ATR 40 – September 11, 2006 – Voicemail 206-203-3983 – addictedtorace@gmail.com

RANT:
Jen rants about the dynamics that surround acts of protest.

INTERVIEW:
Carmen interviews Anthony Arnove, author of Iraq: The Logic of Withdrawal They’ll discuss the concept of the white man’s burden and how it continues to influence US foreign policy today.

MARK YOUR CALENDARS – LIVE CALL-IN SHOW NEXT TUESDAY!
We decided to go ahead and try out the live call-in show!
Date: Tuesday, September 19
Time: 10 pm Eastern
Topic: Gender wars in African-American and Asian-American communities
How to listen: Click on Addicted to Race in the “Featured Shows” section of www.blogtalkradio.com
Call us live: (347) 996-3958
IM us live: our AIM name is addictedpodcast
Click here to sign up for a reminder email anywhere from 5 minutes to 24 hours before the show

HELP US SPREAD THE WORD!
Please help us reach new listeners by voting for us on Podcast Alley, reviewing us on Yahoo’s podcast directory and reviewing us in iTunes.

NEW TO PODCASTS?
Check out this great introduction for the new podcast listener from iTunes. It breaks down all the different ways you can find podcasts, listen to them, subscribe to them, and so on.

Duration – 1:02:20
File Size – 25.1 MB
Right-click here to download an MP3 of Addicted to Race Episode 40
or
Click here to never miss an episode by subscribing to us in iTunes
or
click the button below to play it immediately

Audio clip: Adobe Flash Player (version 9 or above) is required to play this audio clip. Download the latest version here. You also need to have JavaScript enabled in your browser.

Share and Enjoy:
  • del.icio.us
  • Facebook
  • Google Bookmarks
  • Current
  • StumbleUpon
  • Twitter

One thought on “ATR 40 – September 11, 2006 – Voicemail 206-203-3983 – addictedtorace@gmail.com”

  1. You mentioned this poem, and we learned about it in class:

    Modern History Sourcebook:
    Rudyard Kipling, The White Man’s Burden, 1899

    ——————————————————————————–

    This famous poem, written by Britain’s imperial poet, was a response to the American take over of the Phillipines after the Spanish-American War.

    ——————————————————————————–

    Take up the White Man’s burden–
    Send forth the best ye breed–
    Go bind your sons to exile
    To serve your captives’ need;
    To wait in heavy harness,
    On fluttered folk and wild–
    Your new-caught, sullen peoples,
    Half-devil and half-child.

    Take up the White Man’s burden–
    In patience to abide,
    To veil the threat of terror
    And check the show of pride;
    By open speech and simple,
    An hundred times made plain
    To seek another’s profit,
    And work another’s gain.

    Take up the White Man’s burden–
    The savage wars of peace–
    Fill full the mouth of Famine
    And bid the sickness cease;
    And when your goal is nearest
    The end for others sought,
    Watch sloth and heathen Folly
    Bring all your hopes to nought.

    Take up the White Man’s burden–
    No tawdry rule of kings,
    But toil of serf and sweeper–
    The tale of common things.
    The ports ye shall not enter,
    The roads ye shall not tread,
    Go mark them with your living,
    And mark them with your dead.

    Take up the White Man’s burden–
    And reap his old reward:
    The blame of those ye better,
    The hate of those ye guard–
    The cry of hosts ye humour
    (Ah, slowly!) toward the light:–
    “Why brought he us from bondage,
    Our loved Egyptian night?”

    Take up the White Man’s burden–
    Ye dare not stoop to less–
    Nor call too loud on Freedom
    To cloke your weariness;
    By all ye cry or whisper,
    By all ye leave or do,
    The silent, sullen peoples
    Shall weigh your gods and you.

    Take up the White Man’s burden–
    Have done with childish days–
    The lightly proferred laurel,
    The easy, ungrudged praise.
    Comes now, to search your manhood
    Through all the thankless years
    Cold, edged with dear-bought wisdom,
    The judgment of your peers!

    ——————————————————————————–
    This text is part of the Internet Modern History Sourcebook. The Sourcebook is a collection of public domain and copy-permitted texts for introductory level classes in modern European and World history.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.

You may use these HTML tags and attributes: <a href="" title=""> <abbr title=""> <acronym title=""> <b> <blockquote cite=""> <cite> <code> <del datetime=""> <em> <i> <q cite=""> <strike> <strong>