Cedar City, UT – Camelot first opened on Broadway in 1960 when the nation worried about the cold war. This season at the Utah Shakespearean Festival, Camelot is playing to an audience that has worries about the questions of war and peace. Does might make right? RadioWest talks about the play and the ideas that inspired it.
Cedar City, UT – RadioWest continues it's series of programs live from Cedar City as we take a look at the issues that matter to Southern Utah. What's on your mind? Is it the prospect of nuclear tests? Jobs? Fires and floods? Water? Growth? Call us at 801-585-9378 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
Cedar City, UT – RadioWest begins its live week of broadcasts from the Utah Shakespearean Festival in Cedar City. The conversations kick off with a look at Shakespeare's time and how it shaped his enduring work "Romeo and Juliet." Doug is joined by scholar Dympna Callaghan, Utah Shakespearean Festival executive producer Fred Adams, director Kate Buckley, and actors Paul Hurley and Tiffany Scott.
Salt Lake City, UT – Do individuals have the right to decide how they die? Doug talks to documentary filmmaker Susan Stern about her work "The Self-Made Man." It's the story of her father who made the decision to take his own life rather than endure a terminal disease. He's also joined by elder law attorney Maureen Henry and University of Utah Philosophy professor Margaret Battin, author of "Ending Life: Ethics and the Way We Die."
Salt Lake City, UT – The scholar Reza Aslan joins Doug Fabrizio to explain just how it is that the ancient ideals of Islam have come to be the creed of jihadists and terrorists. Aslan's book "No god but God" explores the origins of the faith of Mohammed and the way it has evolved over time.
Salt Lake City, UT – Doug talks with author Chang-rae Lee, who was named by The New Yorker Magazine as one of the 20 Best Writers Under 40. His latest book, Aloft, is set in the American suburb and re-examines the meaning of the American character. (Repeat)
Salt Lake City, UT – Old roads are seen as the key to control of large areas of public land in Utah, roads that were authorized by a federal law that has long since been repealed. Mike Swenson of the Utah Shared Access Alliance and Heidi McIntosh of the Southern Utah Wilderness Alliance share opposing views on the legacy of RS 2477.