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Riverside Farm for your picture perfect wedding in Vermont.
Riverside Farm is a Vermont private country farm that is the perfect setting for your dream Vermont wedding. Located on an estate of close to three hundred acres of perfectly preserved grounds in the Green Mountains making it Vermont's most breathtaking country wedding estate. Wedding at Riverside Farm are the perfect blend of chic city sophistication and simple country elegance.
Riverside Farm is the perfect site for Vermont destination weddings, offering a variety of venues to help you realize your dreams, may it be a barn wedding or beautiful Vermont nature. Consider three days of celebration including a rehearsal dinner, beautiful ceremony, magnificent reception and Sunday sendoff brunch, with each held in a different on-site location. A tented event on the beautifully maintain estate grounds or a barn wedding in your choice of 6 different on-site barns, provides you with indoor or outdoor options. Riverside Farm provides customized wedding packages and menus that can be tailor to your every want and need, and an on-site planner can help ensure the ceremonies go smoothly and are run meticulously.
Riverside Farm offers a picturesque location regardless of the season for your wedding, the perfect location for a wedding that you and your guests will never forget.
A New Scholarly Society is Doing the Urgent Work of the Past - 30 Mar 2017, 8:45 am
A newly founded scholarly society brings a fresh perspective and offers some useful lessons for engaging the public and researchers alike.
The post A New Scholarly Society is Doing the Urgent Work of the Past appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.Read more
UVM, public discourse and Habermas - 24 Feb 2017, 9:16 am
One of the things I love about advising student media at the University of Vermont—and about being part of the wider media world—is the opportunity to speak to some of the most fascinating experts in the field.
I recently called upon some of these media experts to help me with a podcast experiment in which I sought to examine some of the most important—and troubling—changes to public discourse in the modern electronic era.
The piece has an academic slant—as projects at universities sometimes do—in that it concerns concepts about public discourse explored by German philosopher Jürgen Habermas, who in the 1960s wrote about the emergence of a “public sphere,” where commoners like you and me could come together to debate the issues of the day and, in the process, advance the cause of democracy.
I’m posting the podcast to the UVM media blog because one major part of the podcast involves an extended interview with Natalie DiBlasio, a 2012 editor-in-chief of The Vermont Cynic and, today, head of social media at WIRED. We also hear from UVM sociology professor Tom Streeter and Anne Galloway, founder and publisher of the Vermont investigative news source VTDigger.org, so the Vermont media connection is strong.
I invite you to listen to the whole thing or—if you’re not actually on a road trip in your car—encourage you to dive in to listen to the sources who you’re most eager to hear. The minute-by-minute breakdown below can help you do that.
Thanks, in advance, for listening.
Your chapter guide:
- 8:24 — Tom Streeter, UVM sociology professor
- 12:52 — Natalie DiBlasio, head of social media at WIRED and former editor-in-chief of The Vermont Cynic
- 35:50 — David Niose, an activist who has served as president of two Washington-based national organizations, the American Humanist Association and the Secular Coalition for America
- 48:14 —Pam Platt, lifelong journalist and, until recently, editorial director at The Louisville Courier-Journal
- 1:10:19 — Anne Galloway, founder and publisher of investigative journalism source VTDigger.org
- 1:17:52 — A quick callback from Tom Streeter
Day 471 Jul 2013, 8:07 am
Well, I’m officially on the downhill side of my time in Beijing. I feel like it will go fast (I hope) since I literally just have the whole month of July and two weeks in August then I’m out. I know thats the same amount of time I’ve already spent here, but something about it being confined to a calender month and two weeks makes it seem less daunting. I don’t know.
I did a ...