 weeks a year.  The DSEIS was released April 18 and is now undergoing public review and comment 

H.R.  4402 is not only a linchpin for the establishment of the LFTRC at the preferred location at AAFB but has also brought various issues to the fore, from the ongoing issue of return of excess federal land to original landowners and their descendants, public access to the refuge for recreational, educational and research purposes, as well as a re-examination of the mission and value of the refuge itself. 

This episode features excerpts of interviews and a presentation recorded May 16 on a tour of the refuge for Guam senators and legislative staff requested by the office of the Speaker Judi Won Pat; also, subsequent interviews with former Guam Delegate Dr. Robert Underwood and archeologist, Dr. Mike Carlson.  

We begin with the interview (recorded  6/11/14) with Dr. Robert Underwood who served five terms (1993-2003) as Guam Delegate and is now President of the University of Guam. He talks about the historical background and political context of the transfer of land to the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service in 1993, his objection to this transfer as a ‘land grab‘ and a violation of indigenous Chamorro land rights, and the significance of the Guam Land Return Act which he authored.  

This is followed by an interview with Mr. Joseph Schwagerl who has been the refuge manager for the past four years. Prior to this, he worked for 13 years for the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service in the Caribbean, based in Puerto Rico.  During this time he provided oversight for the establishment and management of the Vieques National Wildlife Refuge.  The eastern end of Vieques was used for live fire training exercises, ship-to-shore gunfire, air-to-ground bombing, and U.S. marine amphibious landings starting from the 1940s until local and international  protests forced the military to leave the island in 2003. 

In the second half of the program, we feature excerpts of a presentation on the Marianas fruit bat, or fanihi, by biology science technician and University of Guam student, Mariana  Sander.  

This is followed by an interview (recorded via Skype 6/9/14) with Dr. Mike Carlson, an archaeologist and research affiliate at the University of Guam who has worked for more than a dozen years throughout the Asia-Pacific region, with a special focus on the Marianas Islands. Among his projects, he has been working at Ritidian for the last several years, where he has documented a continuous sequence of 3500 years of changing natural and cultural history of this landscape.  Dr. Carson has published more than 20 scientific  journal articles and other works, including many related to his investigations at Ritidian. 

While on the May 16 tour,  I was also able to talk briefly with Juan Martinez Flores, whose land, taken through eminent domain, is now part of the refuge. He was accompanied  by his niece, Lourdes Flores Bejado, who explained that this was the first time in 14 years her uncle had visited this site because the loss of this land was ‘too painful.”  They are among the Ritidian families seeking the return of ancestral lands.   

We conclude with brief comment from Ron Teehan, one of the legislative staff on the tour. He is a founding member of OPI-R (Organization of  People for Indigenous Rights) and former director of the Chamorro Land Trust.  

As an bonus, the recording of the May 16 tour provided by Emily G. Sablan, Park Ranger -Visitor Serves) will be appended to this podcast.  For more information or to schedule  a group tour, call (671) 355-5060 Ext. 101 or email emily_sablan@fws.gov

The deadline for public comment on the DSEIS has been extended 15 days to July 2.   Comments may be submitted on line at http://guambuildupeis.us or by mail to Joint Guam Program Office Forward, P.O. Box 153246, Santa Rita, Guam 96915.

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July 27, 2014 @ 5:09 pm

Episode 188, “DSEIS Public Hearing in Dededo, Part 2 of 2

(hosted by Dr. Vivian Dames with production assistance of Marlon Molinos) was recorded 5/17/14 at Okkodo High School and aired 6/6/14.   

From May 17-20, the Department of the Navy (DON) conducted three public hearings in northern, central, and southern villages of Guam on the Draft Supplemental Environmental Impact Statement (DSEIS) on the Guam and Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands Relocation which was released April 18.  Although these hearings have been completed, the public may continue to submit written comment through June 17 online at http://guambuildupeis.us or by mail to Joint Guam Program Office Forward, P.O. Box 153246, Santa Rita, Guam 96915. 

 
This SEIS process addresses two aspects of the buildup for which decisions have been deferred in light of changes in the size and composition of the US Marine units that may be relocated to Guam--- the main cantonment area and the location of the Live Fire Training Range Complex (LFTRC).  These adjustments would reduce
the originally planned relocation of approximately 8,600 Marines and  9,000 dependents, first announced in 2005,  to a force of approximately 5,000 Marines and 1,300 dependents.

This episode is the second in a two part series featuring the oral testimonies at the May 17  public hearing at Okkodo High School in Dededo, in northern Guam. Dededo is the most populated village with an estimated 45,000 residents.  Department of Defense held land in the Finegayan area of Dededo, along Route 3A, is the preferred location for the proposed cantonment area.  This location would provide ready access for the Marines to the preferred location for the LFTRC, in the Talalo area of Northwest Field on Anderson Air Force Base.  This location for the LFTRC would require the creation of a surface danger zone, as proposed in HR 4402 introduced by Guam Delegate Madeleine Bordallo, to include an area over the Guam National Wildlife Refuge in Ritidian, which would limit public access to the refuge for as many as 39 weeks a year. 

 In the first half of this episode we present the testimonies of one of the key individuals behind the online petition campaign opposing HR 4402 (Barbara S. N. Benavente) and of several descendants of original landowners of Urunao and Ritidian (Matthew Artero, Jesse P. Castro, Melvia Artero Caffkey, Christopher Flores Bejajdo, and Lourdes Flores Bejado). The testimony of PJ San Nicolas was presented at this public hearing in the form of a song (“Give Us Back Our Land) which was re-recorded in studio for this program.    

 In the second half, we present the testimonies of cultural preservationists (Moneka de Oro,  Sabina Perez and Fanai Castro), Chair of the Task Force  on Independence (Trinie Torres), Chair of the Task Force on Free Association (Jose ‘Joe’ Garrido),  Hope Alvarez Cristobal, Victoria-Lola Leon Guerrero, U.S. veteran/I Magalahi of I Nasion Chamoru (Vicente Garrido, speaking in Chamorro), and Shannon Siguenza.     

 These oral testimonies, limited at the public hearing to three minutes, have been edited to fit the format of the program.

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July 27, 2014 @ 5:03 pm

Episode. 187, “DSEIS Public Hearing in Dededo, Part 1 of 2

(hosted by Dr. Vivian Dames with production assistance of Marlon Molinos) was recorded May 17, 2014 and aired 5/30/14.

From May 17-20, the Department of the Navy (DON) conducted three public hearings in northern, central, and southern villages of Guam on the Draft Supplemental Environmental Impact Statement (DSEIS) on the Guam and Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands Relocation which was released April 18.  Although these DON hearings have been completed, the public may continue to submit written comment through June 17 either online at http://guambuildupeis.us or by mail at Joint Guam Program Office Forward, P.O. Box 153246, Santa Rita, Guam 96915. 

This SEIS process addresses two aspects of the buildup for which decisions have been deferred in light of changes in the size and composition of the US Marine units that may be relocated to Guam--- the main cantonment area and the location of the Live Fire Training Range Complex (LFTRC).  These adjustments would reduce the originally planned relocation of approximately 8,600 Marines and  9,000 dependents, first announced in 2005,  to a force of approximately 5,000 Marines and 1,300 dependents.

This episode is the first in a two part series featuring the oral testimonies at the first public hearing conducted May 17 at Okkodo High School in Dededo, in northern Guam, the most .  populated village on the island.  Department of Defense held land in the Finegayan area of Dededo, along Route 3A, is the preferred location for the proposed cantonment area which would provide ready access for Marines,  to the proposed LFTRC in the Talalo area near North West Field inside Anderson Air Force Base.  This preferred location for the LFTRC would require the creation of a surface danger zone to include an area over the Guam National Wildlife Refuge in Ritidian, which would limit public access to the refuge for as many as 39 weeks a year. 


In this episode we hear from three Guam senators, the director of the Department of Public Works, representatives of the Guam Chamber of Commerce, veterans, and several others. They are (in order of presentation):  Vice Speaker Benjamin J. Cruz, Senator Frank Aguon, Dr. Larry Kasperbauer, Carl Dominguez, David Leddy, Philipp Santos, Carl Peterson, Speaker Judith Won Pat,  Joe Alvarez, John Robertson, Talajero Fejeran, Wayne Brown, Bill Sablan, Robert Klitzkie, Rodney Cruz, David Lotz, Roque Blaz, and Art de Oro.  [These oral testimonies, limited at the public hearing to three  minutes, have been edited to fit the format of the program. 

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June 4, 2014 @ 8:25 pm

Episode 186, “Mis/representing Our Roots: Three Looks at Poetic Expression”

 (hosted by Tali Ariav with production assistance of Chris Hartig, Marlon Molinos, and Robert Wang) was recorded April-May 2014 and aired 5/23/14.  
This episode focuses on the theme of cultural misrepresentation and our identity—how it changes over time; how we can reach back into history and change the meaning of the past to make a political statement about our present and future.
The first program guest is Arielle Taitano Lowe,  a student at the University of Guam, majoring in Chamoru Studies and English Literature with a minor in Sociology.  Arielle is passionate about writing short prose and performing slam poetry.  Since August 2011, she has been training as a youth poet with the Sinangan-ta Youth Movement, Guam’s Official Spoken Word Arts Organization.  
She talks about her approach to poetry and to revealing the misrepresentation of important aspects of Chamoru culture and the decline in authenticity as the culture is presented and passed on to successive generations.  Arielle also performs  her spoken word poem: “Trongkon Nunu (Banyan Tree)” that was written for SYM’s annual competition.  This  poem was inspired by her love for learning the Chamoru language and desire to use her voice in order to resist colonization.  She also performs the poem “Dance.” 
The second guest is Dr. David Garcia-Ramos, a visiting theatre practitioner,  playwright and professor of philosophy and theatre at the Catholic University of Valencia, Spain.  David’s work often addresses sacred themes and pushes theatre beyond the confines of old-world traditions. By representing the past in a different manner, he evokes political statements about ideas that might otherwise be considered “sacred cows,” and blindly accepted as truth by the people who grew up in a culture steeped in these same ideas.
A reading of David’s play “Un Balde de Agua,” or “Bucket of Water,” is included in his interview. Translated from its original Spanish to English through a collaboration of the author and Tali Ariav, “Un Balde de Agua” is dramatically read by Michelle Blas and Richard Stump.
The third guest is Jim Holmes, a visiting scholar and actor from Hollywood, California who traveled to Guam to critically review the play “Pågat” for possible inclusion in the Kennedy Center American Collegiate Theatre Festival.  Jim is the Region 8 National Playwriting Chairman for the Kennedy Center American Collegiate Theatre Festival. In addition to this role, he is a professional theatrical, film and television actor, as well as an adjunct professor at the University of Loyola Marymount in Los Angeles.  Jim discusses his approach to the craft of acting and directing in film and theatre, including the ways Hollywood productions differ from other forms of artistic expression—to include the different ways of representation of its stories and tales for entertainment and profit.

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