Arts

Author Interviews
2:28 am
Tue May 14, 2013

In Somalia, Surviving A Kidnapping Against 'Impossible Odds'

Originally published on Tue May 14, 2013 12:19 pm

In 2011, Jessica Buchanan was an aid worker in northern Somalia, helping to raise awareness about how to avoid land mines. The north was the relatively safe section of the country; that October, she traveled to the more dangerous southern region for a training. The night before she left, she texted her husband, Erik Landemalm, also an aid worker in Somalia. She asked him a question: "If I get kidnapped on this trip, will you come and get me?"

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Author Interviews
2:26 am
Tue May 14, 2013

'Guns At Last Light' Illuminates Final Months Of World War II

British tanks move to support their infantry during the Battle of the Bulge.
AP

Originally published on Tue May 14, 2013 12:19 pm

In December 1944, the Nazis looked like a spent force: The U.S. and its allies had pushed Hitler's armies across France in the fight to liberate Europe from German occupation.

The Allies were so confident that the Forest of Ardennes, near the front lines in Belgium, became a rest and recreation area, complete with regular USO performances.

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Faith Matters
2:30 pm
Mon May 13, 2013

Faith Matters: Marsha Sharp

Pastor Ryon Price and Father David Cruz visit with Marsha Sharp, for head coach for TTU Women's Basketball. The discussion includes character, decision making and following your Faith. You can catch Faith Matters every Sunday at 5:00 pm on 89.1, Lubbock's Voice of the Arts.

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Faith Matters
2:23 pm
Mon May 13, 2013

Faith Matters: Ann Krier

Pastor Ryon Price and Father David Cruz have a dynamic conversation with Ann Krier about the role of women in the Church. The three also discuss sexuality and spirituality. You can hear Faith Matters every Sunday at 5:00 pm only on 89.1, Lubbock's Voice of the Arts.

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Book Reviews
2:18 pm
Mon May 13, 2013

Camus' 'Chronicles': A History Of The Past, A Guide For The Future

Keystone Getty Images

This year marks the centenary of the birth of Albert Camus, the great novelist of existentialism. It's a movement that many Americans think of as quintessentially Parisian, born of cafe-table philosophizing and fueled by packs of Gauloises. But Camus wasn't a native of metropolitan France. He was born and raised in Algeria into a pied-noir family ("black foot," the phrase used to describe descendants of French settlers), grew up in working-class Algiers, and pined for north Africa long after he moved to the French capital in 1942.

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