Paul Ingles

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~Sage~ via Flickr

Fri. 03/27 8a: "Is there not something worthy of perpetuation in our Indian spirit of democracy where Earth, our mother, was free to all, and no one sought to impoverish or enslave his neighbor?" ~ Ohiyesa   This time on Peace Talks Radio, we explore how Indigenous people in the United States handle the conflict of living in a world taken from their ancestors. Our guests include historian Roxanne Dunbar-Ortiz, author of An Indigenous Peoples' History of the United States, as well as Greg Grey Cloud (Rosebud Sioux/ Lakota) and Valerie Siow (Laguna).

Nellie B. Van Slingerland

  Fri. 11/28 8a. In the recent Ken Burns documentary about the Roosevelts, there was but one sentence about Teddy Roosevelt winning the Nobel Peace Prize in 1906.  There's much more to the story of course and we'll talk with Charles Doleac who'll tell us about the Portsmouth Peace Treaty, negotiated in New Hampshire to end the Russo-Japanese War of 1904-5.  Doleac says Roosevelt was a pioneer of multi-track negotiation techniques that have been used ever since and that the town folk of

Courtesy Art Schreiber

KUNM Call In Show Thu. 9/4 8a: Fifty years ago this week, Art Schreiber was flying across the country with The Beatles on their first grand U.S. tour. Also in the late 1960's, Schreiber covered Kennedy, LBJ, Martin Luther King Jr. and Washington politics. In the 1980's he ran radio stations in Albuquerque even after going suddenly blind. 

Guest host Paul Ingles welcomes Art Schreiber to tell stories about all of it and share his rare recordings with The Beatles. We'd like to hear from you! Email callinshow@kunm.org, post your comments online or call in live during the show. 

Bruce Spizer

Sat. 2/8 8p: When The Beatles arrived in the United States in February of 1964, no one could have anticipated the impact the band would have on the history of popular music and pop culture. Tens of millions of Americans remember their first experiences of hearing the Beatles on their radios, seeing them on television or the movies. A smaller number saw one of their concerts on The Beatles ground-breaking first U.S. tour. Beatle John Lennon used to characterize it like a hurricane with the Beatles trying to keep themselves in the relatively calm eye. Producer, Paul Ingles 
.

  

Paul Ingles

The World Friendship Center was founded 48 years ago to work toward world peace and to eliminate nuclear weapons.  The center sends Peace Ambassador teams to tell stories of survival, hope and rebuilding of Hiroshima, Japan, after the atomic bombing of that city in 1945.   A delegation is in New Mexico this week. Peace Talks Radio producer Paul Ingles sat down with a survivor of the Hiroshima blast, one of the center's Peace Ambassadors.

   

Courtesy of Rachel Maurer

KUNM volunteer and former general manager Jane Blume passed away Tuesday in Albuquerque after a recent diagnosis of leukemia.

Genevieve Russell

New Mexico lost one of its musical standard bearers last week.  Roberto Martinez Sr. died Thursday at the age of 83. 

Martinez co-founded the long-running ensemble known as Los Reyes de Albuquerque in 1962, and continued fronting the group until recent years.  He penned many songs, notably many well known corridos that told stories about the land and the history of New Mexico. 

"Got Blues If You Want It!"

Dec 13, 2012
prx.org

Sat. 12/15 8p: As the Rolling Stones mark their 50th anniversary this fall with a new compilation release, two new songs, some live shows, and a new documentary film - we join the celebration by presenting a public radio special from award-winning producer Paul Ingles called Got Blues If You Want It! A Rolling Stones Special.

Photo via Peacepal

Peace begins with me.  It’s a familiar refrain… and it’s the title of tonight’s benefit event put on by the Albuquerque non-profit PeacePals.  The organization promotes international correspondence and service projects. 

Los Reyes de Albuquerque - Part 7

Paul Ingles and Gevevieve Russell

Albuquerque, NM – In the final installment of the special series on the New Mexico musical group Los Reyes de Albuquerque and the Martinez family, UNM professor and folklorist Enrique Lamadrid reflects on the legacy of the family and the future for the styles of music it has helped preserve over the last 47 years.

Los Reyes de Albuquerque - Part 6

Paul Ingles and Genevieve Russell

Los Reyes de Albuquerque - Part 5

Paul Ingles and Genevieve Russell

Los Reyes de Albuquerque - Part 4

Paul Ingles and Genevieve Russell

Albuquerque, NM – Since 1962, when the family of Roberto and Ramona Martinez moved to Albuquerque, the whole Martinez family has had an important presence in both preserving traditional Hispanic music of Mexico and Northern New Mexico, as well as creating new music that both honors the past and updates traditional styles to the present.

Los Reyes de Albuquerque - Part 3

Paul Ingles and Genevieve Russell

Albuquerque, NM – Since its inception in 1962, Los Reyes de Alburquerque, sustained by the musical Martinez family of Albuquerque, has been preserving and presenting the community Hispanic music of Northern New Mexico and Southern Colorado.

Los Reyes de Albuquerque - Part 1

Paul Ingles and Genevieve Russel

Albuquerque, NM – In 1962, Roberto Martinez, a civilian Air Force employee working at Kirtland Air Force Base, put together a little musical group to moonlight in the evenings and on the weekends. He and his trumpet-playing friend Ray Flores called the band they founded Los Reyes de Albuquerque.

Los Reyes de Albuquerque is one of the longest lived and influential traditional New Mexican Hispanic musical groups. Co-founded in 1962 by Roberto Martinez Sr. and Ray Flores, Los Reyes has been presenting and preserving traditional New Mexican and Mexican folk music ever since.