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Young Adult (18-35)
North American (General)
Note: Transcripts are generated using speech recognition software and may contain errors.
University Press Audio Books presents The Persuasive Power of Campaign Advertising, written by Travis and Redoubt and Michael M. Franz. Narrated by Michael Delgaudio. Published by arrangement with Temple University Press Chapter one. The Role of Campaign Advertising During every election campaign, American politicians invade our television sets. They enter our lives uninvited and in 32nd increments. We see them during commercial breaks while watching our favorite talk or game shows. We see them between the sports and weather updates during the local news. We might even see them before a television judge renders a verdict on a case or during a rerun of a law or medical drama on cable television. These political messages come in many shades and tones. Some of them are positive and uplifting. Where candidates recount the struggles and triumphs of their lives, many evoke feelings of enthusiasm, hope or joy queued with a crescendo of uplifting music. Some show the American flag waving. Others depict the candidate eagerly talking with everyday Americans about economic or moral issues. The sound of the bell above the door heralded my arrival at the roadside diner and momentarily caught the attention of the few scattered patrons. The waitress behind the counter shot me a smile that was far too friendly for three. In the morning, she grabbed a menu from next to the cash register and made her way from behind the counter as she addressed me. Sit anywhere you like. I slid into the nearest booth as everyone returned to their food or coffee. I was just another road weary traveler devoid of sleep and looking for respite. Making Your Life as an artist by Andrew Simon Yet narrated by Mike Delgaudio, The role of the artist Thank you. Thank you for being an artist. Thank you for making your work. Thank you for choosing this life, which can be hard and hard to explain. It is incredibly important that you're doing it. The culture needs you to do it and to do it well, though the culture doesn't always know that many people don't understand what we do. What's your real job? Have you ever been on the bestseller list on TV? At the one museum I've heard of, I'm an artist, too. I like to make tie dye shirts, do karaoke brew beer. The role artists play in culture is essential, but it isn't well understood. Last week in Slate, Alison Griswald highlighted a costly hurdle for would be bar owners in Boston. The liquor licensing system in Massachusetts places population based caps on the number of licenses available in a municipality, forcing restaurant and bar owners to look for liquor licenses on the secondary market, where they cost as much as $450,000. When I read about the quota systems in Massachusetts, the state I was born in, I immediately thought of the similar systems in New Jersey and Pennsylvania, the states where I grew up and currently live, respectively. While $450,000 for liquor is no citywide special, it would be considered a bargain in some parts of Jersey, where licenses have sold for $1.6 million. Pennsylvania is comparatively cheap. Lucky buyers can find licenses in the Philly burbs for just $200,000