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Collection
WNYC
Series
Studio 360
Episode
Schnabel, Strike, Helvetica
Contributing Organization
WNYC (New York, New York)
AAPB ID
cpb-aacip/80-644qs7gp
WNYC Archive Catalog
53301
Studio 360 episode ID
849
pbcore XML database UUID
b1453382-88a0-4c7a-82b3-9d3ff91f04d1
Description
Studio 360 takes to the streets. We get swept up in strike fervor at a WGA rally. Novelist Will Self exits LaGuardia Airport and tries to walk to Manhattan. Kurt Andersen and filmmaker Gary Hustwit go hunting for a 50-year-old typeface. And Julian Schnabel on his new movie, the Diving Bell and the Butterfly. It's based on the memoir of a man who survived a stroke, but suffered in a condition called "locked-in syndrome", only able to communicate by blinking his left eye. The Diving Bell and the Butterfly In 1995 when a massive stroke left French magazine editor Jean- Dominique Bauby totally paralyzed, the only way he could communicate was by blinking his left eye. And it was how he dictated his memoir. Painter and filmmaker Julian Schnabel has turned Bauby's book into a movie, and he tells Kurt what drew him to this story of creativity against all odds. Will Self Psychogeography is the newest work from English writer Will Self. It's basically about walking, but not about pleasant strolls through the woods. His walks take him to overlooked and hazardous places " airports are a favorite destination. He has walked from O'Hare all the way into downtown Chicago, some 18 miles. Studio 360's Pejk Malinovski met him at LaGuardia Airport for a walk toward Manhattan. Helvetica Gary Hustwit's documentary Helvetica is an exploration into a 50-year old Swiss typeface. But the movie's not just for graphic design buffs. It opens your eyes to the words and letters all around us. Kurt met up with Gary Hustwit near New York's Union Square for some font-spotting. Aha Moment: Talking Heads When Amy Douglas was a teenager, her parents sent her to a boarding school for troubled kids deep in the Arizona desert. Amy fell deep into a depression. Then a cassette copy of The Name of This Band Is Talking Heads helped turn her life around. Produced by Adda Birnir Fiona on Strike Intrepid cultural correspondent Fiona Chutney was on the scene during a Writers Guild of America strike rally in New York. Digital rights are important, but Fiona wonders if the strike can also help writers' social lives. "Fiona" is a creation of writer-actress Iris Bahr-- not a WGA member. Blue Morph James Gimzewski thinks really small. The thickness of a hair, 60 or 90 millionths of a meter, is enormous in his world. Gimzewski is a UCLA nanoscientist who spent years taking pictures of atoms. He teamed up with media artist Victoria Vesna to explore the secret lives of butterflies . Produced by Claes Andreasson.
Genres
Magazine
Rights
Owner/Custodial History: Produced by WNYC
Media type
Sound
Duration
00:59:00
Citation
Chicago: “WNYC; Studio 360; Schnabel, Strike, Helvetica,” WNYC, American Archive of Public Broadcasting (WGBH and the Library of Congress), Boston, MA and Washington, DC, accessed November 24, 2017, http://americanarchive.org/catalog/cpb-aacip_80-644qs7gp.
MLA: “WNYC; Studio 360; Schnabel, Strike, Helvetica.” WNYC, American Archive of Public Broadcasting (WGBH and the Library of Congress), Boston, MA and Washington, DC. Web. November 24, 2017. <http://americanarchive.org/catalog/cpb-aacip_80-644qs7gp>.
APA: WNYC; Studio 360; Schnabel, Strike, Helvetica. Boston, MA: WNYC, American Archive of Public Broadcasting (WGBH and the Library of Congress), Boston, MA and Washington, DC. Retrieved from http://americanarchive.org/catalog/cpb-aacip_80-644qs7gp