After her work for WNYC, Patricia Marx married Daniel Ellsberg and became Patricia Ellsberg.
Patricia Marx appears in the following:
Wednesday, January 09, 2013
Original broadcast date: October 10, 1968 —
Patricia Marx interviews Danny Kaye about humor, accents, and music.
Tuesday, September 15, 2009
Thursday, October 10, 1968
Thursday, October 03, 1968
Patricia Marx interviews film and theater critic John Simon, who has recently published "Private Screenings" (1967), his newest compilation of film reviews. Mr. Simon discusses whether or not film has become the most vital art form of the day and whether or not it receives the criticism it deserves. He ...
Thursday, September 26, 1968
Thursday, September 12, 1968
Thursday, August 22, 1968
Thursday, July 18, 1968
Patricia Marx interviews Thomas Wilfred, a pioneer in the art of light. Mr. Wilfred gives an overview of his life, explaining his lifelong fascination with light and how he made a living before creating Lumia, or art created from light. He also discusses the Clavilux, an instrument created specifically for ...
Thursday, July 11, 1968
Thursday, June 13, 1968
Thursday, May 30, 1968
Thursday, February 08, 1968
Patricia Marx interviews nuclear physicist and artist Earl M. Reiback on the development of his light sculptures and theory of "luminal art". Considering himself both a sculptor and choreographer of light, Reiback describes his techniques and impulses for creating these light installations. Often incorporating psychedelic colors and sound, Reiback hopes ...
Thursday, February 01, 1968
Patricia Marx interviews Wolf von Eckardt, architecture critic for the Washington Post and author of the recently released book, "A Place to Live: The Crisis of the Cities." In the interview, von Eckardt expresses the desire to see technology be used more in modern architecture while also retaining the feeling ...
Thursday, January 18, 1968
Thursday, January 26, 1967
Thursday, January 19, 1967
Sunday, January 01, 1967
Thursday, October 13, 1966
Patricia Marx sits down with Southern poet James Dickey to discuss his introduction to writing and the inspirations for his work. Dickey affirms that a writer must pursue interests outside the literary arts, viewing poetry as an "interpretive art" informed by a writer's sundry experiences of the external world. Throughout ...