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LISTENER-SPONSORED PACIFICA RADIO FOR SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 




DECEMBER 1977 




Highlights 




SEASONS GREETINGS. 

Welcome to the December "Mythathon" 

We hope to see you at the KPFK Christmas Fair 

(your discount coupon is on page 13) 
COVER 

Jerusalem by William Blake 

This page: The Last Judgement by William Blake 



KPFK FOLIO PAGE 1 




PACIFICA OFFICERS 



Hon. Chairperson 

Chairperson 

President 

1st Vice President 

2nd Vice President 



R. Gordon Agnew 
Tracy A. Westen* 
Ken Jenkins* 
Thelma Meltzer* 
Peter Franck' 



3rd Vice President 
Treasurer 
Secretary 
Asst. Secretary 
Executive Director 



Carol Breshears* 
Oscar Hanigsberg* 
Nina Bauman 
Robert Kuttner 
Joel Kugelmass 



'BOARD OF DIRECTORS 



THE VOLUNTEERS. They turn the station on and off, and make it go in 
between, run errands, produce programs record, stuff envelopes, answer 
phones, help at community events--in other words, we could not exist 
without them. Those not listed elsewhere in the Folio are: 



Greg Battes, Albert I. Berger, Carolyn Berger, John Bliss, Pam Boehnert, Ken 
Bonnell, Roy Chapman, Louise Chevlin, Diana Cline, Peter Cutler, Lynn 
Davidoff, Maria de Long, Alex Dymally, Harry Farmer, Lynn Feinermann, 
Jacqueline Feld, James Feld, Suzanne Gilbert, Cary Ginell, Gail Griffin, Burt 
Handelsman, Bill Handelsman, Annie Jones, Marjorie H. Kaufman, Barbara 
Kraft, Dave Krebs, Ella Kaumeyer, Jay Kugelman, Chuck Larson, Steve Law, 
Elizabeth Luye, Iris Mann, Tim Marvin, Maureen Mcllroy, Cathy McCormack, 
Joan Midler, Sam Mittleman, Jim Mossberger, Robert Orndorff, Pearl Skotnes, 
Art Skotnes, Marcia Slaten, Gary Stalcup, Kevin Stern, Ron Streicher, Steve 
Sulkes, Gary Taylor, Jerry Trowbridge, Howard Vanucci, Bill Vestal, and 
others whose names may have been inadvertently omitted (like David Rubin). 



KPFK STAFF: 

GENERAL MANAGER: Judy Richardson MUSIC: David Cloud, 
Director. Leni Isaacs, Paul Vorwerk. NEWS: Ed Thomas. PUBLIC AFFAIRS: 
Jim Berland, Director. Susan Anderson, Barbara Cady Earl Ofari. CULTURAL 
AFFAIRS: Paul Vangelisti, Director. PRODUCTION: Peter Sutheim, Director. 
Janet Dodson, Tim McGovern, Leni Isaacs, Bill Reitler, Roy Tuckman, Steve 
Tyler. CHIEF ENGINEER: Don Wilson. PROMOTIONS: Faren Bachelis, 
Interim Director. SUBSCRIPTIONS: Ahna, Director. David Morrison. COM- 
MUNITY EVENTS: Mario Casetta, Director, Nicole Casetta, Brenda Crosby. 
TRAFFIC: Ed Hammond, Interim. RECFPTION/SWITCHBOARD: Julia 
Mendoza, Helene Rosenbluth. ACCOUNTANT: David Nicholas. 

CHIEF BUREAUCRAT: Beverly Zeller. PROMOTION GRAPHICS: Jane Gordon. 

FOLIO EDITOR: Roy E. Tuckman 



Isabel Alegria, Robert Barron, Charles Brousse, Ralph Engelman, Margaret Glaser, 
Edwin A. Goodman, David Lampel, Jonas Rosenfield, Jr., Peter Tagger. 



KPFK LOCAL ADVISORY BOARD 

Jacki Addis, Susan Anderson, Jim Berland, Carol Breshears, Geoffrey Cowan 
Moctezuma Esparza, David Finkel, Peter Flaxman, Clifford Getz, Brownlee 
Haydon, Dolores Peters, Joyce Reed Rosenberg, Jonas Rosenfield, Jr., Pearl 
Skotnes, Irv Stern, Irv Zelger, Cy Wexler. 



Switchboard Hours: 10am-6pm 
Mon-Fri 984-2711 877-2717 



The KPFK Folio is not sold; it is sent free to each subscriber supporting our non-profit, 
non-commercial educationil station, and contains the most accurate possible listings of 
the programs broadcast. Subscription rates are $25 a year for working adults, $15 for 
students, retured or unemployed etc., and $65 for the 3729 Club. Free subscriptions 
are given to prison Inmates on request. 

Our transmitter is on Mount Wilson. We broadcast in stereo multiplex with an effec- 
tive radiated power of 112,000 watts. Our broadcasts are Dolby "B" encoded with 25 
microsecond pre-emphasis. We broadcast Dolby calibration tones Monday through 
Saturday at 8pm. Our studios and offices are at 3729 Cahuenga Blvd. West in North 
Hollywood, CA. 91604. Phones: (213) 877-2711 and 984-2711. 

KPFK is owned and operated by the Pacifica Foundation, a non-profit institution. 

Subscriptions are transferable to the other Pacifica Stations: KPFA, 2207 Shattuck 

Ave., Berkeley, CA 94704. WBAI, 359 E. 62nd St., N.Y. 10021. KPFT, 419 Lovett 

Bfvd., Houston, Texas 77006. WPFW,1030 15th St. N.W., Washington D.C. 20005 

Pacifica Program Service (PPS) and Pacifica Tape Library, 5316 Venice Blvd, LA., CA 90019 



SJBSCHiPTJDWS 



THE MOST ANSWERED ANSWER 

Our computer (HAL 5001 ) is located in Berkeley, which 
saves us a lot of money but is inconvenient. We send 
subscriptions information to the machinery once a month 
and it returns the loiio labels, bills, renewal letter labels 
and income statements a few days later. We send the 
information up on the second Wednesday of the month. 

SO— if you send us your check around the 8th of the 
month, by the end of the week you will be all signed, 
sealed, labeled and credited and you will marvel at the 
miracle of efficiency of the electronic age. 

BUT— if you send us your check around the 1 0th, the 
machinery will not know for about a month- Your lolio 
will not start lor continue) until about 6 weeks later and 
you will have another bill jieneraled several days after you 
have paid it (and mailed to you a week or two later). Then 
you may well curse the stupidity of the messed up compu- 
terized depersonalized machine age. 

THEREFORE— if you receive a bill or renewal notice after 
you have paid up. you may be one of the 95% who just 
missed the machme feeding date. Don't panic! It saves us 
hundreds of dollars to have the machinary up north and it 
only costs us a few dollars in postage to send out some 
paid bills every month. 



THE MOST REQUESTED REQUEST 

Please always send a bill with your check. A $15 payment, 
for instance, might be credited as a 3729 Club payment, a 
straight donation to the station or the e.xpansion fund, or a 
payment on a pledge or renewal or a new subscription. If 
we are billing you and receive your check without an 
accompanying bill, we may credit you with an $X payment 
and still bill you for the $X payment and everything gets 
mi^ed up. So-always send a bill or renewal form, or at 
least a letter of explanation. Also please be careful about 
different names and addresses on your checks-letters-forms 
and be sure to indicate who you are and where you live now. 

FIRST CLASS FOLIO MAILING 

If you live far from town, in a slow mailing area or 
just want your I-olio well before the beginning of 
the month, then for $5 a year (pro-rate at 50 cents 
per month for current siibsciiptions) we will send 
your 1 olio 1st Class-mailed around the 20th of the 
month preceeding program listing. Contact Subscrip- 
tions dept~bc sure to enclose your lolio label. 



MOVING 

The lolio will NOT follow you automatically when you 
move. II will be returned to us with your new address on 
It (after a few weeks at a charge of 25 cents) and we will 
change your address in our files, but probably not in time 
for the next lolio or even the next one So, if you don't 
want to be excluded, fill out the change of address coupon 
gn the inside back page If we receive it before the middle 
of the month, you won't miss one I'olio. (We get 500-1000 
changes of address per month, so advance notice saves us 
a lot of postage and keeps everyone happy). 



"I DIDN'T GET MY FOLIO " 

The Folio is mailed around the 20th of the month. If you 
have not received your Folio by the first of the month: 
(1) check your subscription expiration date on the pre- 
vious Folio label (upper right hand comer of label). (2) 
Make sure you haven't moved without notifying us. (3) If 
you haven't moved and are currently enrolled as a sub- 
scriber, contact your local postmaster about delivery. 
(4) Send us a previous Folio label with an explanatory note 
or call for a new Folio to be sent out to you. 



EXCHANGE MAILING LISTS 

KPFK never sells its mailing list, but on occa- 
sion exchanges lists for promotional purposes 
with other organizations of common interest 
with us and our subscribers (Channel 28, Ralph 
Nader. ACLU, etc). If you wish lo not be on 
an exchange mailing list, send your Folio label 
to the Subscriptions Department and ask for 
an "NJ" code. Your name will then be auto- 
matically removed for all mailings except for 
the Folio and renewal letters. 



CASSETTE FOLIOS FOR THE BLIND 

The Folio is available on cassette (returnable) to all blind 
.subscribers If you would like to receive the Folio in this 
form, please tear off the address label on the back of the 
Folio and send it along with a note stating that you would 
like to be on the ..pecial blind mailing list (or you may call). 
Within two months you will be receiving your complete 
program guide on cassette. 



w.^piw.uuiiywuwuwuwuwwwwwuuu ui ULAMiuilulJ^AAJUlAAlJt«JlJt^wTvv»«i«Kitiiiii»J^^Juciut****JUJtJUUJUUl. 



NEW SUBSCRIPTION 



J^^^^^gQQ^^ ^OBPBCP^C^^jl j^^^^^^^^^^^^2^^^^^^S^AU^^^I 



I 1 Retulii 1 year »25 f> mos. $13 

f 1 Student 1 vear»1S | ) g „„ $8 

[ I Film of Ihe Month Club, $60.00 
[ I Film Club payments ($65.00) 
$30 enclosed. Bill me at 
♦ '$5 min) per (mo. or qtr) 



Address 



Cirv 



GIFT SUBSCRIPTION 



irrnyMiimmiiiaBaooaBBaBnf ^lwvvww^^^^aB 



GIVER 



Name 



Address 



City .(atuch Folio label i t -subscriber) Sute Zip 

RECIPIENT 



Tir 



TSSt* 



3729 CLUB CONVERSION , 

llffpBpWWWWWWWVWMMllMJtMJt^JtJtitlJ 



Dear KPFK: Please convert me to the Film of the Month 
Club. Give me a $15 "trade in" on my current subscrip- 
tion and start me for a new year. 

PASTE PRESENT FOLIO LABEL 
HERE 



1 ) Enclosed is $45 full payment 

( 1 Enclosed is an initial payment of (min. $25) 

and bill me (mIn.iS) per (month or qtr) 



KPFK FOLIO PAGE 2 



City Sute Zip (total $50.00) 

MAIL COUPONS AND CHECKS TO KPFK. PO BOX 54213 TERMINAL ANNEX, Los Angeles, CA 90054 



I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ■ I I ■ I I 



I I I I I I I I I 



I I if 



THE 






• • • • 




" 'THE LACEMAKER' IS MARVELOUS! 
AND ISABELLE HUPPERT 
IS MARVELOUS! 




A story of loving and searching, 
loving and winning, loving and posing" 

-GetieSfi«lrl.WNBCTV 

"Unforgettable! You will be deeply 

^.touched. Isabelle Huppert gives one 

of the best performances of 

the year, '-sod l«p«, wabctv 

"'. ""^ "THELACEMAKER'ISAPURE, 

i* T»»IFECTIUIOVIE EXPERIENCE AND 

ITS GRAND SURPRISE IS 

ISABELLE HUPPERT, the greatest 

on-screen actress since Vanessa 

Redgrave and Isabelle AdjanI 

first appeared."— t-eoLeiman.VoooeMagazme 

. "Director Claude Goretta's newest 

and most deeply felt film. The film 

is dominated by Isabelle Huppert's 

magnificent performance." 

— Oavtd Anson, N«w5we«k 

"Welcome Isabelle Huppert. as an 

enchanting new actress who is 

- hauntingly convincing and should 

become a major star. A remarkably 

involving, exquisitely made film." 

—William Won. Cue Wa9ailn« ' 

"A FILM FOR THOSE WHO 

TREASURE THE UTMOST IN , 
QUALITY! A marvelouSly sensitive, 
' underplayed performance by 
Isabelle-H uppert. A graceful tale of 

love lost."— Archer Winsieo. New York Posi "*" 

"U comes at a time when audiences 
need it most." - r«» rmo 

"Isabelle Huppert is extraordinary." 

-Andrew Sams. The village Voice 



ISABELLE HUPPERT 




A CLAUDE GORETT A KILM 

A GAUMONTACTlO'Nt* VOWtB HLMS ULLLASf 



KurosawahAcacicmvAwaid-Wiiuiiii g Masterpiece ^ 



"Devastating...an unforgettable 
visual spectacle" 



-Jo'l'ey Lyons 
WPlX-TVandCBSfljidiO 



"A bewitching parable about 
civilized mans inability to 
live in harmony with natura' 



^Je.^r.f,,.. Mftic Sf E»*M1NER 



"This movie has some of m^ 
the most awesome filming 
of nature you witt ever see." 

'Its sweeping visual poetry 
b sh^ied by a sense of awe 
and n^ation^Kurosawa 
las fashioned a great 
andiniversalfimi." 

-^uaySlone SF CHRONICLE 

"It's a pr ivSege to watdi 
Kwi»awaatwork" 

— Jerr/Os'er.N Y DAILY NCWS 





GRAND PRIZE WINNER MOSCOW FILM FESTIVAL 

Roger Cofman Presents A Film Dy Akira Kurosawa Oersu Uzala*' 
starring Maxim Munzuk / Yuri Soiomm / Screenplay by Akira Kurosawa and Yuri Nagibin 
Produced by Moslilm Studios US S R with the participation ot Atelier-4i Japan ipjma 
and Satra Films / Directed by Akira Kurosawa / Music by Isaac Stiwarts / A New World Picture 1 • ■ 

CEngWiauMllsa) 



THE LACEMAKER 

TracJitionally attendance dwindles at first-run movies as tinne goes by. But New 
York audiences are so enchanged by The Lacemaker that they're raving to their 
friends, and audiences are getting bigger every week! We will be sharing our 
I screening with another group, so call promptly to avoid disappointment. 

I SATURDAY, DECEMBER 10, Noon, at the MUSIC HALL THEATRE, 
9036 Wilshire Blvd (at Doneny). Arrive early to find parking. 



DERSU UZALA 

This 1975 Academy Award winner (Best Foreign Film) astonished viewers at 
Filmex, then dropped out of sight. Finally, US. distribution rights were 
granted to New World Pictures, and they have kindly granted us a preview 
screening. Friends have unabashedly called Dersu Uzala one of the greatest 
films ever made. 



Sunday, December 11, Monica Theater, 1332 2nd St., Santa Monica, 
to be announced. (Length 140 min). 



Time 



RESERVATIONS: for both films will be taken on Friday, Decemt)er 9, 
from 11am until 5pm or when the theaters are full, over 985-5735. 
Ptease have your meml>ership card at hand when you phone. 

STAY TUNED TO KPFK FOR NEWS OF OTHER POSSIBLE DECEMBER 
FILM SCREENINGS -POSTCARDS WILL BE SENT OUT IF THEY OCCUR. 



I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 



I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I- 

, KPFK FOLIO PAGE 3 



Regular Programs & Series 



The regular programs and series chart is no w 
arranged by department. Program Department 
Heads are: Music-David Cloud; Cultural 
Affairs-Paul Vangelisti; Public Affairs-Jim 
Berland; News-Ed Thomas. 



MUSIC 

A Little Night IVIusic 

Ballads, Banjos, Bluegrass 

Big Sleep 

Bop Kings 

Boston Symphony Orchestra 

Captain Midnight 

Chapel Court Countryside 

Cleveland Orchestra 

Folkdance with Mario 

Folk Music (John Davis) 
Folkscene 

Goodbye Porkpie Hat 

Gospel Caravan 

Jazz International 

William Malloch Programme 

Night Train 

Noon Concert 

Preachin' the Blues 

Richland Woman 

Sunday Opera 

Sunrise Concert 

Tenor of the Times 

Tesseract 

Zymurgy 



Mon 12mid 
Sat 2pm 
Sat 2am 
Thur 2pm 
Tu 8pm 
Sat 12mid 
Mon 8pm 
Thur 8pm 
Tu+Thur 10am 
Sun 10am 
Sat 10:30am 
Sun 9:30pm 
M+Fri 10am 
Fri 12mrd 
Sun 6am 
Sat. 3:30pm 
Fri 8pm 
Tu 2am 
M-F 12n 
Sun 7pm 
Wed 10am 
Sun 1pm 
MF 6am 

4th Sun 1pm 

Sat 10pm 
Sat 8pm 



CULTURAL AFFAIRS 

The Big Broadcast 

Close 

Culture Journal 

Dawn of the Magicians 

Halfway Down the Stairs 

Hour 25: Science Fiction 

In Print 

Janus Company 

Kulchur 

Morning Reading 

On Film 

Onstage 

Out of Bounds 

Poetry Live 

Sour Apple Tree 

NEWS AND PUBLIC AFFAIRS 

Asian Outlook 

Bio-Meditation: Jack Garlss 

Blacktalk 

Brains Incorporated 

Calendar of Events 



Carlos Hagen Presents 
Car Show 
Common Ground 
Consumer Awareness 
Dealing 

Dreams in Passage 
Education & Children 
Evening News 



Wed 2pm 
Wed. 1 1pm 
Thurs 10pm 
1+3 Thur 10:15pm 
2+4 Thur 10:15pm 
Sat 9:30am 
Fri 10pm 
Sat 6:45pm 
Thur 11:30pm 
M-F 11:30am 
M-F 11am 
Sat 6:30pm 
3rd Sat 6:45pm 
Wed 5:30, 7:00pm 
2+4 Thur 10:30pm 
Sun 5pm 



1+3 Mon 5pm 
Sun, 9am; Wed, 5am' 
Sat. 5pm 
Fri 3pm 

M-F 9:25am 
5:55pm 
Sat 1:50pm 
Sun 8:30pm 
Sat 12:30pm 
Sat 8:30am 
2+4 Mon bpm 

M-Tu-Th-Fri 4:30pm 

Tu-Th 5pm 

1+3 Tues 3:30pm 

M-F Bpm 



Grey Power 
Health Department 
Dorothy Healey 
Holding Up More Than 
Half the Sky 

Holistic Viewpoints 



indicates rebroadcast 

Thurs 3pm 
Thurs 3:30pm 
Sun 1 lam 

Wed 4; 30pm 

Sun. 12n 



I.M.R.U. (Gay Radio Coll) 
In Wdelity 
Inside LA, 

Labor Scene 
Lesbian Sisters 

Libertarian Commentary 



Media Watch — Newspeak 
Charles Morgan 



Organic Gardening 

Open Journal 

Read All About It 

Red Tape 

Report to the Listener 

Ruth's Kitchen 
Science Connection 
Something's Happening 
Soviet Press & Periodicals 
Spectrum 

Strawberry Shortbread 
This Morning 
William Winter 



2-5 Tu 10pm 
Mon 9:30pm 
Fri 7pm 

Mon 7pm 
1st Tu lOom 

Tu 6:45pm 
Tu 12 mid* 
. Wed 9:15am" 
Fri 5pm 
M + W 6:45pm 
Tu + Thur 9:15am* 
Wed 12mid* 
Mon 3:30pm 
M-Thur 7pm 
M-F 9:30am 
Fri 3:30pm 
Fri 6:45pm 
Mon 9:15am'' 
Wed 3:30 
Sun 6:30pm 
Tu-Thur 12mid 
Tues 3pm 
Tues 2pm 
2+4 Tues 3:30pm 
M-F 9am 
Thur 6;45pm 
Thur 12mid* 
Fri 9:15am* 



SUNDAY 



MONDAY 



TUESDAY 



WEDNESDAY 



THURSDAY 



.FRIDAY 



SATURDAY 



GOSPEL CARAVAN 



SUNRISE CONCERT 



BIO-MEDITATION 
lack Gariss 



THIS MORNING: NEWS, COMMENTARY, CALENDAR, "READ ALL ABOUT IT" 



II: 

12 

1: 
2: 

3: 

4: 



FOLKDANCE WITH 
MARIO 



FOLKSCENE 



FOLKDANCE WITH 
MARIO 



RICHLAND WOMAN 



FOLKDANCE WITH 
MARIO 



FOLKSCENE 



DOROTHY HEALEY 



THE MORNING READING 



KULCHUR 



HOLISTIC 
VIEWPOINTS 



NOON CONCERT 



OPEN TIME 



SUNDAY OPERA 



SANE VIEWS THE WORLD 



ORGANIC GARDENING 



SPECTRUM 



SOVIET PRESS 



EDUCATION/ 

SHORTBREAD 



DEALING 



SOUR APPLE TREE 



ASIAN/CONSUMER' 



DREAMS IN PASSAGE 



BIG BROADCAST 



RUTHS KITCHEN 



HOLDING UP+'/iSKY 



OUT OF BOUNDS 



THEY CALL IT MUSIC 
BOP KINGS 



GREY POWER 



HEALTH DEPT. 



BRAINS INC 



RED TAPE 



DREAMS IN PASSAGE I MEDIA WATCH 



COMMON 
GROUND 



HALFWAY DOWN 
THE STAIRS 



FOLK MUSIC: 
John Davis 



THE CAR SHOW 
"weekend calendar ■ 



BALLADS BANJOS 
& BLUEGRASS 



JAZZ INTL 



BLACK TALK 



SUNDAY NEWS 



THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 



SATURDAY NEWS 



Science Connection 



CHARLES MORGAN 



Libertarian Viewpoint 



CHARLES MORGAN 



WILLIAM WINTER 



Rept. to Listener 



on film/in print/onstage 



8: 
9: 
10 

n 

12: 
letc 



PREACHIN THE 
•BLUES 



LABOR SCENE 



OPEN JOURNAL 



OUT OF BOUNDS 



OPEN JOL 



INSIDE LA 



CULTURAL 
AFFAIRS 



CARLOS HAGEN 
PRESENTS 



CHAPEL, COURT & 
COUNTRYSIDE 



IN FIDELITY 



BOSTON SYMPHONY - 
LIVE IN CONCERT 



CLASSICAL MUSIC 



CLEVELAND 

ORCHESTRA 

LIVE IN CONCERT 



WILLIAM MALLOCH 
PROGRAMME 



ZYMURGY 



FOLKSCENE 



LA HORA LATINA 



LESBIAN SISTERS/ 
IMRU GAY RADIO- 



EARPLAY 78 



BIG BROADCAST 



POETRY LIVE/CLOSE" 
CULTURE JOURNAL* 
DAWN OF MAGICIANS* 



HOUR 25: SCIENCE 
FICTION 



TESSERACT 



JANUS COMPANY 



WHITE NOISE 



A LITTLE NIGHT MUSIC 
2:00 NIGHT TRAIN 



SOMETHINGS HAPPENING 



GOODBYE PORKPIE 
HAT 



2 00 THE BIG SLEEP 



CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT 



KPFKi FOLIO /?4G£;4ui>, 



alternating programs 



thursday 1 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING 

News, commeniarv of Charles 
Morgan.Terrv Model's calendar and 
"Read All About It." 

10:00 FOLKDANCE WITH MARIO! 

11:00 MORNING READING 

11:30 KULCHUR 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

A mini-documentary about the 
dramatic background of Shostakovich's 
Seivnih Symphony (courtesy of Radio 
Moscow), followed by a complete per- 
formance of the work with the New York 
Philharmonic conducted by Leonard 
Bernstein (Columbia M2S 722). Leni 
Isaacs hosts. 

2:00 WE CALL IT MUSIC 

AKA The Top Bop Kings play what 
they call music. It used to be called that, 
maybe should still be. Anyway, they play it. 

3:00 GREY POWER: Aurelia Morris 

A p- ogram on the joys and pains 
of the ageing process. 

3:30 THE HEALTH DEPARTMENT 

Exploring health care as it is prac- 
ticed and as it might be. With Al Huebner 
of Science for the People. 

4:30 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

News and views of varying hues. 

5:00 DREAMS IN PASSAGE 

A magazine of features, interviews, 
music and culture of the black commun- 
ity. Regular features include community 
news, blues and jazz, featured artists, 
international perspectives and a look at 
what's happening around town. Produced 
by Susan Anderson. 

5:55 CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 TtC KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 ANALYSIS: William Winter 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

KPFK's Public Affairs Department 
searches for reality behind the headlines. 

8:00 CLEVELAND ORCHESTRA 

-LIVE IN CONCERT 

CHA VEZ: ■■Sinfonia India:" KHA- 
CHA TURIAN: Piano Concerto: Eunice 
Pedis, piino; SIBELIUS- Symphony No. I. 
Lorin Maazel conducts. Robert Conrad 
hosts. Stereo. (Programs subject to change). 

10:00 CLOSE 

Original radioworks by artists. 

10:15 ESPECIALLY CLOSE 

. 11:30 THE JANUS COMPANY 

Cat Walk. All the billions of cats 
that inhabit the earth are walking . . .but 
where? And why? The Answers are in the 
new radio play by Ian and Mallory Geller. 
Live. 

12:00 SOMETHING'S HAPPENING! 

William Winter at 12 (15). Then 
live guests: a happening with Diana Gatlardo, 
a student of Moische Feldenkreis and a 
practitioner in this method of body/mind 



friday 2 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 
9:00 THIS MORNING 

10:00 FOLKSCENE: The Larmans 

Larry McNeeley, lack Skinner and 
leff Levin. 

11:00 MORNING READING 

Continuing The Short Stories of 
Thomas Mann. Written between 1899 and 
1929, these represent the maturing vision 
of one of Europe's great novelists-of- 
manners. The reader is Eric Braden. 

11:30 KULCHUR 

^rl^li^801Q !tntl4n^»:U' 



12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Music for Clarinet-I 

POULtNC: Sonata for Clarinet 
and Piano. Nonesuch 71033. BARTOK: 
Contrasts lor Violin, Clarinet and Piano. 
Benny Goodman, clarinet, Bela Bartok, 
piano; Joseph Szigeti, violin. Odyssey 32 
160220. BRAHMS: Trio for Piano. Clarinet 
and cello. Karl Leister, clarinet; Christoph 
Eschenbach, piano; Georg Dondcrer, cello. 
DDG 139398. COPLAND: Clarinet Con- 
certo: Benny Goodman, clarinet. Colum- 
bia MS 680.";. '•lUSCRA VE: Clarinet 
Concerto. Gervjse de Peyer, clarinet. Lon- 
don Symphony Orchestra. Norman Del 
Mar, conductor. ARGO 726. Leni Isaacs 
hosts. 

2:00 OPEN TIME 

3:00 BRAINS INCORPORATED 

3:30 RED TAPE 

A focus on the rights and strug- 
gles of the people against the bureau- 
cracy, focusing on the handicapped every 
other week. Produced by lohn Kotik, Annie 
lones, Gary Kline and Barbara Grizzi. 

4:30 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

News and views of varying hues. 

5:00 MEDIA WATCH 

A look at the largest industry in 
Southern California. Hosts are Bob 
Gottlieb, Claudia Fonda-Bonardi and 
Newspeak commentator David Wesley. 

5:55 CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 REPORT TO THE LISTENER 

7:00 INSIDE L.A.: Earl Ofari 

Exploring social, political and cul- 
tural happenings in Los Angeles. 

8:00 THE WILLIAM MALLOCH 
PROGRAMME 

A special tonight devoted to Christ- 
masy music played by Hans Bender's Mon- 
rovia Recorder Consort. Constanze Ben- 
der will be recorder soloist, and among 
the pieces played by the Consort we'll 
hear Bender's transcription for recor- 
ders and harp of the late Benjamin Brit- 
ten's well-known Ceremony of.Carols. 
The concert will be broadcast live, in 
KPFK's spacious upstairs area. 

10:00 HOUR 25: SCIENCE FICTION 

Mike & Terry Hodel with |ohn 
Henry Thong read, talk, interview, phone, 
discuss, listen to old radio of and exist 
within the womb of sf. 

12:00 GOODBYE PORKPIE HAT 

2:00 THE BIG SLEEP 



KPFK'S GIFT BOOTH 



Saturday 3 



8:30 COMMON GROUND 

New age guests, hosted by Amanda 
Foulger. 

9:30 HALFWAY DOWN THE STAIRS 

Young age guests who are all named 
Uncle Ruthie (Buell) except some. 

10:30 FOLK MUSIC: John Davis 

12:30 THE CAR SHOW 

1:50 WEEKEND CALENDAR 

Compiled and read by Terry Hodel. 

2:00 BALLADS, BANJOS AND 
BLUEGRASS 

Tom Sauber hosts, live guests 
sometimes, records-all bluegrass and 
assoc iated genre. 

3:30 JAZZ INTERNATIONAL 

Profiles in fazz: /IM COSA. Mr. 
Gosa is a veteran radio broadcaster who 
has brought jazz music into the homes 
of numerous So. Californians via KBCA, 
L.A.'s 24 hour commercial jazz station. 
Jim discusses the state of commercial 
media in this country, outlines some of the 
current trends in jazz, and comments on 
his approach to programming. Also, KPFK's 
Jazz Notebook, relating all current So. 
Calif, jazz events and new music by "Lock- 
jaw" Davis, Azar Lawrence, Louis Hayes, 
the Quintet, Hal Galper and Roy Brooks. 
Host is Gary Vercelli. 

5:00 BLACK TALK: Emily Gibson 

6:00 SATURDAY NEWS 

6:30 ON FILM: Dean Cohen 

6:45 IN PRINT: Robert Peters 



Every year, we request that 
you dig deep and donate 
to the KPFK Gift 
Booth at the 
Christmas 
Fair. 
We need 
things you've 
made, pottery, 
needlepoint, toys, 
jewelry, art, etc. 
Or, things you no 
longer want, that ^ 

are now or like new.;^^ 
such as unloved 
gilts you 
don't know ^ 
how to take 
back; or 
maybe 
some- 
thing 
you 
have 
loo 
nuich 
of. 

We sell it, 

and all proceeds 

go to KPFK. And 

you get a tax deduction! 



NEEDS YOU! 




So call (213) 877-2711 between 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. 
We'll tell you the logistics of how lo gift the (iifl 'Joolh. 



7:00 CESAREPAVESES 

"DIALOGUES WITH LEUCO" 

In 1949 Pavese composed these re- 
flections on classical mythology, posing 
many of the same difficult questions he 
had raised in his fiction and poetry. A 
very unique and disquieting work by one 
of Europe's most important writers. 
Readers are Dave Boxall and Emily Schil- 
ler. Produced by Paul Vangelisti (1975). 

8:00 ZYMURGY 

Einstein on the Beach. 

WBAI's Charles Ruas interviews 
Philip Glass and Robert Wilson about 
their avant-garde opera Einstein on the 
Beach, followed by 40 minutes of a 
rehej sal of this lively and intriguing work. 
Stereo. (Rebroadcast Mon., 5th, 12mid). 

10:00 TESSERACT: Carl Stone 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT 



Sunday 4 



6:30 THE SCIENCE CONNECTION 

The latest news from the world of 
science as reported and interpreted by 
Vera Kilston, physicist and Dr. Steven 
Kilston, astronomer. 

7:00 PREACHIN' THE BLUES 

A potpourri of blues, black 
gospel and boogie from over 60 years 
of recorded music. Live guests drop 
by from time to time. Host is Frank 
Scott. 



8:30 CARLOS HAGEN PRESENTS 

The Atacama Desert. Carlos first 
discusses the concept of general know- 
ledge and relationships in geography and 
how it can be applied in our everyday 
lives. Then, through a series of illus- 
trations, field recordings and commen- 
taries, he takes us on a trip to the Ata- 
cama Desert, one of the most arid and 
forbidding regions in the world. Carlos, 
a geographer by profession, crossed the 
Atacama Desert twice, and in this pro- 
gram, he tries to convey some of the 
mystery and awesome power of that 
desert. 

9:30 FOLKSCENE: The Larmans 

Live and recorded folk music, 
guests and interviews. 



12:00 WHITE NOISE 



6:00 GOSPEL CARAVAN 

With the legendary Prince Dixon. 

9:00 BIO-MEDITATION: Jack Gariss 

An experiential, experimental 
exploration of the inner and outer uni- 
verse of you. 

10:00 FOLKDANCE WITH MARIO! 

11:00 DOROTHY HEALEY 

Marxist commentary, guests and 
open phones. 

12:00 HOLISTIC VIEWPOINTS 

Resuming the search for healing 
the body/mind. 

1:00 SUNDAY OPERA 

OFFENB/iCH: La Vie Parisienne: 
Soloists: Michel Trempont, Andre Batisse, 
Michel Senechal, Regine Crespin. Michel 
Plasson conducts the Orchestra and Chorus 
of Toulouse. Angel SBLX-3839. Fred 
Hyatt hosts. Stereo. 

5:00 THE SOUR APPLE TREE; 
THE ARTS AND POLITICS 
Hosted by Clare Spark. 

6:00 SUNDAY NEWS:Mikeford Hodell 



monday 5 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT 

9:00 THIS MORNING 

News, Report lo the Listener, 
Calendar and "Read All About It." 

10:00 FOLKSCENE 

Features music of the British Isles. 
Hosts are the Larmans. 

11:00 MORNING READING 

The Short Stories of Thomas 
Mann. The reader is Eric Braden. 

11:30 KULCHUR 

A digest of criticism, features 
and news of the arts. At 11:45, 
"In Print" with Bob Peters. 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

The Cycle Cycle: Bruckner 

Symphonies-IV 

Symphony No. in D Minor ("Die 
Nullte"): Symphony No^ 3 in D Minor: 
Amsterdam Concertgebouw Orchestra; 
Bernard Haitink conducting; Phillips 
PHS 90U-131 and 835 217. David Cloud 
hosts. Stereo. 

KPI^K FOLID P)fiiGB 5 



2:00 EXPERIMENTAL OPEN TIME 

3:00 SANE VIEWS THE WORLD 

A weekly survey of (oreign and 
domestic policy issues; a forum lo stimu- 
late consideration of alternatives. Pro- 
duced by the SANE Educational Fund. 

3:30 ORGANIC GARDENING 

Master gardener Wit! Kinney and 
organic host Barbara Spark talk about 
our and your gardening problems and 
successes. Open phones. 

4:30 DEALING; Barbara Cady 

News and views of varying hues. 

5:00 ASIAN OUTLOOK 

A bt-weekly program by and about 
Ihe Asian community. News, interviews 
and features. 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 COMMENTARY: Charles Morgan 

7:00 LABOR SCENE: Sam Kushner 

Features and interviews concerning 
the world of work and working. 

8:00 CHAPEL. COURT AND 

COUNTRYSIDE 

Joseph Spencer interviews Dennis 
Fitzpatrick, composer of a new English 
vernacular version of Gregorian Chant, 
which he hopes will be adopted by the 
Catholic, Presbyterian and Lutheran Chur- 
ches. The examples were recorded during 
actual services performed by the English 
Cham Schola, conducted by the composer. 

9:00 IN FIDELITY: Peter Sutheim 

Southern California's only non- 
commercial program for audlophiles-newly 
expanded to a full hour. First Monday 
of each month is devoted to elemeniary 
material and low cost equipment. Open 
phones. 

10:00 LA HORA LATINA 

News, interviews, guests and music 
Irom the Latino community. Host is Luis 
Torres. 

12:00 A LITTLE NIGHT MUSIC 

Einstein on the Beach. WBAI's 
Charles Ruas interviews Philip Glass & 
Robert Wilson about their avant-garde 
opera Einstein on the Beach, followed 
by 40 minutes of a rehearsal of their 
lively and intriguing work. Stereo. 

2:00 NIGHT TRAIN 

Progressive and traditional \aii. 
Host is Lauren Lee. A rail eye opener. 



tuesday 6 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING 

News, Libertarian viewpoint, 
calendar and "Read AM About It." 

10:00 FOLKDANCE WITH MARIO! 

11:00 MORNING READING 

Tht Short Stories of Thomas Mann. 

11:30 KULCHUR 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

At (he Keyboard 

Leonid Hambro presents another 
How's That Again? program -different 
artists playing the same works. Included 
will be works by Bach played on the 
piano and the harpsichord. Stereo. 

2:00 SPECTRUM: Carlos Hagen 

Good and Evil: The Two Faces 
of One God. This program - that may 
seem strange to many ~ is a fascinating 
exploration, from an amoral viewpoint, of 
the basic nature of Good and Evil. Bee- 
thoven, Hell's Angels, Na^i Germany, the 
movie Clockwork Orange, Carl Jung, 
magic and mythology, are subjects whose 
relationships to each other are discussed 
and illustrated with pertinent readings 
and recordgins. The overall effect is a 
fascinating montage on the ancient philoso- 
phical and theological doctrine that Good 
and Evil are but two faces of the same 
God, two powerful and appealing forces 
in continuous opposition and balance 
both within the human spirit and the 
external universe. 

3:00 SOVIET PRESS AND 
PERIODICALS 
Originally broadcast at KPFA, 
Berkeley so open phones aren't open. 
But KPFK listeners are invited to 
submit questions to Mr. Mandel via 
KPFK Public Affairs Dept. and he 
will answer them on-the-air. 

3:30 MORE ON EDUCATION 
. . AND CHILDREN 

Pat Benson and a group of educa- 
tors, psychologists, parents and children 
bring us programs about child develop- 
ment, family building and educational 
theories and practice. 

KPFK FOLIO PAGE 6 



AT THB —IKE 




L-R John Henry Thong and Mike Hodel 




LR Ed Thomas and Peter Sutheinn 

Snapshots by Roy of Hollywood 



4:30 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:00 DREAMS IN PASSAGE 

A magazine of features, interviews, 
music and culture of the black community. 
Host is Eric Tomlinson. 

5:SS CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 LIBERTARIAN VIEWPOINT 

7:00 WHAT HAPPENED IN INDIA? 
THE 1977 ELECTIONS IN 
PERSPECTIVE (Part 1) 

This two-part documentary marks 
the 30th anniversary of India's indepen* 
dence from colonial rule. The Indian 
Parliamentary elections in March made 
headlines around the world and inspired 
numerous editorial comments about 
the vindication of democracy that Prime 
Minister Indira Gandhi's defeat represen- 
ted. But why did Mrs. Gandhi lose? Are 
democracy and human rights Indeed rele- 
vant lo the Third World? This program 
outlines the developments that led to 
this historic event and discusses its sig- 
nificance for India and the world. 

8:00 BOSTON SYMPHONY 

-LIVE IN CONCERT 

HA YDN: Symphony No. 87; PRO- 
KOFIEV: Selections from 'Romeo and 
lutiet.' Andre Previn conducts. William 
Pierce hosts. Recorded with the Dolby 
"A" noise reduction system in stereo. 
(Programs subject to change.) 

10:00 LESBIAN SISTERS 

News and views and music from 
the lesbian community. Produced by 
Helene Rotenbluth. 



11:00 SOMETHING EARLY IS 

HAPPENING! 

To make up for next week's late 
start, an early start. Dear Brother Erika (60) 
the story of Erika Seastrom, related by 
herself, who was Ihe first woman in the 
printer's union. Then a Gertrude Stein 
trilogy (60-20-20) The Making of Gertrude, 
The World Is Round and Selections from 
The Autobiography of Alice B. Toklas. 
The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes: Gol- 
den Pince Nez (30) with Sir Ralph Richard- 
son and Sir John Gielgud. Plain Speaking: 
The Civil Rights Movement (75). And 
the beginning of the 8 1 hour series of 
science fiction/fantasy from ZBS Media, 
Stars and Stuff. The titles are all mixed 
up, but tonight may be Rocket Pierre: 
Trapper to the Stars and/or The Ah Ha 
Phenomena. At 5:00, Bio-Meditation 
with Jack Gariss. Host is Roy of H'd. 



ivednesday 
7 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 
9:00 THIS MORNING 



10:00 RICHLAND WOMAN 

Roberta Friedman plays folk music 
with a theme. 

11:00 MORNING READING 

The Short Stories of Thomas Mann. 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Music for Voice & Percussion 
STRA W/VSATK- Les Noces (second 
version, fragments only). The Gregg 
Smith Singers: Orpheus Chamber Ensem- 
ble. Robert Craft, conductor. Columbia 
M 33201. BERIO: Circles with Cathy Ber- 
bcrian. Candide 31027. GINASTERA: 
Cantata para America Magica. Los 
Angeles Percussion Ensemble. Henri 
Temianka, conductor. Columbia MS 
6447. PENDERECKI: The Psalms of 
David. The Warsaw Philharmonic Orches- 
tra and Chorus. Andrzej Markowskt, con- 
ductor. Mace MXX 9090. ORFF: Ca- 
tulli Carmina. The Roger Wagner Chorale. 
Anne Marie Biggs, soprano. Robert 
Mazzarella, tenor. Angel S-36023. Leni 
Isaacs hosts. 

2:00 THE BIG BROADCAST 

Pearl Harbor Day Special (part 1) 
News, shows etc. from Dec. 7, 1941. 

3:30 RUTH'S KITCHEN 

To celebrate Pearl Harbor Dav» 
Ruth Ziony wilt demonstrate how to 
avoid diuster in the kitchen. 

4:30 HOLDING UP MORE THAN 

HALF THE SKY 

The KPFK Women's Coalition's 
program, by women about women. 

5:30 OUT OF BOUNDS 

The fastest game in town-Paul 
Vangelisli and Earl Ofari on sports. 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 COMMENTARY: Charles Morgan 



7:00 OUT OF BOUNDS 

Paul and Earl return after a short 
break for guests, lonathan j. Brower 
on The Sociology of Sports, open phones 
and guests who know the score. 

8:00 MUSIC FROMTHE 1977 
HOLLAND FESTIVAL 

GIUSEPPI VERDI: Overiure and 
aria "Pace, poce mio D/'o" from La Forza 
del Destino. Aria "Ernani, Ernani invol- 
mi" from Ernani Prelude to Aida, Aria 
"O Don Fatale" from Don Carlos. 
Aria'Vieni t'offretlu" from Macbeth. 
MODESTE MOUSSORGSK/: Pictures at 
an Exhibition. Grace Bumbry, mezzo 
soprano; Amsterdam Concerlgebouw 
Orchestra; Edo de Waart conducting. 
Program material courtesy Radio Neder- 
land. Stereo. 



Stay home 
Wednesday 




That's EarplBV mghi Time to 
enjoy contemporarv radio the- 
ater as Its never been done be- 
fore 

The plays are produced in 
stereo using totiay's most 
sophisticated recording tech- 
niques The scripts are by 
America's foremost wnters in- 



cluding Arthur Kopit John 
Gardner David Mjitiet Richatd 
Howard and Mark Medoff 

Dress up il you want to Even 
have a fancy dinner Just be 
sure you're back in time for this 
week's Euplay. You don't have 
to see the action to get the pic- 
lurel 



eorplay 



10:00 EARPLAY: "WINGS" 

An elderly woman, whose brain 
has been severly damaged by a stroke, 
explores the topsy-turvey world she has 
involuntarily entered. At the rehabili- 
tation center she is being trained, taught 
and loved. But she has been knocked 
out of kilter with no horizon line to 
follow, and she finds herself excited by 
the prospect of this awesome, horrifying 
and clearly final adventure. By Arthur 
Kopit. The 1977178 Earplay Series 
will be broadcast weekly at this time). 



11:00 THE BIG BROADCAST 

Pearl Harbor Day Special (Part 2). 
Host and producer is Bobb LynesL 

12:00 SOMETHING'S HAPPENING! 

Charles Morgan at 12. Then a 
Chanukahesque tale entitled The Clock 
(30) by Lucille Fletcher who wrote 
the old radio classic Sorry Wrong Num- 
ber. Then Clark Gable apd Claudette 
Colbert in It Happened One Night 
(60) (3-19-39), followed by Bette Davis 
in lane Eyre (30) (3-2-41). Gary Cooper 
and Ingrid Bergman in Ernest Hemming- 
way's For Whom The Bell Tolls (60) 
(2-12-45), with Gale Sondergaard. And 
Stars & Stuff Part 2 (60) with stories 
possibly entitled Motorcyclists From 
Mars and 7>7e Flatback Dragon (or) 
Oh Those China Nights. At 5:00, Alan 
Watts in a series of talks from The 
Electronic University: Ego and The More 
It Changes. Host is Roy of Hollywood. 



thursday 8 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING 

10:00 FOLKDANCE WITH MARIO] 

11:00 MORNING READING 

11:30 KULCHUR 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Autumn of the Middle^Apes— I 

Music of the 15th and 16th Cen- 
turies from the low countries (present 
day Holland and Belgium|. Works by 
Gilles Binchois, Gurllaume, Dufay, Hendrick 
Isaac, lacob Obrecht. lohannes Agricola, 
Josquin Desprez, and various anonymous 
composers, performed by the Ensemble 
"Syntaguia Musica." Program material 
courtesy Radio Nederland. To round out 
[he program, settings o^ Psalms 122. 20, 
68, 86, 150 and 134 by Ian Sweelinck, 
performed by the Netherlands Chamber 
Choir (World Series PHC 9006). Leni 
Isaacs hosts. Stereo. 



2:00 WE CALL IT MUSIC 

3:00 GREY POWER 

3:30 THE HEALTH DEPARTMENT 

4:30 DEALING 

5:00 DREAMS IN PASSAGE 

5:55 CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 ANALYSIS: William Winter 

7:00 OPEN lOURNAL 

8:00 CLEVELAND ORCHESTRA 

-LIVE IN CONCERT 

BARTOK: Dunce Suite: CHOPIN: 
Piano Concerto No. 2: Earl Wild, piano; 
STRA VINSKY: "The Rite of Spring. " 
Lorin Maazel conducts. Robert Conrad 
hosts. Stereo. (Programs subject lo change). 

10:00 CLOSE 

10:15 DAWN OF THE MAGICIANS 

Harry English, Mozart and Mush- 
room barley. To find yourselt, you have 
to lose yourself. It is not a matter of 
growing old but growing up. Host is 
Ludmilla Tchor Butler. 

, 11:30 THE JANUSCOMPANY 

Miracle on 2nd Avenue. An original 
tale of Chanukah. the Festival of Lights, 
written and produced live especially for 
KPFK by Mallory and |an Geller, with Mel 
Gilden, )erry Bono and Mike Model. 

12:00 SOMETHINGS HAPPENING! 

William Winter at 12 (15). Then 
special surprise guest Lowell Ponte, 
author (The Cooling, The Terrorising) 
and editor of SIfeptic as well as our 
resident right-wing anarchist and Liber- 
tarian Viewpoint commentator. Then 
open time until 5 when Aldous Huxley 
speaks on What A Piece of Work is Man 
Part 4. Host is Roy of Hollywood. 



friday 9 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 
9:00 THIS MORNING 

10:00 FOLKSCENE: The Larmans 

Charles John Quarto. 

11:00 MORNING READING 

The Short Stories of Thomas Mann. 
The reader is Erie Braden. 



11:30 KULCHUR 



12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Music for Clarinet II 

POUL F.NC: Sonata for Clarinet and 
Bassoon: Gcrvase de Peycr, clarinet; Wil- 
liam W.iterhouse, bassoon. Angel S- 
36586. IV£S: Largo for Violin, Clarinet 
and Piano. Charles Russo, clarinet. Col- 
umbia M30230. STRA VINSKY: Ebony 
Concerto with Benny Goodman. Colum- 
bia MS 6805. NIELSEN: Clarinet Con- 
certo, Op. 57. Kjell-lnge Sicvcnsson, 
clarinet. Danish Radio Symphony Orches- 
tra. Leni Isaacs hosts. 

2:00 WHAT HAPPENED IN INDIA: 
THE 1977 ELECTIONS IN 
PERSPECTIVE (Pari I) 
This two-part documentary marks 
the 30th anniversary of India's indepen- 
dence from colonial rule. The lndi.m Par- 
liamentary elections in March made head- 
lines around the world and inspired numer- 
ous editorial comments about the vindica- 
tion of democracy that Prime Minister 
Indira Gandhi's defeat represented. But 
why did Ms. Gandhi lose? Are democracy 
and human rights indeed relevant to the 
Third Woild? Part 1, "To the Emergency" 
sketches the social, economic and poli- 
tical background of recent events rn India. 
(Rebroadcast from Tu., 6th. Part 2 will 
be broadcast at this lime ne,\t week, and 
Tues., 13th, 7pm). 

3:00 BRAINS INCORPORATED 

3:30 RED TAPE 

4:30 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:00 MEDIA WATCH 

5:55 CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 REPORT TO THE LISTENER 

7:00 INSIDE LA: Earl Ofari 

8:00 THE WILLIAM MALLOCH _ 
PROGRAMME 

10:00 HOUR 25: SCIENCE FICTION 

12:00 GOODBYE PORK PIE HAT 

lazz. Tributes to individual ar- 
tists, historical surveys, and sounds. Host 
is Paul Vangelisti. 

2:00 THE BIG SLEEP: John Breckow 

When the bars close and the street- 
sweepers are about to make their rounds, 
join your amiable commentator and 
curator of the archives, as he uncorks a 
vintage bouquet of fine recordings, rare 
airchecks, and rare live performances. 
Distinguished colleagaes and guest 
musicians will help illuminate a vast 
panorama of jazz and American music. 




WAILING WALL L\ JERUSALEM Photo by Jeannie Frank 



Saturday 
lO 

8:30 COMMON GROUND 

9:30 HALFWAY DOWN THE STAIRS 

10:30 FOLK MUSIC: John Davis 

Wise old Uncle John will play the 
best of recorded folk music and provide 
irrelevant but not entirely strange commen- 
Ij'ies on life and love. 

12:30 THE CAR SHOW 

)ohn Retsek and Lcn Frank talk 
abou cars in language you don't have to 
be a mechanic to understand. Open 
phones. 

1:50 WEEKEND CALENDAR 

2:00 BLUEGRASS, BALLADS 
AND BANJOS 

3:30 (AZZ INTERNATIONAL 

Profiles in la//: DA VID FRIESFN. 
Bassist Friesen has worked with Sam 
Rivers, Joe Henderson, Stan Getz, Woody 
Shaw, Marian McPartland, and is currently 
the backbone of Ted Curson's quartet. In 
this extensive interview, David stresses his 
religious faith and the role it plays in 
his musical expression. Music from Frie- 
scn's Star Dance album, as well as some 
music recorded with Billy Harper during 
a 1975 European tour. Produced by 
Gary Vercelli. 

5:00 BLACK TALK: Emily Gibson 
6:00 SATURDAY NEWS: Larry Moss 

6:30 A SCOFF OF REVIEWERS 

KPFK's reviewers put their ears 
where their mouths usually are. Open 
phones. 

7:30 ON FILM: Bill Montz 

7:45 IN PRINT: Robert Peters 

8:00 ZYMURGY 

A concert by the Cal Arts Orchestra 
recorded March 18, 1977. COPLAND: 
Fanfare lor the Common Man: MOZART: 
Concerto for Flute and Orchestra in D. 
/<■. 374 (Amy Fleming, soloist); 
VAUGHAN WILLIAMS: job. A Masque 
for Dancing (Chamber orchestra version 
by Constant Lambert). Adam Stern con- 
ducts. Stereo. 

10:00 TESSERACT: Phil Mendelson 

A program of contemporary and 
electronic music and musique. 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT 



Sunday 11 



6:00 GOSPEL CARAVAN 

9:00 BIO-MEDITATION 

10:00 FOLKDANCE WITH MARIO! 

11:00 DOROTHY HEALEY 

12:00 HOLISTIC VIEWPOINTS 

1:00 SUNDAY OPERA 

DEBUSSY: Pelleas et Melisande. 
Soloists: Suzanne Danco, Pierre Mollet, 
Heinz Rehfuss, Andre Vessieres. L'Orches- 
tre de la Suisse Romande. Ernest Anser- 
met conducts. Richmond RS 6301 3. Fred 
Hyatt hosts. 

5:00 THE SOUR APPLE TREE 
THE ARTS AND POLITICS 

6:00 SUNDAY NEWS: Sanford Fidell 

6:30 THE SCIENCE CONNECTION 

7:00 PREACHIN' THE BLUES 

8:30 CARLOS HAGEN PRESENTS 

Hamri. The Pipes of loukouka and 
The Magic of Morocco. Mohamed Allal 
Hamri, a Moroccan painter, is an inter- 
nationally known artist. He introduced 
Brian Jones (the late member of the Rol- 
ling Stones), William Burroughs, and a 
number of other western artists to the 
magic of Morocco and the ancient music 
rituals of his native village of jouiouka. 
In conversation with Carlos, Hamri and 
his wife discuss the legends, magic, and 
strange powers of the music and rituals 
of Joujouka and offer a number of illus- 
trations of that music and ceremony. It 
is a fascinating program that conveys some 
of the magic and ancient mysteries of 
Morocco. 

9:30 FOLKSCENE: The Larmans 

12:00 WHITE NOISE 

KPFK FOLIO PAGE 7 



monday 12 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Pjul Vofwcrk 

9:00 THIS MORNING 

10:00 FOLKSCENE: The Larmans 

A program of children's music. 



11:00 MORNING READING 

11:30 KULCHUR 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Americdd Works for Cello 
VICTOR HLRBERT: Cello Con- 
certo No. 2, Op. 30; Georges Miquelle, 
soloist; Eislman-Rochester Symphony 
Orchestra; Howard Hanson conducting; 
Mercury 90\6i; SAMVtL BARBER: 
Cello Sonala, Op. 6: Grcgor Piatigorsky, 
cello; Ralph Berkowitz, piano; RCA LM 
2013 (mono); GEORGE CRUMB: Sonala 
for Solo Cello: Robert Sylvester, cello; 
Deslo 7189; ELLIOTT CARTER: Cello 
Sonata: loci Krosnick, cello; Paul Jacobs, 
piano; Nonesuch H 71234; WILLIAM 
SCHUMAN: A Song of Orpheui: Leonard 
Rose, cello; Cleveland Orchestra; George 
Seell conducting; Columbia MS 6638. 
David Cloud hosts. Stereo. 

2:00 EXPERIMENTAL OPEN TIME 

3:00 SANE VIEWS THE WORLD 

3:30 ORGANIC GARDENING 

4:30 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:00 CONSUMER AWARENESS 

A bi-weekly program to keep you 
informed about the latest in the con- 
cerns of consumer advocates and con- 
sumer agencies. Regulars include Ida 
Honorof, Ruth Yannatta and Robert 
Kholos. 

5:55 CALENDAR 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 COMMENTARY: Charles Morgan 

7:00 LABOR SCENE 

8:00 CHAPEL, COURT AND 
COUNTRYSIDE 

Songi of a Traveling Apprentice 
is the title of a new album by the Cam- 
bridge Consort, conducted by )oel Cohen 
(Titanic Tl 19) featuring music from the 
time of Albrecht Durer. Host is Joseph 
Spencer. 

9:00 IN FIDELITY: Peter Sutheim 

10:00 LA MORA LATINA 

12:00 A LITTLE NIGHT MUSIC 

RICHARD STRAUSS: Serenade 

for 13 Winds: SHOSTAKOVICH: Sym- 
phony No. IS; RUDOLM ESCHER: Sym- 
phony No. 2; KODAL Y: Suite from 

"Hary lonos"; Amsterdam Concertgc- 

bouw Orchestra; Bernard Haitink conduct- 
ing; Rotterdam Philharmonic; Richard 
Dufallo and Lawrence Foster conducting. 
Program material courtesy Radio Neder- 
land. Stereo. 

2:00 NIGHT TRAIN 



tuesday 13 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT 

9:00 THIS MORNING 

10:00 FOLKDANCE WITH MARIO! 

11:00 MORNING READING 

11:30 KULCHUR 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Three Concertos by Hans Werner 
Henze 

Ode to the West Wind; Siegfried 
Palm, cello; Violin Concerto; Wolfgang 
Schneiderhan, violin; Piano Concerto 
No. 2: Christoph Eschenbach, piano. 
Bavarian Radio Symphony Orchestra 
and London Philharmonic; Hans Werner 
Hen/e conducting; Deutsche Grammo- 
phon 139 382 and 2530 056. David 
Cloud hosts. Stereo. 



2:00 SPECTRUM: Carlos Hagen 

The Tarot Cards, Their Magic and 
Mystery. 



3:00 



SOVIET PRESS AND 
PERIODICALS: William Mandel 



3:30 STRAWBERRY SHORTBREAD 

A program on education, stressing 
the need for multi-cultural and multi- 
lingual programs and more parental in- 
volvement. Host is Pat Benson. 

KPFK FOLIO PAGE 8 



AT turn MiK£ 




MORE PITCHING: L-R Phil Mcndclson Sl Paul VotTvork 




L-R Roy of Hollywood Snapshot by Beverly 



4:30 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

, i ! . I ■ I : ■ I C ! ( 1 ■ 1 ■: : - 

5:00 DREAMS m' PASSAGE 

5:55 CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 LIBERTARIAN VIEWPOINT 

7:00 WHAT HAPPENED IN INDIA. 
THE 1977 ELECTIONS IN 
PERSPECTIVE (Part 2) 

8:00 BOSTON SYMPHONY 

-LIVE IN CONCERT 

VIVALDI: Piccolo Concerto in C 
No. 4: Lois Schafer, piccolo; Bassoon 
Concerto in F, No. 8: Sherman Walt, 
bassoon. SESSIONS: Cantata ■'When 
Lilacs Last in the Dooryard Bloom'd." 
Soloists; Esther Hinds, Florence Hinds, 
Dominic Cossa; Tanglewood Festival 
Chorus. Seiji Ozawa conducts. William 
Pierce hosts. Recorded with the Dolby 
"A" noise reduction system in stereo. 
(Programs subject to change). 

10:00 GAY RADIO COLLECTIVE/IM RU 

The Briggs Initiative. At press time, 
it appeared that the initiative to ban gay 
(and pro-gay heterosexual) school teachers 
from California classrooms sponsored by 
State Senator John Briggs (R-Fullerton) 
had failed to qualify for the June 1978 
California ballot. If the initiative drive 
starts up again (this time trying to qualify 
for the November 1978 state ballot), the G 
Gay Radio Collective will present a com- 
prehensive report on what the initiative 
pcoposes, and what is being done by the 
gay community to combat Briggs, and 
what gay and non-gay people can do 
to help defeat any such initiative if it 
appears on the California ballot. (Al- 
ternate program topic: Gay Aliens- 
an up date on the problems of gay ille- 
gal aliens in this country-why they're 
illegal, the hassles they and those closest 
to them^xperience, and steps being 
taken on the federal legislative level to 
correct the legal discrimination against 
gay immigrants.) @AND@ the regular 
IMRU News Report and announcements 
of community interest. 



11:00 PLEASURE AND PAIN 

A two-hour study of the sexual 
phenomenon known as bondage and dif' 
cipline. Mike Hodel and Marvin X, 
Editor of Fetish Times, take a look at 
some of the aspects of sado-masochism. 
The first hour Is a documentary, with 
interviews and demonstrations. The 
second hour is a live panel discussion 
with open phones. WARNING: This 
program is intended for adults. 



1:00 SOMETHING LATE IS 

HAPPENING! 

1:00, Libertarian Viewpoint, with 
Lowell Ponte. Then Dudley Knight in 
a live horror reading on 777e Graveyard 
Shift (about 60) followed by Plain 
Speaking: The '60's (45). Stars <S Stuff 
III: Bob B. Bonecutter Vs. the Pink 
Pearl Erasers and maybe also Wino Willie 
and the Dream. juJce (titles are real, but 
timing isn't). (60). At 5:00, lack Gariss 
with Bio-Meditation. Roy of Hollywood 
hosts. 



Wednesday 
14 



6:0) SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING 

10:00 RICHLAND WOMAN 

11:00 MORNING READING 

11:30 KULCHUR 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Music of Leos Janacek (1854-1928) 
Piano Sonata in E-Flat Minor; Jos- 
ef Palenicek, piano; Crossroads 22 16 00 
74; String Quartet No. 1; Janacek String 
Quartet; Crossroads 22 16 0014; Con- 
certo for Piano and Chamber Ensemble; 
Josef Palenicek, piano; Crossroads 22 16 
0074; The Fiddler's Child; lealousy; The 
Ballad of Blanik Hill; Lochian Dances; 
Brno State Philharmonic Orchestra; Jiri 
Waldhans conducting; Crossroads 22 26 
0016. Leni Isaacs hosts. 

2:00 THE BIG BROADCAST 

Bobb Lynes presents a SPERD- 
VAC Special, with Dan Haefele. (Part 1). 

3:30 RUTH'S KITCHEN 

Ruth Ziony with tips on eating in 
and eating out, food, victuals, and grub. 
Repasts also considered. 



4:30 HOLDING UP MORE THAN 
HALF THE SKY 

A program by women for women 
about women, produced by the KPFK 
Women's Coalition. 

5:30 OUT OF BOUNDS 

Our weekly sports program for 
whomever wants to know the score. The 
fastest game in town, with Earl Ofari and 
Paul Vangelisti hosting. 



5:55 CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 
6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 
6:45 COMMENTARY: Chjrles Morgan 

7:00 OUT OF BOUNDS 

Part 2 of our weekly sports pro- 
gram. 

8:00 MUSIC FROM THE 1977 
HOLLAND FESTIVAL 

ROSSIM: Overture "Lu sca/o di 
seta". Canzona "Assisa a' pie d'un 
saike" e "Preghiera". MOZART: Maurer- 
esche Trauermusic. K. 4 77. Aria "Parto, 
parto" from "La clemenza di Tito", K. 
621. RACHMANINOFF: Symphony 
No. 2 in E Minor. Op. 27. Frederica von 
Slade, meizo-soprano; Rotterdam Phil- 
harmonic Orchestra; Edo de Waart con- 
ducting. Program material courtesy Radio 
Nederland. Stereo. 

10:00 EARPLAY: 'THE TEMPTATION 
GAME" by John Gardner 

The play is set in medieval England, 
but rich in contemporary meaning, about 
a man who has lost touch with his 
feelings; lohn Ferley, a man who gave up 
the world to live the monastic lite. Part 
of that life, we discover, is to give up the 
monastery Tor 40 days and submit to a 
temptation game, a strange exercise which 
melds past, present and future into a 
whirling, wilderness of questions. Pro- 
duced by EARPLAY, the radio drama 
production center for public broadcasting. 

11:00 THE BIG BROADCAST 

SPERDVAC SPECIAL Part 2. 
With Bobb Lynes and Dan Haefele. 



12:00 SOMETHING S HAPPENING! 

Charles Morgan starts things off (15). 
Then more old radio with Ronald Col- 
man in Lost Horizon (9-15-41) (60) with 
Donald Crisp as the High Lama, narrated 
by Cecil B. DeMille. Then a short sketch 
of Irish musical history by request. Up 
The Long Ladder and Down The Short 
Rope (90) from KPFA. Stars & Stuff IV 
which may feature Boogie Woogie to the 
Stars and Bach Again and Tomorrow 
There Will Be Apricots. At 5:00, two 
lectures by Alan Walts from The Elec- 
tronic University: Cosmic Drama and 
Time. Host is Roy of Hollywood. 



thursday 
15 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT 

9:00 THIS MORNING 

10:00 FOLKDANCE WITH MARIO! 

11:00 MORNING READING 

11:30 KULCHUR 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Autumn of the Middle Ages - II 
Music of the 1 5th and 1 6th Cen- 
turies from the low countries, (present 
day Holland and Belgium). Works by 
Guillaume, Dufay, Johannes Ockegem, 
Jacob Obrecht, Pierre de la Rue, Adrian 
Willaert, Tielman Susato, and various anony- 
mous composers, performed by the ensem- 
ble "Studio Laren." Program materia! 
courtesy Radio Nederland. To round out 
the program, five Canciones Sacrae by 
Jan Sweelinck performed by the Nether- 
lands Chamber Choir (World Series PHC 
9006). Leni Isaacs hosts. Stereo. 

2:00 WE CALL IT MUSIC 

3:00 GREY POWER: Aurelia Morris 

3:30 THE HEALTH DEPARTMENT 

4:30 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:00 DREAMS IN PASSAGE 

5:55 CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 ANALYSIS: William Winter 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 



8:00 CLEVELAND ORCHESTRA 
-LIVE IN CONCERT 

MOZART: "Don Giovanni" Over- 
ture; Symphony No. 40; Requiem. Solo- 
ists: Faye Robinson, Atfreda Hod^ison, 
John Alexander; Paul Plisha; Blossom Fest- 
ival Chorus. Lorin Maaiel conducts. Ro- 
bert Conrad hosts. Stereo. (Programs 
subject to change). 

10:00 CLOSE 

Original radioworks by artists. 

10:15 DAWN OF THE MAGICIANS 

An experiment in theatre. Views 
and interviews. Your host is Ludmilla 
Tchor Butler. 

U:30 THE JANUS COMPANY 

Live radio dramas, written and 
performed for and sometimes at KPFK, 
that is, they are not written at KPPK 
but are performed here; although parts 
might be written here but no parts are 
not performed here. 

12:00 SOMETHINGS HAPPENING! 

William Winter at 12 (IS). Then 
live guest Dr. Julian Whitaker, M.D., co- 
founder with Linus Pauling of the Ortho- 
molecular Society for the Study of Nu- 
trition and Disease. Open phones. At 
5:00, after open night, Aldous Huxley 
with part 5 of What A Piece of Work 
is Man. Host is Roy of Hollywood. 



friday 16 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 
9:00 THIS MORNING 

10:00 FOLKSCENE: The Larmans 

Bluegrass with Turkey Run. 

11:00 MORNING READING 

11:30 KULCHUR 

A digest of criticism, features and 
re ws of the arts. 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Leni Isaacs hosts a program of 
recent record releases. 

2:00 WHAT HAPPENED IN INDIA: 
THE 1977 ELECTIONS IN 
PERSPECTIVE (Part 2) 
This part outlines the emergency 
itself, and offers an assessment of the 
relevance of human rights and democracy 
to developing nations. (Rebroadcast 
from Tu., 13th). 

3:00 BRAINS INCORPORATED 

3:30 RED TAPE 

4:30 DEALING 

5:00 MEDIA WATCH 

A look at the largest industry in 
Southern California. Hosts are Bob 
Gottlieb, Claudia Fonda-Bonardi and 
Newspeak commentator David Wesley. 

5:55 CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 



6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 LIVE FROM THE FAIR! 

8:00 THE WILLIAM MALLOCH 
PROGRAMME 

A musical, mostly classical, 
treasure hunt conducted by the critic, 
composer and former Music Director 
of KPFK. 

10:00 HOUR 25: SCIENCE FICTION 

Is this the show in which "that 
film" won't be mentioned? 

12:00 GOODBYE PORKPIE HAT 

Jazz. Tributes to individual artists, 
historical surveys, and sounds. Host is 
Pajl Vangelisti. 

2:00 THE BIG SLEEP 

More jazz, hosted by John Beeckow. 
Rare airchecks, rare live performances, 
distinguished colleagues and guest musi- 
cians. 



Saturday 
17 



8:30 COMMON GROUND 

An examination and celebration of 
the new age, produced by Amanda Foutger. 

9:30 HALFWAY DOWN THE STAIRS 

Uncle Ruthie wears Gl shoes live! 

10:30 FOLK MUSIC: John Davis 



12:15 LIVE FROM THE FAIR 
12:45 THE CAR SHOW 



1:50 WEEKEND CALENDAR 

Compiled and read by Terry Hodel. 

2:00 BANJOS, BLUEGRASS 
AND BALLADS 



3:00 LIVE FROM THE FAIR 




3:4S JAZZ INTERNATIONAL 

BOBBY HUTCHERSON SPECIAL 

A native of Los Angeles, Hutcherson 
is regarded as one of the world's greatest 
vibraphonists. Many of Bobby's Blue 
Note recordings will be featured, including 
Knucklebean, Montara, Dialogue, Happen, 
ings. Total Eclipse, Components, and a 
live date from the 1973 Montreux Jazz 
Festival. We'll also spotlight "Mr. Good- 
vibes" as a sideman, playing with Eric 
Dolphy, Harold Land, Joe Henderson, 
and Grachan Moncur 111. Produced by 
Gary Vercelli. 



5:00 BLACK TALK: Emily Gibson 

6:00 SATURDAY NEWS: Larry Moss 

6:30 LIVE FROM THE FAIR! 

7:90 ON FILM: Dean Cohen 

7:45 ONSTAGE: Lawrence Christon 

8:00 LIVE FROM THE FAIR 

8:30 ZYMURGY 

David Cloud hosts this program 
devoted to what's new in the sonic 
arts. Stereo. 

10:00 LIVE FROM THE FAIR 
10:30 TESSERACT 



12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT 

Steve Tyler hosts rock, jazz and 
blues with an emphasis on new releases. 
Critics Stann Findelle and Richard Crome- 
lin appear on a regular basis. 



Sunday 18 

6:00 GOSPEL CARAVAN 

9:00 BIO-MEDITATION 

10:00 FOLKDANCE WITH MARIO! 

11:00 DOROTHY HEALEY 

12:00 HOLISTIC VIEWPOINTS 

1:00 LIVE FROM THE FAIR 

1:30 SUNDAY OPERA 

PUCCINI: La Boheme. Soloists: 
Victoria De Los Angeles, Jussi Bjoerling, 
Lucine Amara, Robert Merrill. RCA Vic- 
tor Orchestra and chorus conducted by 
Sir Thomas Beecham. Seraphim 78- 
6000. Fred Hyatt hosts. 



4:30 LIVE FROM THE FAIR! 



5:30 THE SOUR APPLt'TREE 
THE ARTS AND POLITICS 



6:00 SUNDAY NEWS: Mik« Hodel 
6:30 THE SCIENCE CONNECTION 
7:00 LIVE FROM THE FAIR 
7:45 PREACHIN' THE BLUES 
8:30 CARLOS HAGEN PRESENTS 
9:30 LIVE FROM THE FAIR! 
10:00 FOLKSCENE; The Larmans 
• 12:00 WHITE NOISE 



monday 19 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 
9:00 THIS MORNING 

10:00 FOLKSCENE: The Larmans 

Music of the British Isles. 

11:00 MORNING READING 
11:30 KULCHUR 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

The Cycle Cycle-Bruckner Sym- 

phonies-V 

Symphony No. I in C Minor; Sym- 
phony No. 6 in A Major; Amsterdam 
Concertgebouw Orchestra; Bernard Haitink 
conducting; Phillips 6500 439 and 6500 
164. David Cloud hosts. Stereo. 

2:00 OPEN TIME 

3:00 LIVE FROM THE FAIR! 

3:30 ORGANIC GARDENING 

4:30 LIVE FROM THE FAIR' 

5:00 ASIAN OUTLOOK 

5:30 LIVE FROM THE FAIR! 

5:55 CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING MEWS 

6:45 COMMENTARY: Charles Morgan 

7:00 LIVE FROM THE FAIR! 

7:30 LABOR SCENE 

8:00 LIVE FROM THE FAIR! 

9:00 IN FIDELITY: Peter Sutheim 
Ear-food for audiophiles, with 
audio talk, music, demonstrations, guests 
and open phones. 

10:00 LA HORA LATINA 

Live interviews, features, music 
cultural and political affairs of Latin 
America and the Southwest. Host is 
Luis Torres. 

12:00 A LITTLE NIGHT MUSIC 

Music from the 1977 Holland 
Festival 

GIUSEPPE VERDI: Overture and 
aria "Pace, pace mio Dio" from La Forza 
del Destino. Aria "Ernani, Ernoni invol- 
ami" from Ernani. Prelude to Aida. Aria 
"O Don Fatale" from Don Carlos. Aria 
"Vieni t'affrelta" from Macbeth. MO- 
DESTE MOUSSORGSKI: Pictures at an 
Exhibition. Grace Bumbry is the mezzo 
soprano soloist and Edo de Waart con- 
ducts the Amsterdam Concertgebouw 
Orchestra. Program material courtesy 
Radio Nederland. Stereo. 

2:00 NIGHT TRAIN: Lauren Lee 

Progressive and traditional jazz 
until dawn. Diesel be a good shoe. 

tuesday 20 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING 

10:00 FOLKDANCE WITH MARIO! 

11:00 MORNING READING 

11:30 KULCHUR 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

At the Keyboard 

Leonid Hambro is joined by Ches- 
ter Swiatkowski for a program of works 
for piano 4-hands. Included will be 
B'lztt'i Jeux d'Enfants. Stereo. 

2:00 SPECTRUM: Carlos Hagen 

3:00 SOVIET PRESS AND 

''^''^^^'"'-^KPFK FOLIO PAGE 9 



3:30 LIVE FROM THE FAIR! 

4:00 MORE ON EDUCATION 
. AND CHILDREN 

5:00 DREAMS IN PASSAGE 

5:30 LIVE FROM THE FAIR! 

5:55 CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 LIBERTARIAN VIEWPOINT 

7:00 LIVE FROM THE FAIR! 

8:00 BOSTON SYMPHONY 

LIVE IN CONCERT (Pjrt 1) 
MENDELSSOHH: Overture ■'The 
Hebrides" (FingaCs Cave) Op. 26; SCHUL- 
lER: Violin Concerto; Zvi Zeitlin, violin. 

9:00 LIVE FROM THE FAIR! 

9:30 BOSTON SYMPHONY 

LIVE IN CONCERT (Piri 2) 
TCHAIKOVSKY; Symphony No. 
5, Op. 64. Gunthcr Schuller, Seiji Ozawa 
conductors. William Pierce hosts. Re- 
corded with the Dolby "A" noise reduc- 
tion system. Stereo. (Programs subiect 
to change). 

10:30 GAY RADIO COLLECTIVE/IMRU 

The I.M.R.U. Holiday Special 
features att overview on how gay women 
and men celebrate this traditionally 
lamily-oriented season; greetings from 
various gay community leaders and or- 
ganizations; and some special I.M.R.U. 
holiday music to help make the yulctide 
gay! =ANO= The regular I.M.R.U. News 
Report and announcements of community 
intcvcst. 

12:00 SOMETHINGS HAPPENING! 

Libertarian Viewpoint at 12. Then 
part 1 of the 4 pan lecture scries by 
Dr. Carl Faber on Orpheus, recorded and 
broadcast by U.C. Santa Cru/ Extension, 
(approx 60). Then Ronald Colman in 
Charles Dickens' A Talc of Two Cities 
(60) (March 18, 1946). Plain Speaking: 
The 70's (60) ends the series trom KPFA's 
Anita Frankel. Stars & Stuff (60) with 
titles like The Thing That Ate Aunt 
Sophie. At 5:00, jack Gatiss with Bio- 
Meditation. Host is Roy of Hollywood. 



Wednesday 
21 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 
9:00 THIS MORNING 
1000 RICHLAND WOMAN 
11:00 MORNING READING 

11:30 KULCHUR 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Christmas Choral Music 
MAX BKUCH: Gruss an die Hei- 
lige Nacht ("Salute to the Holy Night"). 
Op. 62; Ingrid Guenthcr. alto; Rhenish 
Symphony Orchestra and Choral Society; 
Garnet G40 118; OTTORINO RESPIGHI: 
Laud to the Nativity; Marie Gibson & 
Marilyn Home, sopranos; Charles Bres- 
sler, tenor; Roger Wagner Chorale; Los 
Angeles Philharmonic Orchestra; Alfred 
Wallcnstein conducting; Capitol SP 8572. 
VAUGHAN WILLIAMS: Hodie; )anel 
Baker, contralto; Richard Lewis, tenor; 
John Shirley-Quirk baritone; The Bach 
Choir; London Symphony Orchestra; 
David Willcochs conducting. Angel S36 
294. Leni Isaacs hosts. 

{2:00 THE BIG BROADCAST 

Lux Radio Theatre "Pinocchio" 
(12-15-39). Bobb Lynes hosts. 

3:00 LIVE FROM THE FAIR! 

3:30 RUTHS KITCHEN 

4:30 HOLDING UP MORE THAN 
HALF THE SKY 

5:30 LIVE FROM THE FAIR! 

5:55 CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 COMMENTARY: Charles Morgan 

7:00 MUSIC FROM THE 1977 
HOLLAND FESTIVAL 
(Part 1) 

HECTOR BERLIOZ: La Vie d'un 
Artiste. Port 1: Symphonie Fontastique, 

8:00 LIVE FROM THE FAIR 
KPFK FOLIO PAGE 10 



9:00 MUSIC FROM THE 1977 
HOLLAND FESTIVAL 
HECTOR BLRLIOZ: Leiio. Ber- 
nard Kruysen, speaker; )ohn Mitchinson, 
tenor; Ruud van der Meer, baritone; Wil- 
lem Brous, piano. Hilversum Radio 
Choirs; Hilversum Radio Philharmonic 
Orchestra; Hans Vonk conducting. Pro- 
gram material courtesy Radio Nederland. 
Stereo. 

10:00 EARPLAY: 'THE WATER 
ENGINE " by David Mamet 
The play is a thriller set in the 
I930's in Chicago during the famous 
World's Fair. Charles Lang has invented 
an engine that runs on water. He has 
worked entirely in secret but now wants 
to make his invention known and to pro- 
fit from it. But, unscrupulous lawyers 
and manufacturers have other plans for 
the new invention. The price for the 
water engine is too high. Produced by 
EARPLAV, the radio drama production 
center for public broadcasting, funded 
by the Corporation for Public Broad- 
casting and the National Endowment for 
the Arts. 

11:00 THE BIG BROADCAST 

Truth or Consequences Christmas 
Show (12-47). Red Ryder Christmas 
Show (1940's). BIng Crosby Christmas 
Show (December, 1946). Bobb Lynes 
hosts. 

12:30 SOMETHING'S HAPPENING 
LATE 

Even though destroyed by the 
unwarranted invasion of precious time, 
Roy of Hollywood will present Charles 
Morgan at 12:30 (15) followed by Sir 
lohn Gielgud, Sir Ralph Richardson 
and Orson Welles as Prol. Moriarity 
in The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes: 
The Final Problem (4-17-55) (30). Dr. 
Carl Fabcr in part 2 of Orpheus, recorded 
and produced by U.C. Extension, Santa 
Cru? (ca 60). Bernard lensen. Nutritionist 
and Chiropractor speaks from the It's - 
All In The Mind Conference (60). Stars 
and Stuff VI: maybe presenting The 
Tongue That Licked Tucson (60) from 
ZBS Media. At 5:00, two lectures by 
Alan Watts from The Electronic Univer- 
sity: Meditation and Time. 



thursday 
22 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING 

10:00 FOLKDANCE WITH MARIO! 

11:00 MORNING READING 

The Short Stories of Thomas Mann. 
Written between 1899 and 1929, these 
represent (he maturing vision of one of 
Europe's great novelists-of-manncrs. The 
reader is Eric Braden. 

11:30 KULCHUR 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

BACH: Christmas Oratorio (Part I). 
Cantata 63; Christen, aet^et diesen Tag. 
Concentus Musicus Wien. Nicholas 
Harnoncourl, director. Telefunken 
SKH 25-T/l-3;SKW 16/1-2. Leni 
Isaacs hosts. Stereo. 

2:00 WE CALL IT MUSIC 

Mark Winship and jim Seely, the 
Bop Kings, will play music or whatever. 

3:00 GREY POWER: Aurelia Morris 

A weekly program on the joys and 
problems of the ageing process. 

3:30 THE HEALTH DEPARTMENT 

Exploring health care as it is prac- 
ticed, and as it might be. With Al Huebner 
of Science for the People. 

4:30 LIVE FROM THE FAIR 

5:30 DREAMS IN PASSAGE 

5:55 CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 ANALYSIS: William Winter 

7:00 LIVE FROM THE FAIR! 

8:00 CLEVELAND ORCHESTRA 
-LIVE IN CONCERT 

OFFENBACH: "Orpheus in Hades" 
Overture: DEBUSSY: Clair de Lune; 
SAINTSAENS: Piano Concerto No. 4; 
Ivan Davis, piano. BERLIOZ: Excerpts 
from "The Damnation of Faust;" DEBU- 
SSY: Dances Sacred and Profane; Bolero. 
Lisa Wellbaum, harp. Andre Kostelanetz 
conducts. Robert Conrad hosts. Stereo. 
(Programs subiect to change). 

10:00 CLOSE 



10:15 POETRY LIVE 

Special Christmas edition; poets 
read the work of other poets which has 
meant most to them this year. 

11:30 THE JANUS COMPANY 

Live repertory theatre production. 

12:00 SOMETHING S HAPPENING! 

William Winter at 12. Then cither 
guest psychic Patricia Rochelle Diegel or 
open phones. Al 5:00, Aldous Huxley 
in part 6 of What A Piece of Work is Man. 
Host is Roy of Hollywood. 



friday 23 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 
9:00 THIS MORNING 

10:00 FOLKSCENE: The Larmans 

Guitarist Norman Blake. 

11:00 MORNING READING 
11:30 KULCHUR 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

BACH: Christmas Oratorio (Part 2) 
Caitata 5 7, "Selig ist der Mann." Con- 
centus Musicus Wien. Nicholas Harnon- 
court director. Telefunken SKH 25-T/1-3; 
SKW 15/1-2. Leni Isaacs hosts. 

2:00 LIVE FROM THE FAIR! 

3:00 BRAINS INCORPORATED 

3:30 RED TAPE 

A focus on the rights and struggles 
of the people against the bureaucracy, 
focusing on the handicapped every other 
week. Produced by John Kotik, Annie 
Jones, Gary Kline and Barbara Qr\iz\. 

4:30 DEALING 

5:00 MEDIA WATCH/NEWSPEAK 

5:30 LIVE FROM THE FAIR! 

5:55 CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 LIVE FROM THE FAIR 

8:00 THE WILLIAM MALLOCH 
PROGRAMME 

The Art ol Fuguing. Hopefully, 
tonight we'll be able to broadcast the 
completed commercially available re- 
cording of William Malloch's orchestral 
realization of j.S. Bach's Die KunsI der 
Fuge (Townhall Recordings).- Lukas Foss 
conducts an orchestra of 40 Los Angeles 
siring, woodwind and percussion players. 
Recorded in the First Presbyterian Church 
of Hollywood on May 25/6, 1977. Pro- 
bably Mr. Malloch will have something to 
say about the work before the recording 
is played. (Foss will give the work its East 
Coast premiere with the Brooklyn Phil- 
. harmonia in fall, 1978, by the way). 



9:30 LIVE FROM THE FAIR 

10:30 HOUR XXV: SCIENCE FICTION 

12:00 GOODBYE PORK PIE HAT 
2:00 THE BIG SLEEP: John Breckow 

Saturday 

8:30 OPEN GROUND 

Amanda Foulger with her regular 
end-of-the-month open time for late 
breaking events and surprise guests. 

9:30 HALFWAY DOWN THE STAIRS 

An old-fashioned children's prr^ 
gram soon to be modernized as Uncle 
Ruthie (Buell) introduces Halfway Down 
The Elevator. 

10:30 LIVE FROM THE FAIR! 
11:30 FOLK MUSIC: John Davis 

12:30 LIVE FROM THE FAIR! 
1:00 THE CAR SHOW 

2:30 BLUEGRASS, BANJOS 
AND BALLADS 

3:30 JAZZ INTERNATIONAL 

Host and producer Gary Vercelli 
with jazz, interviews, rare recordings and 
airchecks, and more jazz. 



5:00 BLACK TALK: Emily Gibson 

6:00 SATURDAY NEWS: Larry Moss 

630 A CHRISTMAS CAROL 

By Charles Dickens-a Christmas 
story in case you didn't know. 

7:00 A CHILD'S CHRISTMAS 

IN WALES 

by Dylan Thomas. 

7:30 CHRISTMAS EVE CONCERT 

9:30 THE SKY WITH ITS MOUTH 
WIDE OPEN 

On this holiday eve, some attention 
to the voices of political prisoners from 
around the world. Produced by Paul 
Vangelisti. 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT 



Sunday 25 




6:00 GOSPEL CARAVAN 

9:00 BIO-MEDITATION: Jack Gariss 

10:00 TRADITIONAL CHRISTMAS 
STORIES 

Something from Erin told by 
CARROLL O'CONNOR. Hans Christian 
Andersen's Little Match Girl and A Legend 
from Serbia by Ruth Sawyer, read by 
JOYCE JAMESON. The Necklace by 
Guy de Maupassant read by JEANIE 
CARSON and The Wee Christmas Cabin 
of Carn-na-ween by Ruth Sawyer read 
by SHEILA ANDREW 



MUSIC FOR THE CHRISTMAS 

SEASON 

by TORKAM SARAYDARIAN and 
a reading from his Christ the Avatar of 
Sacrificial Love by KATHLEEN ARC. 

NOT SO TRADITIONAL 
CHRISTMAS STORIES 

Father Christmas Letters by J.R. 
R. Tolkien read by SAMANTHA EGGAR 
and A City Christmas by Lois Lenski 
read by JOYCE JAMESON and A 
Christmas Gift by T.F. Powys, read by 
SHIELA ANDREW. 



1:00 SUNDAY OPERA 

HANDEL: Messiah. Soloists: 
Helen Donath, Anna Reynolds, Stuart 
Burrovs, Donald Mclntyre; John Alldis 
Choir; London Philharmonic Orchestra; 
Karl Richter conducting; DGG 2709 
045. 

Roland Hays sings The Life of 
Christ told through Afro-American folk- 
song. Reginald Boardman is at the piano. 
Vanguard SRV 352. Fred Hyatt hosts. 
Stereo. 



5:00 



W.H. AUDIN: 
CHRISTMAS ORATORIO 



6:00 SPECIAL BLUE CHRISTMAS 
PROGRAM WITH FRANK 
•PREACHIN' THE BLUES" 
SCOTT 
How can one follow a white 

Christmas and green Christmas except 

with a blue Christmas. 

8:30 SPECIAL FOLKSCENE PROGRAM 

Midnight from 8:30 Folkscene 
rings in the new year with their annual 
live party. Surprise musical guests. Au- 
dience welcome. Contact a Larman if 
you are interested in joining in the fun. 
(drop us a note). 



The reason KPFK 




AK6 

e»5ir 



sounds 



ike AKG 



C-451 E 




Moophone 
System 



When It comes to microphones KPFK is nearly an all AKG station. 
The announcers' mikes are all C 461E'i using CK-5 cardioid capsule 
modules, the Monday evening Bmg Auditorium concerts are miked 
with C-45IE*s with CK-2 omnidirectional capsules; for the Los Angeles 
Philharmonic it's the superb C-24 stereo microphone sysiem, etc. 
In fact, the only non-AKG microphones the station owns are one pair 
of dynamics known (or their sturdiness that are sent out on remotej 
where there is a risk of equipment damage. 

At AUDIO ENGINEERING ASSOCIATES the C-451E is highly 
regarded as one of the principal microphones used by our location 
recording division whose specialty is high resolution two mike record- 
ing, a technique which requires carefully matched pairs of mikes. 
As a service to interested audiophilef , our sales division will make 
available hand selected matched pairs of capsules for the C-45tE 
microphone system at no additional charge. 



08© 



audio ©nginecfing Qz/ocioto/ 

•85 Arroyo Annex. Pasadena. CA 91109 (213) 5781314 



KPFK SUPPORTERS 



Peter Sutheim, host of KPFK's audiophilc program 
III h'idelity (Mondays, 9pm) announces 



[)'■ o.irwor l^ 



A COMPREHENSIVE AUDIO SERVICE 

Just getting into component stereo? 
what to buy, what to avoid , 
where to go 

how to divide your budget 
purchasing and installation help 

Older system doesn't sound good anymore? 
overall audition in your home 
acoustical analysis of your listening space 
recommendations for replacement or repair 
* CB interference reduction 
regular maititenance visits 

CONSULTATION BY PHONE OR IN PERSON 
ABOUT YOUR PARTICULAR NEEDS 



211 



254-5978 



WE ALSO SERVE STUDIOS AND COMMERCIAL 
SOUND SYSTEMS 



THE NEW GROUP OF V/ORLO SERVERS 



December 21 — December 28 
FM December 25 4:49am 



MAY THE POWER OF THE ONE LIFE POUR THROUGH THE GROUP OF ALL TRUE SERVERS 

MAY THE LOVE OF THE ONE SOUL CHARACTERISE THE LIVES OF ALL WHO SEEK TO Ain THE GREAT ONES 

MAY I FULFIL MY PART IN THE ONE WOPJC THROUGH SELF FOP.GETFULNESS, HARMLESSMESS, AND RIGHT SPEECH 



One of the deepest problems the world faces today is the sense of 
futility caused by social and political situations which have come to 
such a point they seern ready to explode upon us with frightening 
intensity. Some feel Humanity is at its lowest point. But today's 
pressures are in reality the birth pains of new ways; we are in a 
unique time, a crossroads, never before have so many been receptive 
to the ideas that must become more widely accepted if our life on 
this planet is to continue. 



Some call this group the New Group of World Servers, and this year the 
Festival Week of the New Group of World Servers is celebrated from 
December 2\-29r. if these ideas have meaning for you, will you join 
us at that time in holding the Group in your remembrance? One way 
many thousands all over the world will do this is through the use of th 
Great Invocation, a mantram designed to focus and invoke the needed 
energies of the New Age. For those who use the Great Invocation its 
strength lies in its recognition that we create our own world and that 
change in our ways of living will only come as we align our thoughts 
and feelings with the impulses toward spiritual evolution which are 
now playing upon our planet. 



All who respond to the keynotes of brotherhood and sisterhood, who 
recognize that group conscious ideals of sharing, sooperation and social 
responsibility are not just sentiments but necessary and hard practical 
realities, all of these people are parts of the One Group working towards 
the creation of a new world. This Group spans all nations, races, reli- 
gions and ideologies and can be recognized by the note of goodwill its 
members fee! towards all living things. It is a body without formal ex- 
terior organization, an inner group, composed subjectively of all who 
are linked through lines of thought and feeling and who are working to 
bring about creative change. 



INVOCATION 
4450 Beauvais Ave 
Los Angeles, CA 90065 



KPFK FOLIO PAGE 11 




Holiday shopping can be 
a celebration, when you 
are browsing among the 
exsquisite handwrought 
crafts at the Fair. Just 
a sampling here: Left: 
Papier mache ornaments 
by Rae Russell. Right: 
Carved hardwood boxes 
by Fred & Marilyn Buss, 
a sculpted silver bracelet 
by Marilyn Cameron. 




CRAFTS 



Right, top to bottom: Brian McNally's stained glass 
and copperfoil lampshades: Barbara Miklis" batik 
paintings (stretched & framed). Jennifer Anton's ba- 
tik and embroidered dolls. Continuing counterclock- 
wise: Stoneware castles and pottery by A Stone's 
Throw; Deborah Eberling's bead & feather jewelry; 
Silverstone Jewelry by Drake Sawyer 




Non-stop revelry on three stages! 
Music, dancing, cavorting of all 
kinds In these photos, a tiny 
taste of what promises to be an 
international smorgasbord of 
entertainment. Top left. The 
Hellenic Dancers. Lower left, 
Matsumaye Kai Troupe. Right, 
Coronado & Co. And, last but 
not least, a mishmash of merry- 
makers just above gathered from 
artists, musicians, dancers, and 
even a couple of strays from 
KPFKs staff. (Photos: Farcn 
Bachells) 



ENTEHTAINMSNT! 



'FK FOLIO PAGE 12 



Hear the ENGLISH CHANT SCHOLA • Monday, December 5th at 8 p.m. • on "Chapel, Court and Countryside." 



/ 



WOULD YOU LIKE 
W TO BE TRANSFORMED 
INTO A PURE STATE OF WORSHIP? 



LET YOUR SPIRIT SOAR to the sounds of Gregorian Chant sung In full 
virtuosic splendor by the ENGLISH CHANT SCHOLA. 

Have you been culturally alienated by a lack of musical and linguistic sensitivity 
in worship? Do you yearn (or a sense of community by worshipping with others 
who love art as a reflection of God's beauty? 

Then join us as we prepare this Advent (or the coming of the Lord at St. John 
Vianney Chapel (Roman Catholic), 229 S. Detroit St. (1 block west of La Brea and 
1 block north of 3rd). Phone: 935-1128. The Mass is celebrated with congregational 
participation every Saturday of the year at 5:30 Pl^ (fulfills Sunday obligation). 
Each liturgy is preceded by a 15 minute organ recital. Easy, ample parking in 
school yard. 






M 





^ 





.^^.^ 




* ^4.C^'ii»fc3JhC)9»'i'i*fei^'i ' 







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A: 



_ hus our Mythathon has taken shape; mile upon mile of mag- 

netic tape transformed by thousands of years of imaginative searching. The myths, 
tales and legends retold here represent some of the answers that have been formu- 
lated as partial explanations to the mysteries of the human condition. They have 
been chosen by the readers and presented here for your instruction and delight. 

As such they represent a vital force in the tree of which we are all branches, 
whose roots reach back into the time of the oldest of myths and whose leaves 
reach up and out into the common air we breathe. Thus joined by earth and 
air and communicating through vibrations which had their origin in cosmic up- 
heavals eons ago, we find ourselves a dynamic part in the evolution of conscious- 
ness which our tales record. 

But the record, if such History may be called, is far from an inspired one. Its 
pages are a by now sorry story of generation upon generation of petty tyrants 
who have enlisted the forces of image and mythmaking to win the faith of 
the people they have claimed to lead. Here it is that myth is distorted from its 
original shape as dream-vision into the form we now know as social mystification— 
when its function as an evolutionary image is twisted into a lie which splits the 
mind into warring forces. 

It is fitting therefore that we begin our Mythathon for this holiday season with 
The Creation and end with the vision of William Blake, for the poet as an artist 
passionately struggled on the side of "eternal vision or imagination of all that 
exists." It was against thefalse myths, the literalism of reason devoid of imagina- 
tion that Blake railed all through his poetic and artistic work. He was perhaps 
the first to diagnose and illustrate the sickness within the individual and the body 
politic which results from the violent separation of the masculine and feminine 
aspects of the psyche. 

In this light, all our myths may be seen as dramas of Union and Separation; the 
loss of original unity and the search for a new wholeness. This is why the process 
of "remembering" has always been the key to the creative process: the recreating 
of what had been violently torn apart. But the pieces have undergone a metamor- 
phosis with time and no longer fit together as they once did - new images and myths 
are needed to make the world one again. 

The crying need of our times is precisely this - the formulation of new visions 
for the reunification of the Human Community and a sharing of the riches of 
our planet. Toward that "Golden Age" we launch our Mythathon - all of us 
who have participated in this Mythopoetic Argosy. 



Jay Kugelman, Producer 
Phllomene Long, Assistant Producer 



j " »< ^nr^fa» ^ f>fjt# ^ f>fi.3^fLJi^'j ^ re3 ' ^rO';» '> r>CO ^ p€.--^^ 



^^ 



KPFK FOLfO PAGE 14 




monday 26 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 



9:00 



FROM CHAOS TO COSMOS 

Creation Myths from around the world read by JEROME ROTHEN- 
BERG, DAVID WALLECHINSKY and JOHN THOMAS. Why the Sun and 
the Moon Live in the Sky and How the Stars Came, myths of the Efik-lbibio 
and Ekoi Tribes. Also a Norse myth read by ROMAINE AHLSTROM and a 
Mayan account of creation read by RACHEL LEVARIO. 

THE CREATION OF THE ANIMALS 

Legends of the Plains, Passamaquoddy and Chippeway Indians per- 
formed by AMERICAN INDIAN RADIO ACTORS. How The Got 

Its ■■ June Foray tells African tales of tails and stripes and spots. 

10:30 ETHNIC RHYTHMS AND MELODIES 

going back to the origins of all things. 

11:00 MYTH AND EDUCATION 

CLIFFORD MONKS and BERTHA SHARPE of Highland Hall discuss 
the role of myth in Rudolph Steiner's educational philosophy and practice at 
the school. 



METAMORPHOSES: As myths are constantly in a flux, so may 
ours be from time to time. Additions and changes will be 
announced throughout the Mythathon. 



3:00 



HOW THE WORLD BEGAN 

according to Greek Myths. Joseph Campbell, author of The Hero with a 
Thousand Faces, The Maslfs of God and the Mythic Irrtage cracks the mystery of 
the Cosmic Egg. 



4:00 



4:30 



MORE ARCHETYPAL RHYTHMS AND MELODIES 
going back to our musical roots. 



MORE CREATION MYTHS 

read by poet, editor and translator JEROME ROTHENBERG - of 
Technicians of the Sacred and Shaking the Pumpkin. The Ages of Wan- JOHN 
RANDOLPH reads from Hesiod's Works and Days. The Creation, a poem by James 
Weldon Johnson read by ELIAS. Lilith, The Other Side of the Story told by 
ANN KIRSCH. Also an account of the creation from T.H. White's The Once 
and Future King read by JOYCE ROSENBERG and a short story on Adam and 
Eve read by the author, CORINNE CALVET. 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

6:45 COMMENTARY: Charles Morgan 




YOUNG MYTHMAKERS 

Children from Area D Alternative School tell how the world began. 

12:00 NOON CONCERT « 

Music of Myth. SIBELIUS: Four Legends from the Kalevala, Op. 22; 
Royal Liverpool Philharmonic; Sir Charles Groves conducting; Angel S 37106; 
Luonnotar, Op. 70: Phyllis Curtin, soprano; New York Philharmonic; Leonard 
Bernstein conducting; Columbia M 30232. Stereo. 



7:00 AMONGST THE XINGU 

Kenneth S. Brecher, who lived for years with the Xingu Indians of Brazil, 
relates the myths to the lives of this people of the Amazon forest. 

7:30 IDEOLOGY AS MYTH IN RELATION TO FILM 

Some thoughts on the subject by Bob Rosen, UCLA Film Historian & Archivist. 

7:45 A WORD FROM OUR SPONSOR 

Producer JAY KUGELMAN reads from his own writings and favorite myths. 



1:00 TO GREET THE RETURN OF THE GODS 

A series of lectures by Norman O. Brown, author of Life Against Death 
and Love's Body. Part One is entitled Prolegomena. 



8:00 METAMORPHOSES 

A new musical based upon Ovid's The Metamorphoses. Translated and 
adapted with lyrics by Arnold Weinstein and music by Tony Greco. 



2:00 ARGIVE SOLILOQUIES 

A six-part radio drama written by John Reeves and produced by National 
Public Radio for the Earplay series. The author has taken the classic tale of the 
Trojan War and given the characters and events a contemporary depth analysis. 
Part One: The Road To Aulis. 



10:00 THE DEMIURGE' AND THE MUSE 

Los Angeles poets SAM EISENSTEIN, JOHN THOMAS and AYA explore 
the creative principles of the Cabala in verse. Thomas reads from Stuart Perkoff's 
Alphabet Poems and Borges' Book of Imaginary Beings. DEENA METZGER reads 
Robert BIy's essay, / Came out of the Mother Naked. 
12:00 A LITTLE NIGHT MUSIC 

KPFK FOLIO PAGE 1§ 



Tuesday 27 




BLACK HOLE 
(Mark Paternostro) 



LAOTZU RIDING ON HIS GREEN OX 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 



9:00 



SEEK AND YE SHALL FIND 

Wisdom stories from various religious and philosophical traditions are 
read by DAVID WALLECHINSKY from The People's Almanac. SYLVA MANOO- 
GIAN tells the Armenian tale of The Foolish Man and Taoist tales of the Way are 
told by KHAIGH DHIGH and ROY TUCKMAN. 

Returning to the Western tradition, JOHN RANDOLPH reads Plato's 
Myth of the Cave and FRANK CAMPANELLA recalls the Sicilian story of 
S'Frolia as told him by his grandmother. MICHAEL MEDVED reads Cabalisrs 
and If Not Higher by T. L Peretz. As a footnote to all this seeking after wisdom, 
DAN JACOBSON reads the story of Dovisch in the Wilderness by Herbert Wilner- 
being an academic myth of a college professor lost in the Dark Wood of Archetypal 
Criticism. 



4:30 AMERICAN MYTHS AND LEGENDS 

The Graenlandinga Saja- The sighting and exploration of North America 
by Bjarni Herjolfsson and Leif Eiriksson read by ROBIN GAMMELL. Then 
commentator CHARLES MORGAN turns his critical eye back onto the persons 
and events immortalized in frontier tales. Included in this 'commentary' are: 
Emperor Norton, Dame Shirley, Jim Beckworthmountain man, Paul Bunyan, 
Jesse James, Billy the Kid, Wyatt Earp, Bill Hickok and Calamity Jane. As 
usual, in such Charles Morgan investigations, one may expect the unsuspected. 

MORE AMERICAN MYTHS AND LEGENDS IN VERSE 

CHRISTINE McEACHERN reads The Shooting of Dan McGrew, DAVID 
JOHNSTONE recites The Cremation of Sam McGee and JIMMY CROMARTE, 
Casey at the Bat: all by Robert W. Service 

ON FILM 

Dean Cohen discusses two great archetypal figures of the American Male 
Collective Unconscious: the cowboy and the gangster. 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 



10:30 THE TALE OF THE SIX SWANS 

is told and illuminated by STEVEN SCHWARTZ, senior fellow at the 
Philosophical Research Society and author of the forthcoming Secret Vaults of 
Time. He sees the tale as part of an ancient oral tradition which conveys within 
its symbolism the ultimate nature of man's consciousness and gives specific disci- 
plines for its understanding. 



6:45 LIBERTARIAN VIEWPOINT 



7:00 



THE MODERN ODYSSEY OF NIKOS KAZANTZAKIS 

Translator and poet Kimon Friar discusses the spiritual and artistic 
quest of the Son of Crete which began with the ancients and thundered its 
way past the Buddha, Christ, Nietzsche and Lenin Into 



11:00 THE MYTH OF THE DRAGONS TEETH 

as retold by Nathaniel Hawthorne in his Tanglewood Tales, re-told by DR. 
HAROLD STONE, Executive Director of the Center for the Healing Arts and analyzed 
as an expression of the hero's journey and the personal transformation process. 

12:00 NOON CONCERT: Music of Myth 

SAINT-SAENS: Omphale's Spinning Wheel. Op. 31: Phaeton, Op. 39: 
Danse Macabre, Op. 40: The Childhood of Hercules, Op. 50; Orchestre de Paris; 
Pierre Dervaux conducting: Angel S 37009. Stereo. 

100 TO GREET THE RETURN OF THE GODS: Part 2 

Norman O. Brown's series of lectures, this one entitled The Meaning of 
Meaning. 

2:00 ARGIVE SOLILOQUIES Part IL'Oeath of a Royal Virgin" 

3:00 THOMAS MANN ON THE JOSEPH NOVELS 

The author delivers a Library of Congress address on the role of myth In 
the creation of his Joseph Novels. 

4:00 FOLK MUSIC OF THE AMERICAN WESTERN QUEST 

Legendary heroes of the American West as Immortalized in song 

KPFK FOLIO PAGE 16 



8:00 BOSTON SYMPHONY - LIVE IN CONCERT 

BERLIOZ: Requiem, Op. 5. Kenneth Riegel, tenor. With BMC Orchestra 
and Bands. Tanglewood Festival Chorus and Choir, John Oliver, conductor. Seiji 
Ozawa conducts. William Pierce hosts. Recorded with the Dolby "A" noise reduc- 
tion system. Stereo. (Programs subject to change). 

10:00 THE MUSE AND THE QUEST 

Los Angeles poets HARRY NORTHUP and HOLLY PRADO read from 
their work and that of others on the theme of the quest for the spirit. A.FRE— 
DRICK FRANKLIN reads from Tennyson and his own work and poet/critic 
ROBERT PETERS reads from and analyzes Robert Browning's Childe Roland to 
the Dark Tower Came, a work that transposes the Medieval Grail Legend into 
the poet's nineteenth century spiritual wasteland. 

12:00 SOMETHING'S HAPPENING! 

Libertarian Viewpoint at 12. Then from U.C. Santa Cruz Extension, 
Dr. Carl Faber speaks on the myth of Orpheus, part 3 (ca 60). Then Dudley 
Knight reads a live horror story on The Graveyard Shift (ca 60). Then the final 
chapter of The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes: "The Empty House," starring 
Sir John Gielgud and Sir Ralph Richardson (30). Bette Davis continues this old 
radio exploration In a January 14, 1940 thriller. This Lonely Heart. (30). Then 
part 7 of 8 parts of Stars & Stuff from ZBS Media; possibly featuring The Cheese- 
men of Man (60). At 5:00, Jack Gariss in Bio-Meditation. Host Is Roy of Holyw'd. 



Wednesday 28 




"THE TORTURE OF PROMETHEUS" 
by Gustave Moreau 



^^ebellion 



3:00 ACADEMIC REBEL LESLIE FIEDLER 

author of ioi/e and Death in the American Novel discusses "The Image 
of the Negro and the Indian in American Literature". 

4:00 MORE REBELS AND OUTLAWS IN FOLK MUSIC 

4:30 LEGENDS OF REBELLION 

from the Welsh and Celtic Peoples. MARVIN MILLER reads the Myth 
of Loki, the Scandinavian God of strife. 

WOMEN IN REVOLT 

Impassioned speeches from Sophocles' Antigone and Euripides' Medea 
spoken by DOROTHY TUTIN and JUDITH ANDERSON. In a more modern 
vein but still in a Greek setting, MARGO ANN BERDESHEVSKY reads The 
Hour of the Wolf by Margarita Karapanou. Concluding this segment will be an 
Australian Aborigine myth of seven feminist sisters who are punished for assuming 
the male role, and a reading of Monique Wittig's Les Guerilleres by DEENA 
METZGER. Before than, in an even more contemporary vein, SHIRLEY and 
WENDY CLARKE offer a variation of your basic mother-daughter myth. 
METZGER who will also read from her own unpublished novel. Scars on the 
Body Politic. As a postscript SHIRLEY and WENDY CLARKE offer a 
variation on your basic mother-daughter myth and SUSAN TYRELL tells 
a favorite. 



6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 
6:45 COMMENTARY: Charles Morgan 

7:00 THE MYTH OF PATRIARCHY 

A panel composed of KPFK's "Media Watcher" Claudia Fonda-Bonardi, 
feminist literary critic Deborah Rosenfelt, historian Neal Goldberg and Mythathon 
producers Jay Kugelman and Philomene Long discuss the reincarnations of Freud's 
primal hoard in popular culture. 

8:00 RED DEVILS 

Religious fanatics spread the belief that the "heathen" Indians were 
creatures of the Devil and had to be converted or . . . before Paradise could be 
regained in this Brave New World. In this evening's segment of Myths of Rebellion, 
MARLON BRANDO reads some great speeches from famous Indian leaders and ora- 
tors and gives a description of the circumstances under which they spoke. The real 
Devil seemed to prefer German mists to Montana Hills. RICHARD BURTON portrays 
the full terror of the fact in the Damnation Speech from Marlow's Dr. Faustus. In a 
more contemporary light, WADE CROOKHAM takes the Devil's part in G. B. 
Shaw's Don Juan In Hell and JONATHAN KIRSCH reads Isaac Bashevis Singer's 
The Mirror. 

10:00 REBEL POET TO BE ANNOUNCED 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 



9:00 OF MAN'S FIRST DISOBEDIENCE 

Cesare Pavese's Dialogues With Leuco is a philosophical and literary 
catalogue of the quarrels of mortals with the gods in ancient Greece. . . as 
refracted by an existentialist lens. From the plains of Thessaly to the heights 
of the heavens, the scene changes and the tone becomes heavily Latinate as 
Milton's Satan takes an oath of never-ending rebellion against the Hosts on 
High. WADE CROOKHAM reads Lucifer and Adam in the Fall which 
follows. Meanwhile, Prometheus' liver has grown back and DUDLEY KNIGHT 
gives Shelley a piece of the action. This set of heavies is brought to a close 
with ROBIN GAMMELL reading from Camus' Myth of Sisyphus. 

10:30 REBELS IN FOLK MUSIC 

11:00 THE IMPORTANCE OF NIETZSCHE 

is the subject of this talk by Eric Heller, author of The Disinherited 
Mind and Thomas Mann: The Ironic German. 




THE HOUSE OF KILCLOUSHA. 

10:30 GREEN DEVILS 

Tales told by MARY COGHLAN of the hauntings of the House of Kil- 
clousha. Recorded on location in Buttevant, Co. Cork, Ireland. ("Oh those yarns 
ye heard the other night 'tis nothing. Sure but these will put the heckles to ye!" 
-Donagh Coghlan. JUNE FORAY also tells an Irish ghost story, CHRISTOPHER 
LEE talks about Mephistopheles and the Devil knows what other spirits may put 
in a speaking appearance. 



12:00 NOON CONCERT: Music of Myth 

BEETHOVEN: Ballet Music from "The Creatures of Prometheus". Op. 43 
(complete); Cleveland Orchestra; Louis Lane conducting; Columbia M 30082; 
SCRIA8IN: Prometheus-Poem of Fire; Vladimir Ashkenazy, piano; London Phil- 
harmonic Orchestra; Loren Maazel conducting; London CS 6732. Stereo. 



11:00 BEDTIME gTORY 

A documentary by Clare Loeb on authoritarian invasion and control in 
everyday life: pseudo-mysticism, psychedelics and the demonic. 



1:00 



TO GREET THE RETURN OF THE GODS 

Part three of Norman 0. Brown's series of talks is entitled Hymn to 
the Muses. 



2:00 



ARGIVE SOLILOQUIES: Part III 

This Smashed City Unearthed. 

KPFK FOLIO PAGE 17 



12:00 SOMETHING'S HAPPENINGI 

Charles Morgan at 12. Then Dr. Carl Faber in the 4th and final talk 
on Orpheus, produced and recorded by U.C. Extension, Santa Cruz (ca 60). 
Followed by a live-on-tape interview with Dr. Faber on the material. Then 
The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes: The Valley of Fear with Carleton Hobbes 
and Norman Shelley (90). Stars and Stuff, part 8 of 8 with maybe Tired of the 
Green Menace?. At 5:30, Alan Watts in the previously goofed scheduled talk 
on The Japanese Tea Ceremony. Host is Roy of Hollywood. 



thursday 29 



4 





BEAUTY AND THE BEAST from the Jean Cocteau film 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT; Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THE MANY FACES OF LOVE 

Aphrodite's Nature and Deeds as catalogued by Robert Graves and as 
interpreted by IRIS MANN is followed by two African tales, one of love and 
witchcraft - Elomokhive recreated by WILLIAM MORITZ and HARRY FRA- 
ZIER and the other. The Girl who was Sacrified by her Kin and Whom her 
Lover brought back from Below Sonne sort of sexy myth will also be delivered 
by VIVA and CORINNE CALVET will read Colette's While You Are Away. 
Another face of love is revealed by four animal tales of love, sacrifice and 
transformation: Lono, The Boy Who Became a Dolphin (Hawaiian, EAST- 
WEST PLAYERS), Robin's Red Breast (Iroquois, AMERICAN INDIAN RADIO 
ACTORSI, The Nightingale and the Rose, (Oscar Wilde read by ELIZABETH 
TAMBLYNI and Red Pony by Frank S. Jenkins, read by SHEILA LARKEN 
and PATRICIA STICH. 

THE LOVE OF WISDOM 

Philosophy - JOHN RANDOLPH reads Aristophanes' interpretation of 
Love's origins and strivings from Plato's S/mpos/um, HOWARD KAPLAN reads 
Martin Ruber's Judgement from The Legends of the Baal Shem Tov and RICARDO 
MONTALBAN performs the part of the love-damned hero of G.B. Shaw's Don 
Juan in Hell. 

10:30 LOVE BALLADS 

Tales of the Joys and Sorrows of Love, 

11:00 THE EXISTENTIAL MEANING OF THE OEDIPUS MYTH 

Rollo May, psychologist and author of many books on the myths of 
love attempts to "unravel" one of the universal riddles of the human condition. 

12:00 NOON CONCERT: Music of Myth 

STRAUSS: Don Juan, Op. 20; Chicago Symphony Orchestra; Sir Georg 
Soiti conducting; London CS 6878; RAVEL: Mother Goose (complete ballet); 
Orchestre de Paris: Jean Martinon conducting; Angel S 37149. Stereo. 

1:00 TO GREET THE RETURN OF THE GODS 

Part four of Norman 0. Brown's lecture series is entitled Procession. 

2:00 ARGIVE SOLILOQUIES: Part 4 

The Price of Power. 

3:00 MYTHS OF ALIENATION AND RAPTURE 

A talk by Joseph Campbell, author of The Masks of God. 

4:00 MORE LOVE BALLADS 

4:30 MORE FACES OF APHRODITE 

A tribute to Mother Nature and the Eternal Feminine is followed by the 
Norse Myth of the Death of Balder and the Aztec myth of The Death of QuetzacoatI 
read by RACHEL LEVARIO. Molly Bloom's Soliloquy from James Joyce's Ulysses 
as performed by PEGARTY LONG continues the archetypal theme of the Love Quest. 

The bittersweet taste of love is left on the lips after DONALD SUTHERLAND reads 
Oscar Wilde's The Happy Prince. Finally, two Of the world's most profound and 
beautiful tales of love - Cupid and Psyche told by BETTY ABERLINE and The 
Beauty and the Beast interpreted by SAMANTHA EGGAR. 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 



6:45 ANALYSIS: William Winter 

7:00 THE BEAUTY AND THE BEAST 

A psychological interpretation of the tale by Jungian analyst Dr. Meredith 
Mitchell. 

8:00 CLEVELAND ORCHESTRA - LIVE IN CONCERT: Post Christmas Festival 

Traditional: Hark the Herald Angels Sing. Oh, Little Town of Bethlehem. 
God Rest You Merry Gentlemen. GABRIELI: Jubilate Deo SCHUBERT: Ave Maria. 
ZIMMERMAN: This Day a Child Was Born. ADAM: Oh Holy Night arr HARRIS: 
Joy to the World. BRITTEN: Wolcum Yole and Deo Gratias from Ceremony of Carols. 
arr. PAGE: Joy, Joy, Joy. VIVALDI: Winter from The Four Seasons. PALESTRINA: 
Hodie Christus natus est HANDEL: Glory to God from Messiah. BURT: Nigh Beth- 
lehem, Carol of the Mother, What are the Signs. BERLIOZ: Shepherds Farewell from 
"The Childhood of Christ." IPPOLITOVIVANOV: Procession of the Sardars. 
arr. PAGE: Mary Had a Baby. arr. SCOTT: Story of the Twelve. HONEGGER: From 
"The Christmas Cantata". BEETHOVEN: Hallelujah from The Mount of Olives 
Lorin Maazel conducting. Recorded with the Dolby "A " noise reduction system, stereo. 

KPFK FOLIO PAGE 18 





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VENUS BETWEEN TERMINAL GODS by Aubrey Beardsley 




OEDIPUS AND THE SPHINX 



10:00 THE GODDESS AND THE MUSE 

An hour of love poetry including a reading from and analysis of 
Swinburne's Venus Veneris by critic ROBERT PETERS and a selection from 
the works H.D. read by JUNE WHITLEY TAYLOR. J.M. Synge's dramatic 
legend of Deidre of the Sorrows will be performed by the Irish Tara Players 
and ANTOINETTE BOWER will read the Romance of Lancelot and Guinevere 
from T.H. Whites The Once and Future King. 



12:00 SOMETHING'S HAPPENING! 

William Winter at 12. Then either open phone night or surprise 
guest psychic Patricia Rochelle Diegel (depending on what happened last 
week. At 5:00, part 7 and last of Aldous Huxley's lecture series. What A 
Piece of Work is Man. Host is Roy of Hollywood. 



am^ 



friday 30 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THE MAGIC OF ART 

The transforming power of art is revealed in Ovid's account of Pygmalion 
(read by KATHLEEN ARCl and Orpheus, interpreted by BILL MORITZ and 
HARRY FRAZIER who also tell the Aborigine tale of Wyiu and Kirkin. More of 
the nature of music, magic and ritual is explored by the CRYSTAL WELL EN- 
SEMBLE which is followed by a selection of African and Pre-Columbian myths 
and tales of art, and King Arthur's meeting with Merlin the Magician read by 
ARTHUR MALET. 

10:30 THE MYTH AND THE DANCE 

Louise Reichlin discusses the dynamics of myth in modern dance and 
plays musical excerpts from suites inspired by tales of the gods. 

11:00 SOCIAL MYTHS AND POETRY 

Blake scholar Northrup Frye, author of Fearful Symmetry and Anatomy 
of Criticism discusses literature and society from an archetypal point of view. 

12:00 NOON CONCERT: Music of Myth 

STRAVINSKY: Orpheus: Chicago Symphony Orchestra; Igor Stravinsky 
conducting; Columbia MS 6646; WILLIAM SCHUMAN: A Song of Orpheus; 
Leonard Rose, cello; Cleveland Orchestra; George Szell conducting; Columbia 
MS 6638. Stereo. 

1:00 TO GREET THE RETURN OF THE GODS (Part 5) 

Norman 0. Brown's series of talks -this one entitled The Robe. 

2:00 ARGIVE SOLILOQUIES: 

Under Moonlight. A Winter Man With a Knife. Part 5 of the EARPLAY 
series telling the story of the Agamemnon family. 





> ^S\\ ^ ^? i ?i!> ^ ^fe!!j>^^ 



ORPHEUS CHARMING THE 
BEASTS WITH HIS MUSIC 



MYTHOPOESIS, PSYCHOPOESIS, THEOPOESIS 

The Poetries of Meaning: David L. Miller, author of The New Poly- 
theism discusses the contributions of Joseph Campbell, Stanley Hopper and 
James Hillman to Mythology, Theology and Psychology. Tape recorded at 
the 1976 Panarion Conference and played courtesy of the Los Angeles C. G. 
Jung Institute. 



THE MYTH AND THE DANCE 

Louise Reichlin continues her presentation on Myth and Modern Dance. 



THE MIRROR OF ART 

Perseus and the Gorgon's Head, Pegasus and Orpheus - the tales of 
Ovid as images of art as interpreted by CHARLES BARTLETT. The Pied 
Piper of Hamelin read by ELIZABETH TAMBLYN. More tales from Wilde's 
The House of Pomegranates read by PATRICIA STICH, SHIELA LARKEN 
and JUDITH DOTY SOB RAFELSON reads from Jean Paul Sartre's Saint 
Genet and Pierre: A Cautionary Tale by Maurice Sendak is read by SAMAN— 
THA EGGAR. 

6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

REPORT TP THE LISTENER 



THE TWISTED MYTH 

A documentary on the myths used by the Nazis in the creation and 
destruction of the Third Reich. (Produced by Clare Loeb and edited for this 
airing). 



MUSIC OF MYTH 

WAGNER: A Faust Overture; New York Philharmonic, Pierre 
Boulez conducting; Columbia M 32296. Siegfried Idyll; Philadelphia 
Orchestra; Eugene Ormandy conducting; Columbia MG 30300. Stereo. 



9:00 THE IRONIC MYTH 

Thomas Mann's Blood of the Walsungs as read by CURT LOWENS. 

10:00 METAPOETICS: POETS ON POETRY 

Alfred Tennyson's The Lady of Shallot is seen by critic Robert Peters 
as symbolizing the artist who removes himself from society in order to protect 
and maintain the purity of her/his art. This sense of isolation is also reflected in 
Rilke's Sonnets to Orpheus read by JAMES CARUSOE. The Lady of FRANK 
RIOS and STUART PERKOFF by contrast is part of the poetry of the waves 
and rhythm»of the streets of Venice West. Weaving through these works like 
an eternal theme is Robert Graves' White Goddess, a figure incarnated in 
PHILOMENE LONG'S myth-poem She is She. 

12:00 JAZZ PARTY 

Exposing the myth that December has 31 days, Paul Vangelisti, John 
Breckow and fabulous drop-in guests have a new year's special! Be first on 
your block to celebrate the coming of 1978 -- 

KPFK FOLIO PAGE 19 




11;00 ATLANTIS-MYTH AND REALITY 

Dr. Maxine Asher and KPFK's Lowell Ponte discuss the myths under- 
lying the scientific reality of Atlantis. Common flood myths of the Indian. 
Mayans, Mediterranean and South American Peoples. Plato and his discussion 
of Atlantis in the Timaeus and Critias. Biblican tradition and folklore relating 
to Atlantis and the "people of the sea" — the relationship of mythological 
gods and goddesses to the founders of the Atlantean culture. 

12:00 NOON CONCERT: Music of Myth 

CARLOS CHAVEZ: Sinfonia de Antigona: Orquesta Sinfonica Naclonal 
de Mexico: Carlos Chavez conducting: Columbia C 32310002: SAMUEL BAR- 
BER: Medea (complete ballet): Eastman-Rochester Symphony Orchestra: 
Howard Hanson conducting; Mercury SR 90224. Stereo. 

1:00 TO GREET THE RETURN OF THE GODS 

The final part of Norman O. Brown's series of lectures is entitled 
The Birds. 



6:00 THE KPFK EVENING NEWS 

7:00 APOCALYPSE NOW 

Visions and revisions of Last Things as seen by Plato, John of Patmos , 
Sri Aurobindo and The Mother, D.H. Lawrence and William Blake. 



9:00 MUSIC OF MYTH 

MESSIAEN: Et Exspecto Resurrectionem Mortuorum: Ensemble 
Domaine Musicale; Pierre Boulez conducting. Columbia MS 7356. Stereo. 



9:30 SPECIAL NEW YEARS GREETING PROGRAM PARTY AT KPFK 

Plans are in the offing. Stay tuned for details, if any. 



12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT 



KPFK FOLIO PAGE 20 



Sunday 



6:00 



9:00 



GOSPEL CARAVAN 

With the legendary Prince Dixon, 



FOLKSCENE SPECIAL 

The best of the 1977 live Folkscene guests. If you have a 
favorite guest you would like to hear again, drop a note to the 
Larmans. This will be an all-request program. 



12:00 THE SUNDAY OPERA 

HANDEL: Messiah- Soloists: Helen Donath, Anna Reynolds, Stuart 
Burrows, Donald Mclntyre; John Alldis Choir; London Philharmonic Orchestra; 
Karl Richter conducting; DGG 2709 045, 

Roland Hayes sings The Life of Christ as told through Afro-American 
folksong, Reginald Boardman is at the piano. Vanguard SRV 352, Fred 
Hyatt hosts. Stereo. 

4:00 to 12 MIDNIGHT (and perhaps beyondl 
STOKOWSKI 

William Malloch conducts an 8 hour ramble through the entire recorded 
career of legendary conductor Leopold Stokowski, The marathon will be spiked 
with interviews conducted with Stokowski by Malloch and others plus reminiscences 
of musicians who performed under the conductor here and elsewhere. Listeners 
with memories are invited to contribute. Contact M*A*L*L'0'C'H, 




li^tt I- 



CONDUCTOR LEOPOLD STOKOWSKI 
by Serpouhl Mary Paparian. 

It is one of her earliest works from a series of carbon 
pencil drawings which she had made of famous per- 
sonalities. She was then Serpouhl Mary Dickranian, 
better known as "The Little Artist" because of her 
youth, and had the thrilling experience of being 
presented to the great conductor who spent some 
time with her in conversation. Another one of 
her early works is a portrait of Amelia Earhart 
which has become popular through the Amelia 
Earhart Fellowship sponsored by the Zonta 
International Club, and prints have been sent to 
forty-eight countries. Besides her graphics. Ms. 
Paparian paints various subjects in oil, water 
color, and pastel. She grew up in Los Angeles 
where she received her art education, and now 
resides in Sherman Oaks. 



The Stokowski Retrospective will take in all aspects of his career, his work in Philadelphia, 
Hollywood, the Ail-American Youth Orchestra, NBC Symphony, New York City Center 
Orchestra and orchestras throughout the world. We'll try to find out from performing 
musicians who played under him just how he got that "sound" for which he was so 
famous (Mr, Malloch please requests those who do remember to contact him at the sta- 
tion so that some at least can appear "live" on New Years day here to talk about it). 

Special Stokowski interviews, one conducted by Malloch in the 'eO's, one from the Hun- 
garian Radio (hopefully others - again off the-air enthusiasts with taped souveniers are 
requested to contact Malloch) will spot the day. We will try to go into as many aspects 
of the man's character as possible, both good and bad, during the eight hours laid aside 
for this broadcast 

He was an enigma, Stokowski was, at the same time the most off-putting and most dis- 
arming of people. But he was a force; he knew it, and he did something about it, and 
that makes him a man worth stufy. However distorted and however changing his 
visions may have been, he believed in them, and thereby he taught us not only how to 
use our own perceptions in turn, but how to have faith in them as well. He taught us 
that Music was "for all of us", he made us feel worthy of it, and for that we owe him 
a part of ourselves. William Malloch 



KPFK FOLIO PAGE 21 
Oi; :iUAS OUO^ >\'\'\'A 



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kits Other natural products. 
Send for brochure, or visit our 
shop. 5218 Lankershim Blvd., 
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The Los Angeles 

PEOPLE'S YELLOW PAGES 

. . . a 166 page directory of re- 
sources in L.A. County. . . food 
co-ops, free clinics, women's 
centers, hot lines, alternative 
media, legal aid, free schools, 
human lib struggles, recycling 
centers, consumer action, and 
much more! First edition now 
available. Suggested donation $2.50 

payable to: 

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PC Box 24 B 15 

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Ross Moster, author (2131 399-5736 



MULTI-GOVERNMENT! (Positive 
Liberalism). Political system provi- 
ding freedom and security. Freedom 
of choice. People-oriented gov't., not 
gov'toriented people. 
Read A New Dimension of Freedom 
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KPFK FOLIO PAGE 22 




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suggest an attempt to advertise 
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Look, etc Free list. 
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317 W Sixlh, LA 90014 623-6234 



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Democratic socialist newsletter in 

the spirit of Eugene V. Debs and 

Norman Thomas. 

12 issues $2 

3950 W. 6th St. Rm. 213 
Los Angeles, CA 90020 



SERVICES 



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MUSIC CENTER 

Let our experienced staff help you 

choose the "just right" record, book, 

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good paint References. 
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Outings, scrabble, etc. 

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which brings you 

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INTERNATIONAL BULLETIN 
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ALICIA 

A feature-length ballet film 

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In Color and Cinemascope 

". . .thememory o/AliciaAhnsotingersas 
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classicist. " 
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CHRONICLE 



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Arthur J, Bressan. Jr. 
and David Pasko. Producers 



A non-profit film. Labor donated. AU proceeds, beyond cost, go to the Artists United 
Fund for Gay Rights to be shared by lesbian and gay men's causes equally. 



t MIDNIGHT SHOWS: FRIDAY S SATURDAY, DEC, 9, 10, 16 S I?: 
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KPFK FOLIO PAGE 23 



Get fogethef with your ^acifica ^ 
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