USA sound map – Cities & Memory | Field Recordings, Sound Map, Sound Art

Explore this USA sound map, with field recordings and reimagined sounds from across the United States of America.

Source: USA sound map – Cities & Memory | Field Recordings, Sound Map, Sound Art

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Lawrence Osborne does Raymond Chandler quite well, thank you

Lawrence Osborne has written an official – and good – sequel to Raymond Chandler’s Philip Marlowe novel, ‘Only to Sleep.’ The British novelist lives off the beaten track in Thailand, where journalist Ross Davies joined him for sake.

Source: Lawrence Osborne does Raymond Chandler quite well, thank you

The Rise and Fall of the Family-Vacation Road Trip – The Atlantic

Richard Ratay, the author of “Don’t Make Me Pull Over!: An Informal History of the Family Road Trip,” discusses the factors that turned road trips from an individual adventurer’s pursuit into a family activity—and those that led to their decline.

Source: The Rise and Fall of the Family-Vacation Road Trip – The Atlantic

Anthony Bourdain’s Interview with David Remnick

Anthony Bourdain—the chef turned author, food anthropologist, and television star—died this week, at sixty-one. Bourdain made his début in The New Yorker in 1999, with an essay called “Don’t Eat Before Reading This,” about working in the restaurant industry. {{}}It was an account of what really goes on in restaurants—extremely vivid, funny, gross, and, in parts, genuinely disturbing. After the success of that article, Bourdain went on to publish his best-selling memoir, “Kitchen Confidential,” a

* duration: 19:20, Played: 18:52

* Published: 6/8/18 8:00:00 AM

* Episode Download Link (18 MB): https://www.podtrac.com/pts/redirect.mp3/audio.wnyc.org/tnyradiohour/tnyradiohour060818_podcastbonus_bourdain.mp3

* Show Notes: http://www.wnycstudios.org/story/anthony-bourdains-interview-david-remnick/

* Episode feed: The New Yorker Radio Hour – http://feeds.wnyc.org/newyorkerradiohour

Atomic Architecture: The Secret Cities of World War Two – CityLab

The Manhattan Project, the program that developed the first nuclear weapons during World War II, worked out of three purpose-built cities in Tennessee, New Mexico, and Washington state. A new exhibition considers their design and legacy.

Source: Atomic Architecture: The Secret Cities of World War Two – CityLab