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The Morning Show

Carthage's upcoming production of Stephen Sondheim's musical "Into the Woods."

Part 1: Carthage's upcoming production of Mozart's "Don Giovanni." Part 2: "Overcoming Hurtful Words." 

Part one: Rachel Simmons, author of "Enough as she is:  how to help girls move beyond impossible standards of success to live happy, healthy and fulfilling lives."    Part two: "Downstairs at the White House," a memoir by someone who was a White House intern during Watergate.

James Gelber, from the U.S. Department of Justice. 

Kate Jerome, horticulture instructor at Gateway Technical College

Lisa Kornetsky,  from the theater faculty at the University of Wisconsin-Parkside.  She will talk about their production of Sarah Ruhl's "Eurydice." 

Composer Joan Szymko, special guest for Carthage's Lakeside Women's Choral Festival.  With her will be Dr. Peter Dennee.

Dr. Jerald Mast, Associate Professor of Political Science at Carthage College discusses Paul Ryan's decision not to seek re-election 

Bryan Albrecht, president of Gateway Technical College.

Nan Calvert's monthly environmental program -with Rick Fare,Director at the Hoy Audubon Society.

Carthage president John Swallow. Dr. Swallow's inauguration is later this month.

Barry Rabe, Professor of Public Policy in the Ford School of Public Policy at the University of Michigan

Holocaust Survivor Steen Metz. 

Ron Gross, author of "Socrates' Way:  Seven master keys to using your mind to the utmost."  

S.L. Price, author of "Heart of the Game"

UW-Madison Professor Katherine Cramer, author of "Politics of Resentment:  Rural Consciousness and the Rise of Scott Walker."  Also,  UW-Parkside Peggy James,  Building Bridges project. 

Previews of the Racine Theater Guild's production of "The Boxcar Children" and the Over Our Head Players' production of ""Bakersfield Mist."   

Simon Winchester, author of "The Meaning of Everything: The story of the Oxford English Dictionary."  

Dr. Wael Farouk,  Assistant Professor of Music at Carthage,  who is about to perform all five Beethoven piano concertos in one evening.   

Rachel Simmons, author of "Enough as She Is: How to help girls move beyond impossible standards of success to live healthy, happy and fulfilling lives." 

Lucy Lethbridge, author of "Servants:  A Downstairs History of Britain from the 19th Century to Modern Times." 

Dr. Yuri Maltsev,  Professor of Economics at Carthage College. 

Dinny McMahon, author of "China's Great Wall of Debt:  Shadow Banks, Ghost Cities, Massive Loans, and the End of the Chinese Miracle."  

Novelist Richard Bass, author of "Nashville Chrome."

Dr. Art Cyr, director of Carthage's Clausen Center, speaks to current events. 

from the archives:  Todd Gitlin, one of the leading peace activists of the 1960's and early 1970's, author of "Letter to a Young Activist." 

Bryan Albrecht, president of Gateway Technical College.

Lady Carnarvon, current owner and resident (with her husband) of Highclere Castle, where the series Downton Abbey was filmed. 

Barbara J. Risman, author of "Where the Millennials Will Take Us: A New Generation Wrestles with the Gender Structure."  

Scott Freeman, author of "Saving Tarboo Creek: One Family's Quest to Heal the Land." 

Part One: Guida Brown, Executive Director of the HOPE Council, talking about Fetal Alcohol Syndrome. Part Two:  Herschel Krueger from Carthage's theater department, talking about their next play:  "Silent Sky."  

 

Part One:  James Schatzman, artistic director of the Choral Arts Society,  Part Two:  Anna Sabino, author of "Your Creative Career."  

Reporter Dan Gaitan talks about fraud in the hospice care industry. He is featured in the most recent episode of the CNBC series "American Greed." 

Amy Bass, author of "One Goal:  A Coach, a Team, and the Game that brought a divided town together." 

Nan Calvert, with Sr. Janet Weyker, Jayne Henderson, and Mimi Peterson. They will talk about this year's EcoFest. 

Jennifer Sassaman, talking about the current theatrical production at the University of Wisconsin-Parkside,  "One Man, Two Guvnors."  Part two; Doug Instenes, Racine Theater Guild, talking about "A Comedy of Tenors."  

Zak Dychtwald, author of "Young China: How the Restless Generation will change their country and the world."  Part two: Donata Tanuto, "LIfe's Bulldozer Moments: How Adversity Leads to Success in Life and Business."  

Chris Kutarna, "Age of Discovery: Navigating the Risks and Rewards of our New Renaissance." Part Two: Kristin Helms, "From Boardroom to Baby."  

Caroline Fraser, author of "Prairie Fires:  The American Dreams of Laura Ingalls Wilder."

John M. Barry,  "The Great Influenza:  The story of the Deadliest Pandemic in History."  

Isabel Wilkerson, author of "The Warmth of Other Suns:  The Epic Story of America's Great Migration." 

Kyle Cassidy,  author of "Armed America:  Portraits of Gun Owners in their Homes."

Part 1: Katherine S. Newman,  "Rampage:  The Social Roots of School Shootings."  Part 2:  Steven Pinker, author of "The Better Angels of our Nature: Why Violence has Declined."

Michael Finkel, author of "The Stranger in the Woods: the Extraordinary Story of the Last True Hermit."

Dr. Art Cyr, director of the Clausen Center at Carthage, offers his thoughts on current events. 

Nick Barootian and Edson Melendez talk about the Belle Ensemble's upcoming performance of Pergolesi's comic opera "La Serva Padrona."  

Concert pianist Simone Dinnerstein, who plays a concert Thursday night at Carthage College.  

F. Diane Barth,  author of "I know how you feel:  The Joy and Heartbreak of Friendship in Women's Lives."

Best-selling author J. Randy Tarabarrelli, author of  "Jackie, Janet, and Lee:  the Secret Lives of Janet Auchincloss and her daughters,  Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis and Lee Radziwill." 

Bryan Albrecht, the president of Gateway Technical College.