Miranda July

Miranda July appears in the following:

Inside the Outsider Vision of Miranda July

Monday, February 02, 2015

The polymorphic artist and performer talks at length about her new book, 'The First Bad Man,' and explains why she might -- just might -- show up at the Oscars. 


Miranda July Sees the Future

Friday, July 29, 2011

Six years ago, the indie film Me and You and Everyone We Know took everyone else by surprise. It was a smart, funny first-time feature by the short story writer and performance artist...

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Gotta Sing! Gotta Dance!

Friday, May 25, 2007

Most people either love or loathe musicals. On today's show, we look at why the genre inspires such intense feelings with the author of "What Would Barbra Do?: How Musicals Changed My Life." Also: Filmmaker, performance and video artist Miranda July joins us to talk about her new collection of ...

Out Laws

Sunday, November 24, 2002

We look at people living outside the law ”“ both voluntarily and involuntarily. Host Dean Olsher explores the messy legal terrain confronting gay couples who want the privileges of a “divorce,” and talks to local historians about female criminals on the Lower East Side in the 19th century. Sound artist ...


Guided Tours

Sunday, October 06, 2002

We’ve got a lot of meat on the table, starting with a jaunt through Cincinnati in search of the perfect chili, and followed by an exploration of the overlapping worlds of the Meatpacking District ”“ a New York neighborhood undergoing a radical transformation. Stay tuned also for an audio postcard ...


Alamo: A Radio Play

Sunday, September 22, 2002

It’s the world premiere of a new radio play by Rick Moody, about the characters, stories and theories that seem to gather at the base of a big, black cube in downtown Manhattan. Featuring, among others, Ethan Hawke, Miranda July and Larry Pine, this is no ordinary radio drama. It ...


Voices from Here and There

Sunday, September 15, 2002

We are visited by all kinds of unusual voices ”“ from sound artist Miranda July, who makes up strange dialogues for ordinary people, to Jonathan Katz, who steals the show - literally. Also, the voices of women throughout China who, in the 1990s, dared to call and write daily talk ...