An Indiana University historian has discovered and restored what might be the oldest gramophone recording in the world, using a technique he developed himself.
Indiana University professor Richard Seraphinoff balances teaching and performing with producing custom-made natural horns in his Bloomington, Indiana workshop.
Everyday life in Bloomington in the 1850s was a drama of scarce water and free-range pigs. The allure for prospective entrepreneurs was not obvious.
"What does it mean to live? It means to be alive. It means to dance because you can. It means to celebrate."
On this week's episode we're interviewing Indiana University President Michael McRobbie about the President's choice series.
"I... listen to NPR every morning, hoping to hear his voice on the radio, so I can go over to the canvas still in the corner of my room and begin to paint."
On this week's episode, we talk with local producer Sean Connolly about developing a voice for film specific to the Midwest and Indiana.
In this interview episode, we're talking to Ray Mills, the Artistic Director of the Heartland Film Festival.
"You're taking something from your head that is you, you're putting it on paper and you're creating this world. People read that, and they know who you are."
How is the campus limestone tour like mushroom hunting? Once you “get your eyes on,” previously camouflaged details start to pop out everywhere.