THE UNSPEAKABLE: An audio peice about those things we can not say.. When truths are too painful to confront... When one can't confront something in the past... THE UNSPEAKABLE: Charred memories, emptiness, the desparate need to forget the unforgettable. THE UNSPEAKABLE: A different, more serous side of the Ubu Hour.. 17:51 minutes (16.34 MB)
THE NOTORIOUS LI'L KIM SKETCH - Okay, here's your chance to hear this inflamitory radio theater peice... We weren't suppose to air it.. everyone involved has disavowed any knowledge of this peice. It has something to do with the leader of an Asian country, a recently released Sony movie, and some other things. If you want to know more, you will have to listen to the peice, and hope that no one is monitoring your internet usage. 11:06 minutes (10.16 MB)
Welcome to another exciting episode of the 1930s radio play, THE BROTHERS KARAMATZOH – the story of a mediocre comedy team from New York City. On tonight’s Ubu Hour, we present Act Two – an introduction to Milton, the fourth, and least talented, Karamatzoh Brother. He can’t sing, he can’t dance, he can’t tell jokes. But boy, can he sell furniture. 13:27 minutes (18.47 MB)
THE UBU HOUR has been suspended from the airwaves this month. Instead we bring the world premier of a new radio theater series, THE MIME RADIO THEATER PROJECT, bringing local, regional and world class pantomime performances to the radio audience. Our debut show featured MIMIN' WITH THE LYMONS, as they perform before a live studio audience and KBOO radio listeners. Here is your chance to hear the broadcast, an hour of pantomime done by a beloved local mime group. And stay tuned to further episodes, as we bring you other pantomime performances.... for the very first time ever on radio! 58:50 minutes (53.87 MB)
Frann Michel hosts the first Mole of the new year, which looks back to past activism and forward to new movements and continued struggle. To hear the whole show, click on the play button below. For individual segments, follow these links:
Jan Haaken talks with Bob Samuels, a former psychoanalyst who now teaches in the English Dept. at UC Santa Barbara and is President of the UC-American Federation of Teachers, and who blogs at Changing Universities. They discuss Naomi Klein's recent book, This Changes Everything: Capitalism vs. the Climate, and the psychology of climate change. Bob suggests that although Klein argues that climate crisis will help overcome the narcissism of single-issue politics, she doesn't go far enough in envisioning an end to nationalism.