This oral history interview is an intimate conversation between two people, both of whom have generously agreed to share this recording with Oral History Summer School, and with you. Please listen in the spirit with which this was shared.

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    Narrator’s Name, Oral history interview, YYYY, Oral History Summer School

Lynn Sloneker

July 3, 2017


Hudson, NY


Recorded by

Nova Seals

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This interview was conducted with Lynn Sloneker the station manager of WGXC, a radio station broadcasted locally in Hudson and streamed internationally over the internet. The interview took place in the kitchen extension of the Solaris dining room of Solaris at 360 Warren Street in Hudson, NY. Originally from Pennsylvania, Lynn lived many places in the northeast (in Pennsylvania, New York and New Hampshire) before making Hudson her home in 2001. She discusses the diversity of people and community aspects of life that drew her to Hudson in great depth, while also speaking about the changes that development (gentrification) has brought to the city. Lynn also speaks in great detail about how the local radio station functions in Hudson and brings member of the community together.

This interview would be of interest to those researching development/gentrification, community action and the organization and running of local radio stations.

Interviewer Bio:
Nova Seals

Nova Seals is a humanities scholar interested in the ways that oral histories can be used to document art and social movements. She currently serves as the director of the library and archives at St. George’s School in Middletown, Rhode Island.

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This interview is hereby made available for research purposes only. For additional uses (radio and other media, music, internet), please click here to inquire about permissions.

Part of this interview may be played in a radio broadcast or podcast.

Oral history is an iterative process. In keeping with oral history values of anti-fixity, interviewees will have an opportunity to add, annotate and reflect upon their lives and interviews in perpetuity. Talking back to the archive is a form of “shared authority.”

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