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This award-winning podcast teaches you how to take your ancestors from names on paper to multidimensional people who lived, breathed, loved, lost, and helped you to be who you are with a #CensusOfHumor. Benefit from my years of experience in folklore, history, genealogy, law, and tools of FamilySearch, Ancestry, Newspapers.com and more. I learn from my many mistakes. I teach from those lessons. I interview genealogists and authors. I discuss Reparational Genealogy - how Anglo- or European-Am ...
 
An intimate journey of remembering and reclaiming ancestral stories, feminine wisdom, and earth magic. This podcast series is an intimate journey of wild reclamation. Each episode is designed to nourish your soul and give you an experience of ancestral remembering. Throughout the series, I dive into my personal story of dreaming with the ancestors and reclaiming the ancient traditions of my Celtic heritage. I interview guests who are also on this journey of remembering as well as indigenous ...
 
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In this episode, I speak with writer, speaker, and lawyer, Savala Nolan. Savala Nolan is a writer, speaker, and lawyer. Her first book, Don’t Let It Get You Down: Essays on Race, Gender and the Body is our Good Ancestor Book Club selection for the month of October 2021. Savala is executive director of the Thelton E. Henderson Center for Social Just…
 
In this episode, our friend Jen Morris takes over the role of interviewer. She speaks with Briget Boyle, vocal coach and singer with Balkan Women's ensemble @kitka, bringing the west coast USA perspective to ‘Voices of the Ancestors’.They chat about:-working with powerful female teachers like Tamar Buadze, in Georgia and Svetlana Spajić in Serbia.H…
 
In this episode with Dr. Karen Ward, founder of Moon Mná, we talk about the sacred connection between women and water in the ancient Irish tradition. There's a vital connection between women, water and flow which is encoded into our bodies. We flow with the menstrual cycle, connecting us to the cycles of Grandmother Moon who holds sway over the tid…
 
I have three things on my mind today, and all opportunities for sharing and growth: Share an mp3 recording of an ancestor's story that you think is interesting, unique, creepy, or fun! I will edit it into the Halloween, Skelly Rellies episode of the podcast. Soft deadline is October 15, hard deadline is October 20. Don't be a Jeffrey, part #9,237 -…
 
In this episode with Kathy Jones, founder of the Glastonbury Goddess Temple, we speak about reclaiming the wisdom of the Goddess. For too long the Goddess has been forgotten, degraded and denigrated as patriarchal thinking has dominated our world culture. This has occurred in parallel with the oppression of women through the control of women’s bodi…
 
At long last, a proper Zoom class! I'm holding my first class on September 5, 2021 at 3pm ET - cleaning trees in Ancestry, and the basics of FamilySearch, in order to get moving on transferring reparational trees (for those who want this service). If you attend, you'll learn a lot of basics FOR FREE. If you're LDS, we need you all the more - only L…
 
In this episode, I speak with the anti-bias facilitator and mental wellness advocate, Leesa Renée Hall. Leesa Renée Hall is an anti-bias facilitator who has helped over 65,000 leaders with quiet, gentle, and highly sensitive personalities go on an Inner Field Trip® to explore their unconscious biases so they protect their energy, stand on the side …
 
Imagine living in a time when there was no artificial light. When there was true darkness in the sky, when there were no high rise buildings blocking your view of the celestial realms. A time when you knew exactly where the sun would rise at different times of the year. When you could recognize the planets and the constellations, and you would sit …
 
In this episode, I speak with author, speaker and behavioural & data scientist, Pragya Agarwal. Pragya Agarwal is a behavioural and data scientist, who has worked as a consultant and speaker for the United Nations, UNESCO, Environment Agency, NHS, UK Police Commissioners, Cabinet Office, and US Defence Services, and various international universiti…
 
In this episode with Mary McLaughlin we discuss Ireland's incredibly rich culture and heritage when it comes to traditional music and sacred song traditions. Sacred songs have been important to our ancestors throughout history from all around the world. They hold an important piece of culture and tradition as they are passed down through the genera…
 
It's July 4th, and I'm feeling reflective about what patriotism means to me. I'm discussing my Patriot ancestors, the 29 (or so) men who participated in, or supported, the American Revolution. What I've found is that patriotism isn't as simple as it seems. Please join me. NEW: I'm on Clubhouse @ancestorsalive. You can join my Facebook group by visi…
 
In the final episode of series 1, Susan and Holly take you on a whistle-stop tour of their recent encounters. First we meet Tamar Buadze in Rustavi where she's started an open-air community singing initiative. After Rustavi, join your hosts in Shilda where they unearth the start of a fascinating story linking the women’s ensemble Nelkarisi with Mag…
 
Have you ever wondered what it takes to have a genealogy blog? Whether amateur or professional, blogging is a great way not only to publish family information, but to find information from others. Lisa Lisson, author of the "Are You My Cousin?" blog, stopped by for a chat last year and told me all about it. Listen in and learn why blogging is good …
 
Meet 17 year old Khatia, who lives 700 metres above sea level in the singing village of Merisi in Ajara, West Georgia. Despite being 2 hours from the nearest city, Khatia is not cut off - She has friends all over the world who have come to learn songs from her family - from Melbourne Australia, Canada, France, Germany, Austria, Ireland, UK and beyo…
 
Isn't it high time for a 2021 episode of The Family Cookbook? I think so, and not just because it's grilling time in the Northern Hemisphere! I'd love to interview you about your family's foodways, but in the absence of your recipes, here are four of my maternal grandmother's: Pepper Hash, Chutney, Sweet Watermelon Pickles, and Crisp Cabbage Relish…
 
In this episode, I speak with the co-authors of 'What's your Story? ', Rebecca Walker and Lily Diamond. Rebecca Walker is a bestselling author, editor, and cultural critic who has contributed to the global conversation about race, gender, culture, and power for over two decades. She has spoken at over four hundred universities, conferences, literar…
 
First, a big welcome and thank you to Lorraine Anderson, Jenna Robertson, Jeanne Arp, Margaret Eves, and Charles Andrews! Some things are changing at my Patreon - there are new quarterly loyalty rewards in some categories, and I am dropping the $1 and $2/mo support levels. From June 1 on, the lowest support level for the podcast will be $5. Please …
 
Finally, part two of my January 2021 interview with Michael Twitty, in which we talk much more about food than we did in the first half. We start by discussing how genealogy is a part of becoming whole, which enables us to be of service in this world. Then, we talk about how food isn't just food. There are revelations about fufu. Michael makes all …
 
In this incredibly deep, informative episode I speak with Dr. Diana Quinn about Psychedelic Plant Medicines. We are currently living in what's often called the "Psychedelic Renaissance". Science is beginning to catch up with Indigenous wisdom of Sacred Plant Medicines and their ability to heal and restore balance through expanded states of consciou…
 
In this episode, I speak with Novelist and Journalist, Dawnie Walton. Dawnie Walton was born and raised in Jacksonville, Florida. She earned her MFA from the Iowa Writers’ Workshop (2018) and holds a journalism degree from Florida A&M University (1997). Formerly an editor at Essence and Entertainment Weekly, she has received fellowships in fiction …
 
Georgian musician and ethnomusicologist Nana Mzhavanadze was born into a musical family. She says her future was predicted by her grandmother:- “when I was bought from the maternity house, my grandmother met me at the door, that was the first thing that she did, she put me on the piano and she said she is going to be a musician.”This episode is a s…
 
In this episode, I speak with Sunday Times and Irish Times best-selling author, academic, and broadcaster, Emma Dabiri. Emma Dabiri is a teaching fellow in the African department at SOAS, a Visual Sociology PhD researcher at Goldsmiths and the author of Twisted: The Tangled History of Black Hair Culture and What White People Can Do Next. Both books…
 
In this episode I speak with Naomi Love, creator of Wise Womb Medicine Path. We talk about some of the ways that intergenerational womb trauma is passed down through the matriarchal lineage and how to identify some of these patterns. We also talk about how to discover our innate womb medicine, along with the importance of ritual and ancestral womb …
 
In this episode, I speak with the meditator, writer, and speaker, Diego Perez, also known as Yung Pueblo. Diego Perez is the writer behind the pen name Yung Pueblo. The name Yung Pueblo means “young people.” It serves to remind him of his Ecuadorian roots, his experiences in activism, and that the collective of humanity is in the midst of important…
 
An audio journey through the mountains of high Adjara, following ensemble Ialoni as they film for the American Library of Congress.The Ialoni Homegrown Concert is available for free on The American Folklife Center youtube channel. Youtube link: https://youtu.be/CU7KO28QDDkHolly and Susan chat about the trip from Tbilisi to Shuakhevi and beyond. Aft…
 
In this episode, I speak with Xicana medicine woman and decolonial healer, Dr. Rocío Rosales Meza. Dr. Rocío Rosales Meza, is a Xicana/Mexicana seer, decolonial healer, speaker, writer, mother, & Counseling Psychology Ph.D. Dr. Rocio’s path is that of a medicine woman, she is not a Licensed Psychologist, as she is not aligned with the colonial fiel…
 
How did the Summer Song Festival with Katie Melua come about?How are Georgian 'Shairebi' like Rap?How do the very young learn to sing 'in voices'?We talk about passing on the flame with Tamara Vepkhvadze, founder of Gonieri Georgian Art Studio in North London. She has taught at the First Georgian Supplementary School in the UK and trained as a pupp…
 
In this episode, I speak with New York Times bestselling author, Robert Jones, Jr. Robert Jones, Jr. is a writer from Brooklyn, N.Y. He earned both his B.F.A. in creative writing and M.F.A. in fiction from Brooklyn College. His work has been featured in The New York Times, Essence, Gawker, and The Grio. He is the creator of the social justice socia…
 
In this episode, I speak with climate justice and antiracism activist, Mikaela Loach. Mikaela Loach is a climate justice activist, the co-host of The Yikes Podcast, writer and a 4th-year medical student based in Edinburgh, Scotland. In 2020, Forbes, Global Citizen and BBC Woman's Hour named Mikaela one of the most influential women in the UK climat…
 
I don't know how to introduce this - I GOT TO INTERVIEW MICHAEL TWITTY!!! We talked for so long that I was able to break the discussion into two episodes. This is part one, in which we talk DNA and how it doesn't serve Black researchers, writing as a protection of memory the ultimate smallness of the world, human interconnectedness, a…
 
With all of the conveniences and pressures of modern life, it's so easy to get caught up in endless cycles of busyness and never ending to do lists. When we operate in this way, we override the natural cycles. We lose touch with our connection to the land and our own innate wildness. We forget how to live in balance and reciprocity with nature. For…
 
In this episode, I speak with award-winning British science journalist and broadcaster, Angela Saini. Angela presents science programmes on the BBC, and her writing has appeared in New Scientist, The Sunday Times, National Geographic and Wired. Her latest book, Superior: the Return of Race Science, was a finalist for the LA Times Book Prize and nam…
 
In this episode, I speak with creative, entrepreneur, educator, and speaker, Sinikiwe Dhliwayo. Sinikiwe Dhliwayo is steadfast in her belief that Blackness and humanity are inextricably linked. She is driven daily by a deep desire to change the narrative of what it looks like and feels like to be well. Whether making yoga and meditation accessible …
 
I cannot believe my sheer luck in getting the opportunity to interview Michael W Twitty! Well, luck and a year of trying. The man is BUSY. In 2017, Michael published a watershed book called The Cooking Gene. It's an amazing work of research - into folklore, into genealogy, into history, and deeper into his career of choice, Southern foodways and th…
 
What was the first Georgian song taught in the UK, and how did it come about? How can Georgian songs be used in theatre and ensemble training? And just how many songs are in the book 99 Georgian songs?Joan Mills, Voice Director at the Centre for Performance Research (https://thecpr.org.uk/), talks about tending the flame of living traditions - infl…
 
In this episode, I speak with British-Nigerian media executive, writer, and satirist, Nels Abbey. Nels Abbey is a British-Nigerian media executive, writer, and satirist. Prior to any of the above he was a senior banker in the financial district of London. He is a former BBC executive, a Clore Fellow, a Penguin Fellow, a Fellow of the Royal Society …
 
In this episode, I speak with American novelist, Kiley Reid. An Arizona native, Kiley Reid is a recent graduate of the Iowa Writers’ Workshop, where she was the recipient of the Truman Capote Fellowship. Her New York Times-bestselling debut novel, SUCH A FUN AGE, is currently in development by Lena Waithe’s Hillman Grad Productions and Sight Unseen…
 
In this episode, I speak with advocate, storyteller, and minimalist, Christine Platt. Christine Platt is a passionate advocate for social justice and policy reform. From serving as an advocate for policy reform to using the power of storytelling as a tool for social change, Christine’s work reflects her practice of living with intention. She holds …
 
In this episode, I speak with yoga practitioner, author and founder, Susanna Barkataki. An Indian yoga practitioner in the Shankaracharya tradition, Susanna Barkataki supports practitioners to lead with equity, diversity and yogic values while growing thriving practices and businesses with confidence. She is the author of the 2020 book Embrace Yoga…
 
Magda, leader of Amer-Imeri children's ensemble and co-leader of ensemble Mtiebi, tells us about the ancient tradition of Alilo, which was revived by her father-in-law, Edisher Garakanidze.Voices of the Ancestors by Holly Taylor-Zuntz and Susan Thompson.For more information, and to see the transcript of this episode, visit www.voicesoftheancestors.…
 
We take New Years as an opportunity to reflect on the highlights and lowlights of 2020, what and who we are grateful for, and what we are looking forward to in 2021. We were joined on zoom by two of our past guests, Jen Morris and Nino Naneishvili, as well as some of our community of listeners. Everyone came up with suggestions for attracting spons…
 
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