WYSO

Arts & Culture

Mary Jo White reads her poem, "Rock, Paper, Scissors."

A winter market will be held in Springfield at the Mother Stewart's Brewery.
Mother Stewart's Brewery

The revamped, rebranded Springfield Farmers Market, held downtown outdoors in the summer, has more than doubled in size in 2 years - with more than 40 vendors now participating. And that momentum has led to something new - a winter market.

We’re calling it 'The Market at Mothers.' People can shop local goods, they can drink good beer and just enjoy community together," says Camaren Sloan.

The Convention & Visitors Bureau Events Manager. Which is the organization that manages the Springfield Farmers Market.

David Garrison reads his poem, "Langston Hughes."

Novagold visited the WYSO studios ahead of the release of their debut album, A Pretty Burn. The band premiered tracks from the album on Kaleidoscope and talked with host Juliet Fromholt about writing, recording and their plans for 2018.

Novagold will celebrate the release of A Pretty Burn on Friday, December 15 at Blind Bob's in Dayton.

We live in an affluent consumer society. Many of us have too much stuff and we are obtaining more of it with every passing day. Is your stuff becoming an issue for you? Do you feel like perhaps your life could be better with much less?

Rose Lounsbury got to a point in which she realized that she had too much stuff and that it was having a negative impact on the quality of her life. She decided to do something about that.

David Garrison reads Kathy Fagan's poem, "Cottonwood."

David Garrison reads Debbie Walker's poem, "Let Autumn Come"

The Irish writer Maeve Binchy passed through Dayton on book tour in 1999. Maeve and her husband Gordon Snell came out to Yellow Springs for a live interview in our studios. During that conversation she explained that she had never come to America before on a book tour because some health issues had been preventing it.

Back in 1999 Mike Wallace appeared on the program to discuss the first volume of his massive history of New York City. That book ended with the year 1898. Wallace was the co-author of that work. It is a massive volume and was highly praised. The book went on to win the Pulitzer Prize.

Cathy Essinger reads her poem, "Serendipity"

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