Can a Qur'anic case be made for or against marijuana? A story from USC's Sharis Delgadillo.
I discovered Lost just a few seasons ago and immersed myself via Netflix with the zeal of a convert. Trent has been asking me to blog about Sunday’s finale, but honestly I’m stumped — still trying to wrap my mind around what it means. For now I am happy to pass on this from Diane Winston, one of my favorite observers of how we are telling the story of our time on television.
She called her blog on the finale “The Day After” and it starts like this:
If you’re the type of person who gets stressed out in traffic, then the hubcap prayer wheel might help bring some calm to your day. Their brief explanation of the Sanskrit decal:
“With Om Mani Padme Hum revolving as you drive, you can help ease your karma while radiating wisdom and compassion into your life and into the world.”
I don’t think it’s going to cure road rage… baby steps, right?
These vids from BBC's "Poetry Season" bring Byron and Blake to life — through punk rock and a soccer presser? Absolutely riveting!
The Supreme Court candidate shares the impact of television on her life as a prosecutor to the U.S. Senate.
The production staff's take on the "assignment" of watching lots of TV for the last TV show with Diane Winston.
The executive producer of Battlestar Galactica speaks to Winston's students about the religious influences embedded in the original 1978 version, including Mormon theology, numerology, and the signs of the zodiac.
A monk makes the case to the pop culture digerati that his Catholic brothers have been on the cutting edge of technology for centuries.
Not a few days had passed when an episode of Mr. Rogers appeared on my family's Tivo as a suggestion. I don't know if PBS has just recently begun rebroadcasting the show, but I decided to see if my kids could connect with him, considering that they watch almost nothing but cartoons.