Where's Huell? (October 11-17) | KCET
Where's Huell? (October 11-17)
This week: liles, first class whistling and mudpots.
Monday - October 11, 7:30pm: Lemon Lily Festival - The Idyllwild Lemon Lily Festival highlights the uniqueness and rarity of one of Idyllwild's most precious native flowers.
Tuesday - October 12, 7:30pm: Cape Mendocino Lighthouse - Join Huell as he travels to the western-most point in California in search of the Cape Mendocino Lighthouse which was activated in 1868 and finally abandoned in the 1970s.
Wednesday - October 13, 7:30pm: Pyramid - San Francisco's Transamerica Building, one of the most distinctive structures on the globe, has 48 stories, a 212-foot spire, and is considered the most photographed building in the world.
Thursday - October 14, 7:30pm: Whistling Champ - Huell visits with the Whistling Champ Carole Anne Kaufman at her salon, then stops in at her Mom's store - the Wizard of Bras
Friday - October 15, 7:30pm: Culver City - Huell visits the Culver City Historical Society Archives and Resource Center, which includes two MGM Costumes cases.
Saturday - October 16, 7pm: Desert Adventures - Huell visits with Leonard Knight of Salvation Mountain and also gets an up close and personal look at "mudpots".
Sunday - October 17, 7:30pm: Ablitt House - Huell visits this unique house which was built on a 20 by 20 square foot lot in the heart of Old Town Santa Barbara.
After the screening, KCET Cinema Series host Pete Hammond conversed with director Fernando Ferreira Meirelles (City of Gold), and writer Anthony McCarten.
All around the United States is a 100-mile border zone where one can be searched and one's things seized. Policies way beyond what the constitution allows is regularly implemented. Artists drew on select sites. Here's what they realized.
Created by policymakers in the 1940s, the border zone extends 100 miles inland from the nation’s land and sea boundaries and houses nearly two-thirds of the U.S. population. It's also where the 4th amendment rights of the people have been subverted.
We have forgotten how to be medicine to the land, and to ourselves. The members of Syuxtun Collective are revisiting lost indigenous wisdom of learning and listening, of harvesting and preparing plant medicine in participation with nature.
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