Josh Rogosin

Hailing from Burbank, California, Senior Broadcast Engineer Josh Rogosin joined Studio 360 after working as technical director at Marketplace Money in Los Angeles.  In Washington, D.C., he ran the sound board for The Shakespeare Theatre and worked on several NPR news magazines as well as the Radio Expeditions series.  He grew up performing at his parents’ regional theatre in Portsmouth, New Hampshire, where he caught the bug for everything arts and culture.  Apart from his love of recording sound, Josh enjoys taking pictures and playing guitar.

Josh Rogosin appears in the following:

Aha Moment: "The Golden Compass"

Thursday, October 08, 2015

When Julia Pilowsky read “The Golden Compass” by Philip Pullman, she was so struck by the idea of animal daemons she decided to get one herself.  

Comments [1]

Björk's Brave New Musical World

Thursday, March 12, 2015

Björk has expanded the definition of pop stardom to include art, fashion, and general weirdness. For her last album, she added app development and musical instrument invention.


"Uncle Tom's Cabin"

Thursday, February 19, 2015

More than any other novel, “Uncle Tom’s Cabin” helped promote the abolitionist cause. So how did “Uncle Tom” become a name for someone who betrays his race?

Comments [21]

A Dance Piece That Takes You Inside The Heart

Friday, March 14, 2014

If you’re one of those people who’s shy about audience participation, you should steer clear of Jody Oberfelder Dance Projects’ “4Chambers.” Or better yet, don’t. One of the dancers...

Comments [1]

American Icons: Uncle Tom's Cabin

Friday, October 25, 2013

Harriet Beecher Stowe wrote Uncle Tom’s Cabin to promote the abolitionist cause. So how did Uncle Tom become the byword for a race traitor — a “shuffling, kowtowing, sniveling coward”...

Comments [12]

DJ /rupture Remix Challenge Winners

Friday, September 14, 2012

DJ /rupture says a good remix has to disrespect the original song, breaking it down to build it back up into something surprising; he doesn’t want to hear the original with little e...


Kurt and Joel's Excellent Adventure

Friday, June 15, 2012

A couple years ago, when the writer Joel Stein found out he and his wife were expecting a son, he worried that he lacked the manliness to properly raise a boy. He never learned to f...

Comments [4]

The Sights and Sounds of Concert Halls

Friday, May 11, 2012

In the last decade, concert hall construction has been booming.  And according to architectural historian Victoria Newhouse, these buildings are changing our experience of live musi...

Comments [2]

Listener Challenge: Odes to Idols

Friday, May 04, 2012

Inspired by Tracy K. Smith’s collection Life on Mars, we want your poem about the star who captured your imagination — as a teenager or now. This week, we feature an entry in tribute ...


Aha Moment: Karim Rashid

Friday, April 20, 2012

The industrial designer Karim Rashid has 3,000 designs in production — including the Umbra “Oh Chair,” the Bobble Water Bottle, and the “Garbo” trash can — many featuring his signatur...

Comments [3]

Enter Kimbra

Friday, March 23, 2012

This year’s South by Southwest Music Festival featured 2,000 singer-songwriters, bands, rappers, and DJs, among them Kimbra. A 21-year-old from New Zealand (born Kimbra Johnson), she ...


Hunt Slonem's Artist Aviary

Friday, February 24, 2012

Manhattan’s West Side has plenty of artist studios, but none quite like Hunt Slonem’s. Kurt Andersen recently dropped by the artist’s eccentric space, which is housed on the third f...

Comments [5]

Prison Art: Letters From Inside

Monday, February 13, 2012

My sister, a psychiatrist, has been collecting the work of untrained artists for as long as I can remember, and travels to New York every January for the Outsider Art Fair. This ...
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Big Dance at the Park Avenue Armory

Wednesday, December 07, 2011

The first thing you notice walking into Manhattan’s Park Avenue Armory is its awesome scale.  In a city where every nook and cranny seems to be spoken for, the 55,000 square foot Wade Thompson Drill Hall looks like it might have landed from outer space.  Completed in 1881, ...

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St. Vincent: Queen of Indie Rock

Friday, November 04, 2011

Last night, New York City’s famed Webster Hall played host to the second-to-last stop on St. Vincent's sold-out North American tour.  Her 80-minute set was dominated by songs off her...
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Comments [2]

Hipster Halloween: Canine Edition

Tuesday, October 25, 2011

An estimated 500 canines and 3,000 humans gathered in New York City's oldest dog run last weekend for the 21st annual Tompkins Square Halloween Dog Parade. This year’s attendees inc...
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Comments [1]

Björk’s Biophilia

Friday, October 14, 2011

For the last two decades, Björk has pushed every boundary she could find, making just about the weirdest pop music that can still be considered pop music. She’s made beautiful, soul...

Comments [5]

Jon Brion Makes the Rounds

Wednesday, October 05, 2011

Before I left Los Angeles for New York City, one of the cultural experiences I was encouraged — no actually commanded — to experience by the culturally elite of my friends, was a Jon Brion show at the Largo.  (He had an ongoing residency at ...

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Wesley Stace Becomes John Wesley Harding

Friday, September 30, 2011

Wesley is a talented man. His third novel (under his given name, Wesley Stace) came out this year, a crime story called Charles Jessold, Considered as a Murderer. Under the stage name...

Comments [1]

Wish You Were Here: Shel Silverstein Shelebration

Tuesday, August 09, 2011

Lou Reed, Laurie Andersen, Dan Zanes, Suzanne Vega, and others gathered in New York’s Central Park to salute Shel Silverstein — the poet and the songwriter — in a SummerStage conce...
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