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Politics and Culture in Modern America

by Edward J. Blum
Narrated by Andrew L. Barnes

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Most scholars dismiss W.E.B. Du Bois as an agnostic, or even an atheist. But for a man whose writings are the foundation of black liberation theology and even aspects of feminist liberation theology, this is hard to fathom. This book seeks to address that shortcoming, showing how throughout his work Du Bois regularly draws on religious tradition in discussing issues. But his spirituality is personal, not corporal.

He doesn't brook self-righteousness. Andrew Barnes offers an engaging reading. He varies his tone, pacing, and volume to suit the passage. When he quotes Du Bois's writings, he takes on the air of a preacher. The only weakness is that he occasionally uses that pulpit style for the author's comments, which can lead to confusion as to whether it's Du Bois speaking or the author.

R.C.G. © AudioFile 2012, Portland, Maine [Published: NOVEMBER 2012]

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Manifesting the Blessings of God by Steven  


Christians are taught a great deal about how to receive entry into God’s family: by grace, through faith. The problem is that many are only taught how to enter the Kingdom; they are not given practical, Bible-based strategies on how to live victoriously in the Kingdom of God.

Television Highlights

Here's a new production for The Bible Tells Me So. com God is mighty in power, love and mercy! Think about this wondrous world He created for you & me.




This week's auditions ranged from the typical to bizarre. Listen to how much fun I had doing this series!


Bunion Derby
The 1928 Footrace Across America

On March 4, 1928, 199 men lined up in Los Angeles, California, to participate in a 3,400-mile transcontinental footrace to New York City.


The Bunion Derby, as the press dubbed the event, was the brainchild of sports promoter Charles C. Pyle. He promised a $25,000 grand prize and claimed the competition would immortalize US Route 66, a 2,400-mile road, mostly unpaved, that subjected the runners to mountains, deserts, mud, and sandstorms, from Los Angeles to Chicago. 






Mississippi in Africa:
The Saga of the Slaves of Prospect Hill Plantation and Their Legacy in Liberia Today


The gripping story of 200 freed Mississippi slaves who sailed to Liberia to build a new colony - where the colonists' repression of the native tribes would beget a tragic cycle of violence. When a wealthy Mississippi cotton planter named Isaac Ross died in 1836, his will decreed that his plantation, Prospect Hill, should be liquidated and the proceeds from the sale be used to pay for his slaves' passage to the newly established colony of Liberia in western Africa.




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