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New From Prairie Public

Prairie Mosaic

Category: History and Heritage, Arts

PrintA patchwork of stories about the people and places that contribute to the arts, culture, and history of our region.

Monday, December 19th at 9:00 pm

ALL NEW! Visit Camp Rabideau National Historic Site, one of only two surviving Civilian Conservation Corps camps in Blackduck, MN, meet Mike Scholtz from Wrenshall, MN, observe wood sculptor Paul Albright, from Akeley, MN and listen to the bluegrass music of Singleton Street from Delano, MN.

Monday, December 19th at 9:00 pm

Holiday Special On this special edition of Prairie Mosaic, we’ll enjoy the sounds of the season from musician Keri Noble, the cast of Dakota Air, explore the edible art of Darla Julin, and learn about the tradition of handcrafted Tine Boxes.

Monday, January 16th at 9:00 pm

Hear the story of Mary Gibbs, whose bravery was pivotal to Itasca State Park, learn about how the Homestead Act impacted women on the prairie, and hear the powerful sounds of sisters Tanya Kemper and Monica Winter in their band Bloom.

Missed tuning in?

Youtube logoIf you missed the broadcast of one of our full length documentaries or any episode of this season’s interview and performance programs, you can catch up with our On Demand YouTube channel.

Production Funding Provided By

About the Minnesota Arts and Cultural Heritage Fund

In 2008, Minnesota voters passed a landmark piece of legislation — the Minnesota Clean Water, Land, and Legacy Amendment — which provided funding to public television stations serving audiences in Minnesota. Its mission is to help preserve and document the treasures of culture, history, and heritage that make Minnesota special, and to increase access to the natural and cultural resources we all share. Click here for more information.

Funded in part by the North Dakota Humanities Council, a nonprofit, independent state partner of the National Endowment for the Humanities. Any views, findings, conclusions, or recommendations expressed in the website do not necessarily reflect those of the North Dakota Humanities Council or the National Endowment for the Humanities.

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