12:31pm

Fri December 2, 2011
NPR Story

'Lost In A Dream': Low, Loose And Slow

Originally published on Fri December 2, 2011 12:37 pm

Fresh Air begins its remembrance of drummer Paul Motian with an archived review of his trio album. (The original review is below.)

Copyright 2013 NPR. To see more, visit http://www.npr.org/.

Transcript

DAVE DAVIES, HOST:

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12:23pm

Fri December 2, 2011
Movie Reviews

For Fassbender, Two Perspectives On The Perils Of Sex

Fassbender's Carl Jung — Sigmund Freud's protege — struggles to reconcile theory and practice in A Dangerous Method.
Sony Pictures Classics

The Irish actor Michael Fassbender stars in two current films that revolve around the perils of sex — which means you see him have a lot, so he'll have something to regret.

You know how the sex will play out in Shame, because of, well, the title. Fassbender plays a sex addict, Brandon Sullivan, born in Ireland, raised in New Jersey, and he seems to work in advertising, which is unfortunate since he resembles Mad Men's John Hamm.

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11:56am

Fri December 2, 2011
The Fresh Air Interview

Fresh Air Remembers Jazz Drummer Paul Motian

Originally published on Fri December 2, 2011 12:37 pm

Paul Motian, a jazz drummer and composer who spent more than 50 years in the music industry, died November 22, from complications of multiple myeloma. He was 80.

The New York Times' Ben Ratliff once called Motian "one of the greatest drummers in all of jazz." The rare drummer who disliked drum solos, Motian recorded some of his most memorable work with pianist Bill Evans and bassist Scott LaFaro. Their recordings include the classics Sunday at the Village Vanguard and Portrait of Jazz.

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11:09am

Fri December 2, 2011
Shots - Health Blog

Working Moms Multitask, And Stress, More Than Dads

A Kansas City family prepares a meal together. A new study finds that working mothers log more hours — and get more stressed — than working fathers while multitasking at home. (This family wasn't part of the research.)
Allison Long MCT /Landov

A new study in the December issue of the American Sociological Review comes up with some findings that lots of women may feel they already know too much about: Working mothers spend significantly more time multitasking at home than working dads. And those mothers aren't happy about it.

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11:08am

Fri December 2, 2011
Shots - Health Blog

Apps Can Help You Take A Pill, But Privacy's A Big Question

Melissa Forsyth NPR

The American Medical Association just rolled out a shiny new iPhone app, My Medications, that you can use to keep track of your meds.

Mobile medical apps are a hot market, but unlike "Angry Birds," they're not just harmless fun. Some come with real privacy risks.

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10:12am

Fri December 2, 2011
The Two-Way

Some Combat Dogs Suffer Post-Traumatic Stress Too

Originally published on Fri December 2, 2011 3:17 pm

A U.S. Army soldier with the 10th Special Forces Group and his military working dog jump off the ramp of a CH-47 Chinook helicopter from the 160th Special Operations Aviation Regiment during water training over the Gulf of Mexico as part of exercise Emerald Warrior 2011 on March 1, 2011.
Tech Sgt. Manuel J. Martinez defense.gov

Dogs who have served alongside U.S. military personnel in Iraq and Afghanistan now typically go on to live with their handlers in the civilian world after their service days are over, as All Things Considered reported in August.

That's a change from the past, when many combat dogs were euthanized once they were done working with the military.

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9:55am

Fri December 2, 2011
Health and Welfare

Kentucky Division of Water Seeks Public Input

The deadline is Jan. 2 for public input on a draft report addressing bacteria impairments in nine stream segments and two springs of the South Elkhorn Creek watershed. The report, titled "Total Maximum Daily Load for Fecal Coliform and E. coli, Nine Stream Segments and Two Springs within the South Elkhorn Creek Watershed, Fayette, Franklin, Jessamine, Scott and Woodford Counties, Kentucky," can be viewed online.

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9:53am

Fri December 2, 2011
Lexington/Richmond

Lexington to Hire 30 New Police Officers

Lexington Police Chief Ronnie Bastin said he was the happiest he has been in a long time with Thursday's announcement that 30 new police officers will be hired. The new recruits will begin training on Jan. 3.
Greg Kocher Lexington Herald-Leader

After a two-year "dry spell" in which no new recruits were added to the police force, Lexington will hire a class of 30 trainees, Mayor Jim Gray announced Thursday. The Urban County Council approved the hirings on Thursday. The recruits are scheduled to begin training Jan. 3. Police Chief Ronnie Bastin said that Thursday "may be the happiest day that you've seen me have in a long, long time."

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9:49am

Fri December 2, 2011
Business and the Economy

Kentucky Farm Receipts Top $5 Billion

While the rest of the economy flounders, Kentucky's farm economy is growing by leaps and bounds. Farm cash receipts in 2011 will top $5 billion for the first time ever, University of Kentucky agriculture economists said. Their annual forecast, released Thursday at the Kentucky Farm Bureau's annual convention, predicted combined crop and livestock receipts of about $5.2 billion to $5.4 billion, up by as much as $1 billion from last year's record $4.4 billion.

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9:47am

Fri December 2, 2011
Faith and Values

Pike Co. Pastor Calls for New Vote on Interracial Couples

The pastor of a small Pike County church that voted against accepting interracial couples as members said he will ask the congregation to overturn the decision. Stacy Stepp, pastor of the Gulnare Free Will Baptist Church, said he will seek a new vote on the issue, perhaps as early as Sunday. Stepp said he is confident members of the church, which has about 45 members, will overturn the earlier decision.

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