The Latest from WLRH
Sundial contributor Pat Graves remembers one of the soldiers whose interment he witnessed between his tours to Vietnam.
This month, and throughout the year, WLRH features the voices of people of color. Check out these local events to celebrate Black History Month!
The Latest from NPR
Two families are battling for bragging rights as the inventor of the wildly popular dish. Will the truth come out? Or it could be there's another origin story involving ... British tastebuds?
Despite fears of a police crackdown, Russian opposition leader Alexei Navalny's funeral in southeast Moscow went on peacefully, two weeks after his mysterious death in an Arctic penal colony.
The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, created after the Great Recession of 2007-09, has increasingly started policing the health care system.
The South Korean government is targeting a medical group, as a doctor-walkout throws the country's health care system into chaos.
Listen to the Latest Podcasts from WLRH
Catch up on the week's biggest stories about people, places, events and activities happening in Huntsville and the Tennessee Valley.
Saturdays nights at 9, local original music plays on the radio in Huntsville right here with our locally produced local music spotlight show: Valley Sounds. If you miss a show, get the podcast on iTunes or with the WLRH mobile app.
Andrew Gonzales returns with his tribute to airports, which, believe it or not, he enjoys visiting!
Marches by Julius Fucik, original classical wind-band music by Ignace Pleyel, and a Japanese arrangement of “Bolero”—all of these will be heard on this edition of Brass, Reeds, and Percussion. But the primary focus will be the music of Ignace Joseph Pleyel. Born in Lower Austria, but eventually making his home in Paris, Pleyel was famous as a composer, music publisher, and piano builder. Pleyel lived from 1757 to 1831, clearly making him a composer of the classical period. But he is not as well known as other composers of this period like Haydn, who taught him and considered him a good student. After a visit to Italy, Pleyel moved to Stasbourg, France, to serve as an organist at the Strasbourg Cathedral. Eventually, Pleyel moved to Paris and became a music publisher and piano builder in addition to being a composer.
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