Posts Tagged ‘James Gordon’

James Gordon

James Gordon CD Release
Friday February 26 at 8.00 p.m.
Guelph Little Theatre, 176 Morris Street, Guelph
Tickets: $18- available at the door or at the Bookshelf

My Stars Your Eyes: “12 new locally grown, organic, fair trade songs”

James Gordon is never at a loss for a lyric. Famous for having written a thousand songs and as a “go-to guy” when a local organization or your national broadcaster needs topic-specific music, James is the one they count on to deliver the appropriate message.

In this special fundraising CD release concert, James will be joined onstage by Jeff Bird, Evan Gordon, Geordie Gordon and Jude Vadala

James is donating all proceeds from the concert to the Guelph Civic League in support of their upcoming ‘Vote Guelph!’ campaign for this year’s municipal election. If you’d like to join the Vote Guelph team, email info@guelphcivicleague.ca or phone 519-780-5030.

“My Stars Your Eyes” is available on Borealis Records

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On December 22, 2005, some 70 friends of Guelph’s Henry Koch braved the cold wind and the below freezing temperatures to gather outside his window at St Joseph’s Health Care Centre to sing carols and to pay their respects to this environmental activist.
Koch, suffering from a brain tumor, died a few days later on Christmas morning.

Each December since then the organizers of the original carol-sing, James Gordon and Brian Holstein, have encouraged people to meet in St. George’s Square to carol and to remember Kock and his many accomplishments. The tradition will continue when this year they will be meeting at 6.30 p.m. on Wednesday, December 16 in the square beside the Royal Bank. Carol sheets and candles will be provided for those in attendance.
Donations will again be accepted from participants for Sister Christine’s Drop-In Centre.

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James Gordon’s song of the month for December, this time with a bit of a seasonal feel but remembering those that are not so fortunate at this time of year.

According to James: “It’s not a new song. It’s on my Mining For Gold album, so you guys all have it right? What? Well, that’s easy to rectify. It’s available at www.borealisrecords.com .Oh, back to the video. I know I know, I’m getting a bit arty with these, but I’m having fun. It’s my usual anti-consumerist socialist rant but disguised as a Christmas Song. “

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James Gordon’s great, thought provoking song about climate change “How?” (a favourite of Royal City Rag), is now up on Youtube.

Borealis logoCheck it out if you get a chance. It now has a cool video attached that should be compulsory viewing, and not just for James’ natty new beard!

The song will appear on James’ forthcoming album on Borealis Records “My Stars Your Eyes”.

Thanks again, James.

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This letter from musician and community activist James Gordon in the Guelph Tribune deserves reprinting. Hopefully the city is serious about having consultants take a look at the environmental protection measures suggested by a prominent group of community activists and citizens organisations.

We’re All In This Together
James Gordon
Letter, Guelph Tribune

I was surprised and disappointed to see the headline “Mayor rejects overture by business park foes” (Tribune, Oct. 2).

The ‘overtures’ refer to the letter circulated about the Hanlon Creek Business Park (HCBP) by a group of concerned citizens. The letter was written with the intent of demonstrating support for the park’s goals, and to encourage improvements that would make it more effective. Several well-researched proposals were made which, if adopted by the city, would make us better stewards of the land in question.

Royal City Rag promo Sat 2As one of the writers, I find it very discouraging to be discounted as a ‘foe’ after all the carefully considered suggestions. We want this park to work just as much as the city does!

Until the city and the media realize that we’re all on the same side with this issue, that we all just want our city to be the best possible place to live with the lowest-impact developments available to us, then we will remain a divided community. The letter was written as an attempt to bridge that division, to demonstrate our faith that public input is still valued in this community and not considered an ‘attack.’

Your paper’s reporting of this letter and the city’s response could have highlighted the efforts of many of our citizens to find a positive resolution to the HCBP debate. Instead, your headline has only encouraged the ‘us’ and ‘them’ mentality that has had such a negative impact on the well-being of our community.

James Gordon, Guelph

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It was another busy Royal City Rag on October 3.

In the first hour we talked to Virginia Gilham from Friends of the Guelph Public Library about their upcoming giant book sale taking place the weekend of October 24-25. You should also check out the wonderful live version of James Gordon’s Library Song, written especially for the Guelph Public Library’s 125th anniversary, a year or so ago. One of his best humorous political songs.

Later in the hour, Sally Wismer from Guelph Arts Council joined us on the phone to talk about upcoming arts events and the arts council’s new award for young artists.

In the second hour we hooked up with Ryder Ball, one of the singers taking part in Ken Whiteley’s Incredible One-Day Gospel Choir at Three Willows Church on October 4 at 7.30 p.m. Tickets are $20 advance, $25 at the door. You can buy them online at www.all-together-now.ca.

In the final half hour, we chatted with activists Matt Soltys and Sam Ansleis from the group that occupied the proposed business park site at Hanlon Creek about their decision to occupy the site, and their take on the talk of intimidation  that has dogged this issue since the occupation ended.

Don’t rush to disregard what these young activists have to say. Its too easy to write them off as immature idealists who don’t really understand the issues. Also, check out their recent editorial in the Guelph Mercury if you get a chance.

Royal City Rag will continue to follow this developing issue. There is a lot of information about the Hanlon Creek Business Park development process that has never made it out into the mainstream. We’ll endevour to bring that to you.

Cuff The Duke, Like The Morning from Way Down Here
James Gordon, The Library Song (Live/Demo)
The Acorn, Crooked Legs from Glory, Hope, Mountain
Ken Whiteley, Sing With Me from Gospel Music Makes Me Feel Alright
Billy Bragg, You Woke Up My Neighborhood from The Essential Billy Bragg
Proclaimers, I’m on My Way (Live) from Notes and Rhymes Deluxe Edition (Import)

Listen to the show:
Part 1
Part 2

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James Gordon has elected to branch out with this month’s new song… Its an ode to a fridge, a refridgerator if you will… entitled “Kelvinator”.

According to James, “Each of these monthly songs is designed to address a different ‘issue-oriented’ theme.. this one is about local food production and consumer food buying habits.”

Its destined for his next CD. Check it out.

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James Gordon has put a new song on YouTube. The song, “Mr. Developer Man”, is inspired by the Hanlon Creek Business Park Stand-Off, the Guelph Youth Music Centre Parking Lot Redevelopment Issue and what James likes to call “The Maltby Road “Carson Reid” Tree Massacre” 🙂 

As James puts it, “It’s been a bad summer for trees, so I thought I’d write them a song!”

Check it out.

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On July 29, a special Royal City Rag focused on the upcoming Sunlight Music Festival taking place at the Concertshell in Riverside Park on August 15 from noon till 11.00 p.m., rain or shine.

Artists confirmed for the one day solar-powered festival include James Gordon, Ian Reid, Blindsided Poets, Red Balloon, Pascal, Nabi Loney, Lost for Thoughts, The Canned Goods, City Wide Panic, Noizy Naybrz and headliner, Cape Breton fiddler extraordinaire, Ashley MacIssac.

Proceeds from the festival will support Guelph Wellington Women in Crisis.

Wendy Watson, Co-Chair of the Sunlight Music Festival and singer-songwriter Ian Reid joined us live in the studio. Ian played several songs live on the show, including a version of our theme, Nick Lowe’s “What’s So Funny About Peace, Love and Understanding?” and “Made Out Of Diamonds” a song that has not yet made it on to a CD.

Ian Reid will also be performing at the Fresh Water Jamboree, at the Concertshell in Riverside Park on August 8. Check him out if you can, he’s a wonderful musician.

Ian Reid, What’s So Funny About Peace Love And Understanding? (Live)
Ian Reid, Riverside (Live)
Ian Reid, Day Made Out Of Diamonds (Live)
Ian Reid, Patsy’s Place (Live)
Ian Reid, See You In My Dreams (Live)

Listen to the show:

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On July 29 we’ll be discussing the upcoming Sunlight Music Festival. The festival takes places in Riverside Park on August 15. A non-profit event and solar-powered to boot, the festival features Cape Breton fiddler Ashley MacIssac and an array of local talent including James Gordon and Rockwood singer-songwriter Ian Reid. Tickets are $25.00. Proceeds will help support the Guelph-Wellington Women In Crisis. For more information, visit the festival website at www.sunlightfestival.com. Ian Reid will be playing live for us in the studio during the show.

Join us on Wednesday, July 29 from 6-7 p.m. on CFRU 93.3fm, Guelph’s Campus Community Radio Station.

Listen live on CFRU 93.3fm or after the fact via the website or CFRU archive.

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Like your theatre outdoors… and on a bike?

Sounds like this will be lots of fun!


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jgposter1Bring your voices, bring your instruments!

Join us on April 26 at 8.00 p.m. at 10 Carden to celebrate the publication of an inspirational and practical music songbook/anthology containing 50 of the most well-loved songs by James Gordon. The book contains everything you need to be your own troubadour… easy chord charts, sheet music and lyrics. You’ll also get lots of stories and illustrations.

According to James, “the idea for the book launch is that you bring along your voices, your guitars, your whatevers… we pass the book around – we all get in a circle and sing the songs together… And maybe if you enjoy the experience you take one of the cute newborn books home with you!”

Admission is $10 or pay $25 and go home with your own autographed copy of the songbook! (regular price $30)

You can reserve a seat by e-mailing James at james@jamesgordon.ca.

The songbook is available at The Bookshelf, Guelph Music, Gordon Taylor Music, Ground Floor Music, Folkway Music in Guelph and Wordsworth Books in Waterloo. You can also buy it online from the publisher, Berlen Music.

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Some day JanThe Culture Vultures, Lynn and Daniel, were back in the studio for our monthly trip around the Guelph arts and cultural scene. As always, there is a lot going on. We’ve tried to cover as many of the events as possible and have including the major event links below.


Daniel’s Picks:


Lynn’s Picks:

Jan’s Picks:

James Gordon, Weapons Of Mass Instruction from Endomusia
Martin Sexton, Glory Bound from Black Sheep
Eliza Gilkyson, Emerald Street from Beautiful World

Listen to the show:

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From James Gordon:

Hi folks…
As some of you know… I’ve been part of a group of Guelph performing artists who have been exploring the possibility of finding a space  for a “Guelph Community Arts Centre” – a building where we could rehearse, perform in a small theatre space, develop new work, network, record, dance, party…. maybe run a festival.. everything!

We’re currently looking at an exciting possibility in the downtown core that could form a hub for the arts as well as provide office space for other progressive “alternative,  green, and visionary” businesses and organizations.

I’m hosting a meeting at 10 Carden Street on Tuesday April 14 at 7 p.m. to talk about this.  If you are interested in getting involved, come and join me!

Please pass the word to as many  interested parties as you can think of…

James Gordon

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Royal City Rag on March 25 focused on environmental issues including Backyard Bounty, activites for Earth Hour 2009 (March 28) and why Guelph’s urban forest needs greater protection.

We started the show with some interviews recorded at the  launch of  Backyard Bounty, Guelph’s urban farming initiative, at the Evergreen Centre on March 22. Interviewees included Guelph singer-songwriter and community activist James Gordon, Sally Ludwig from Transition Guelph and Shannon Lee Stirling from Backyard Bounty.

Transition Guelph will be having a candlelight potluck at the Guelph Youth Music Centre on March 28 between 7.30 and 10.00 p.m. to celebrate Earth Hour 2009. Bring a friend or neighbour, a light dish (hors d’ouvres, snacks, dessert, finger food), and a candle in a safe holder,  flashlight or lantern, and enjoy good food, good company and live unplugged music! For more information, visit: www.transitionguelph.org/earthhour .

Ric Jordan, Manager of the Arboretum, University of Guelph

Ric Jordan, Manager of the Arboretum, University of Guelph

Later in the show we played an interview recorded at the University of Guelph Arboretum with manager Ric Jordan and Guelph Urban Forest Friends‘ Norah Chaloner and Judy Martin.

Trees in Guelph need far greater protection than afforded by the current city bylaw. Guelph has far less than the ideal 40% tree canopy cover recommended for cities. A strategic plan for Guelph’s urban forest has been in the works at city hall for over a decade now yet progress has been slow to say the least. In the meantime more and more trees are lost from our urban landscape. For more on this important issue, visit the Guelph Urban Forest Friends website at www.guffguelph.ca.

James Gordon, Scam Of The Century from Just West Of Something Big (CFRU Compilation)
James Gordon, Another Silver Maple Comes Down from Nine Green Bottles

Listen to the show:

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Shannon Lee Stirling joined us in the studio on March 18 to discuss the Guelph launch of the innovative urban farming initiative Backyard Bounty. Backyard Bounty aims to provide healthy locally-grown produce from city yards. The launch of the program takes place at The Evergreen Centre, Woolwich Street, Guelph on March 22 from 1.30 – 4.30 p.m. Feature presentations include Liz Nowatschin from restaurant Artisanale, Ali English from Farm Start and music by James Gordon. A number of community organisations, including Wellington Waterwatchers and Transition Guelph, will have informational booths.

Later in the show we had an excellent interview with members of the new Guelph group “Land Is More Important Than Sprawl” (LIMITS) about the proposed Hanlon Creek Business Park. LIMITS  has real concerns that the City of Guelph is moving ahead with this huge business development without due diligence bearing in mind that we are in a deep recession, and both peak oil and climate change are starting to seriously impact the way we live. The group also believe that the full environmental impact of this development has not been fully examined or explained to the public.

The area in question is of important ecological value as it contains an old growth forest with trees of over 200 years old and and an important groundwater recharge area for the local area. As there is no shortage of brownfield land around the city available for industrial development, they believe that disused industrial land should be used first.

With these concerns in mind the Guelph Civic League is hosting a public meeting with community leaders to discuss the Hanlon Creek Business Park (HCBP) on Thursday March 26 from 7.00 – 9.00 p.m.  in Meeting Room 1 at Norfolk Street United Church , corner of Norfolk and Cork St., Downtown Guelph.

Neko Case, This Tornado Loves You from Middle Cyclone
Mike Mucci, Eramosa from Under The Tulip Trees
Chris Brown, Oblivion from Oblivion

Listen to the show:

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Using Backyards As Mini-Farms


This is a fabulous idea. Guelph is the perfect community to initiate this urban farming model.

Guelph homeowners are allowing their backyards to be converted to productive vegetable gardens. In return, the homeowners receive a share of the food and are alleviated from yard work.

Backyard Bounty is a private program that aims to provide healthy locally-grown produce from urban yards while reducing fossil fuel usage and waste.

“Not everybody wants to mow grass.” says Project Co-ordinator, Shannon Lee Stirling. “We are offering a better alternative so homeowners can relax while we grow chemical-free food for the community.”

Backyard Bounty will help Guelph become self-sustainable and less reliant on imports. When food is grown locally, there is no need for long shipping, local jobs are created and we all get to know our neighbours better. The result is healthier food and a healthier community. Having less lawnmowers running and cleaner air is another side benefit.

With organic food as one of the fastest growing industries in North America over the last 10 years, it is no wonder why people are ready to get it locally.

“All food is grown from heritage, non-GMO seeds and without any chemical fertilizer or pesticides.” says Scott Williams, Chief Gardener. “Our ideal yard is more than 1000 sq ft with a lot of sunlight. However, if a couple of close-by neighbours have smaller yards and wish to participate, we can certainly consider.”

Backyard Bounty will be selling the produce at the farmer’s market and through a small CSA while also supplying local restaurants and grocers. 

backyard_logoIf you are interested in having Backyard Bounty take over your yard, or wish to purchase produce or become a volunteer please contact Shannon Lee at 519-803-2539 or info@backyardbounty.ca

Backyard Bounty’s launch takes place at The Evergreen Centre, Woolwich Street, Guelph on March 22 from 1.30 – 4.30 p.m. The launch features talks by Liz Nowatschin from restaurant Artisanale, Ali English from Farm Start and music by James Gordon.

Shannon Lee Stirling will be on Royal City Rag on March 18 to talk about the launch of Backyard Bounty.

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im-a-mountain1An environmental activism based show this week.

We started off with a wonderful interview with musician and environmental activist Sarah Harmer recorded at the Environmental Science Symposium where she gave the keynote address. Sarah is an inspirational speaker. Its well worth a listen.

If you want to check out her recent music, inspired by her environmental awakening, take a listen to “I’m a Mountain”. You’ll not be disappointed.

Sally Ludwig from Transition Guelph joined us in the second half to talk about The Guelph Transition City Initiative. 

transitionhandbookTransition Guelph are a group of concerned and active Guelph residents who have come together with the shared vision of turning our city into one of Canada’s first official “Transition Towns”, according to the model described in “The Transition Handbook” by Rob Hopkins.

Their aim is to encourage other residents to become involved, offer their own ideas and insights, and pitch in to help create a sustainable future for ourselves, our children, and our children’s children.

They hope to complement existing City of Guelph endeavours like the Community Energy Plan by encouraging Guelphites from all sectors to respond to the challenges and opportunities of reducing our carbon footprint.

Given the urgency of the issues, we cannot afford to wait for national and international action. The initiative is founded in the belief that a common commitment fuelled by Guelph’s wide range of creativity, actions already underway, and strong sense of community can overcome the challenges and build a future that is even more connected, more vibrant, more economically healthy and more in touch with our environment than today.

For more information on Transition Guelph:
Sally Ludwig, (519) 731-3169, sludwig@golden.net
Chris Mills, (519) 731-3169, cmills@golden.net

Sarah Harmer, Escarpment Blues (Live) from At The Barricades Volume 1
James Gordon, How? (Demo Mix, Digital Download)

Listen to the show:

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dance-headerYes indeed, it is time for another famous GCL dance. This big ‘fun’-raiser will remind us all that sometimes civic engagement is about having fun in the city you love.  

Drop your parkas, toques and winter boots at the door and come dance the night away to a sexy set list of your favourite timeless cover tunes,  played by some of Guelph’s hottest rockers.

Also, meet our award winners for:

  • Community Business of the Year
  • Citizen Group of the Year
  • Citizen of the Year

Where:   Mitchell Hall, Downtown Guelph
When:   Saturday, February 14 – 8:00pm
Tickets:   $20.00 at 10 Carden, the Bookshelf or at the door.

FEATURING: Molly Kurvink, Harri Palm, Jude Vadala, John Charlton, Geordie Gordon, James Gordon, Rob Kerr, Vish Khanna, Rich Langedijk, Tannis Maynard-Langedijk, Jane Lewis, Sam Turton, Jesse Turton, Bob MacLean, Ian Reid, Keith Thompson , Bob Woodburn, Stu Peterson, Monique Vischschraper – and more!

Beer, wine, and fire extinguishers will be available. Consider bringing your own mug to help cut down on waste.

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Carolling in St George’s Square is a Guelph tradition that began in memory of Henry Koch.

Join James Gordon, Sam Turton and other musicians to celebrate the season while remembering those less fortunate than ourselves.  December 18 from 7-8 p.m.

All donations will support the work of Sister Christine. Last year the collection raised almost $300.
Carol sheets and candles provided, courtesy of the Guelph Museum and Downtown Guelph Business Association.

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It’s my great pleasure to promote my good friend James Gordon’s annual show at the River Run Centre.

Guelph-based James Gordon is known to many North Americans as the founder of Canada’s premier folk group Tamarack. James has become well-known for his original songs about Canada’s identity and heritage. He has toured every corner of the continent, written plays and operas, and produced many CDs for other artists. In 2003 he debuted his original folk opera Hardscrabble Road at River Run. These days James tours North America and Great Britain as a solo act or accompanied by some of Canada’s finest musicians, including Sandy Horne on bass and Marion Linton on fiddle, or with his two sons Evan and Geordie.

James will be flying solo this time although he is reporting that he’ll have a few new tricks up his sleeve. According to James you can expect “laughter, tears, ranting, stories, stunning outfits and a few songs here and there…”

Sounds intriguing?

When: Oct. 24th  at 8 p.m.
Where: The Co-operators Hall, River Run Centre Guelph
Tickets: $25.00, 23.00 for students and seniors, and $5 for EyeGO youth tickets.

Visit the River Run Box office or call 519-763-3000 for tickets or more information.

Missed James’ last appearance on Royal City Rag?

Catch it again here.

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On  October 2nd, Hawksley Workman was at the U of G to take part in a Town Hall focusing on why it is important to vote in the Federal General Election.

The Town Hall was broadcast live on CFRU 93.3fm.

Joining Hawksley on the panel were local musician and community activist James Gordon, Andrea Bennett from Kazoo Festival and Cailey Campbell from the CSA. The session was moderated by Jan Andrea Hall from CFRU’s Royal City Rag.

The panel covered a variety of topics including federal funding of the arts and funding of post-secondary education.

It was a fabulous session and well worth a listen.

You really need to hear what Hawksley had to say about why you need to vote in the federal election. He put it better than anyone else we have heard on the subject.

You can listen to what Hawksley had to say and/or listen to the full audio of the Town Hall here.


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The Guelph Guitar Project makes its debut at the River Run this Friday, October 3, 2008.

A celebration of the union of art, science, creativity, innovation and entrepreneurship in the City of Music.

The Guelph Guitar Project was inspired by the Six String Nation Guitar, “The Voyageur” created by Peabody Awardwriter and broadcaster Jowi Taylor and built by Nova Scotia luthier George Rizsanyi, with assistance from Sara Nasr.

The Voyageur was made from 63 pieces of Canadian history and heritage representing many different cultures, communities and characters from all across the country collected by Taylor over a period of two years. A further handful of elements were added to the strap and the interior of the guitar-case. For more on the Six String Nation Guitar visit www.sixstringnation.com.

Creation of the Guelph Guitar started with chunks of wood salvaged from windfall trees. A tiny fish fossil, pieces of stone, shells of turtles and mussels, and bits of ivory and ancient cedar were added to create the made-in-Guelph guitar.

The guitar, dubbed “Storyteller,” will make its debut Friday during the official launch of the Guelph Guitar Project at the River Run Centre in downtown Guelph.

The “Making History Sing” gala also features Tom King, Kenny Phelps, Tannis Slimmon, Brian Husband, James Gordon as well as creator Doug Larson with M.C. CBC 3’s Craig Norris.

Tickets are $10.00 and available at the River Box Office or online.

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Hawksley Workman is coming to town to talk to students about the importance of voting in the Federal General Election!

He will be taking part in a Town Hall discussion about election issues in the University Centre Courtyard on Thursday October 2 from 4-6 p.m.

Joining him on the panel will be students and members of the Guelph community including local musician and community activist James Gordon.

Topics that are sure to come up include federal funding of the arts and funding of post-secondary education.

The Town Hall will be broadcast live on CFRU 93.3fm Federal Election Radio.

Come take part in the discussion.

For more information contact the Central Students Association.

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A rerun of the May 28 show featuring James Gordon live in the studio.

James Gordon joined us to chat about Maude Barlow’s visit to Guelph on June 3 to present the documentary Flow: For Love of Water as well as the Wellington Waterwatchers AGM that takes place the same night. We also talked about the Guelph Civic League’s Spring Fling Dance Party that took place  on May 30.

James delighted us with three live songs, our theme “What’s so funny about peace, love and understanding?”, “Scam of the Century” (about bottled water” and “Our Future’s on the Line”  (about the bylaw that prevents home owners from putting out a clothesline rather than using an electric clothes dryer).

In the second half, two students from the Community Environmental Leadership Program (CELP), Leslie Bothwell and Nathan Dyck joined us to talk about their training with Al Gore to present “An Inconvenient Truth” as well as CELPs efforts to decrease their own carbon footprint, and that of their school bus through tree-planting.

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James Gordon joined us to chat about Maude Barlow’s visit to Guelph June 3 to present the documentary Flow: For Love of Water as well as the Wellington Waterwatchers AGM that takes place the same night. We also talked about the Guelph Civic League’s Spring Fling Dance Party taking place May 30.

James delighted us with three live songs, our theme “What’s so funny about peace, love and understanding?”, “Scam of the Century” (about bottled water” and “Our Future’s on the Line”  (about the bylaw that prevents home owners from putting out a clothesline rather than using an electric clothes dryer).

In the second half, two students from the Community Environmental Leadership Program (CELP), Leslie Bothwell and Nathan Dyck joined us to talk about their training with Al Gore to present “An Inconvenient Truth” as well as CELPs efforts to decrease their own carbon footprint, and that of their school bus through tree-planting.

Chris Brown and the Citizens band: “Oblivion” from “Oblivion” and the Lake Ontario Waterkeeper Benefit CD “At the Barricades Volume 1”

The audio for this show is no longer available on the website.  If however you wish to hear it again, please contact us at info@royalcityrag.ca. Thank You.

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