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Interview of Michael Cullen

Author: Michael Denis Cullen; Don Ranly
Publisher: 1970.
Edition/Format:   Audiobook : Reel-to-reel tape : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
An interview with Michael Cullen conducted as a basis for his book A time to dance. He begins by talking about the culture of Ireland and his family. He discusses a wide range of topics and issues related to Ireland and his family, including the church in society, education, and poverty. He talks about growing up with his family. He discusses moving to America, his time at a Capuchin seminary, and how he met his  Read more...
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Details

Genre/Form: Interviews
Named Person: Michael Denis Cullen
Material Type: Audio book, etc.
Document Type: Sound Recording
All Authors / Contributors: Michael Denis Cullen; Don Ranly
OCLC Number: 694086877
Event notes: Recorded Jan. 9-10, 1970.
Description: 2 sound tape reels (711 min.) : analog, 1 7/8 ips.
Responsibility: by Don Ranly (basis for A time to dance)

Abstract:

An interview with Michael Cullen conducted as a basis for his book A time to dance. He begins by talking about the culture of Ireland and his family. He discusses a wide range of topics and issues related to Ireland and his family, including the church in society, education, and poverty. He talks about growing up with his family. He discusses moving to America, his time at a Capuchin seminary, and how he met his wife, Annette. He then talks about becoming involved in the Catholic Worker Movement and co-founding Casa Maria in Milwaukee, Wis. He relates stories about guests in the house. He talks about the closing of the first Casa Maria house, the opening of the second, and how the Catholic Worker Movement and his work at the house of hospitality led him to become involved in the peace movement. He discusses his relationship with Daniel Berrigan. Later, he talks in great detail about his involvement in war resistance actions, especially that of the Milwaukee Fourteen who burned draft records with homemade napalm. He reflects on the purpose of the action and the consequences of it for his family and himself. Afterwards, he discusses The Catholic radical newspaper and its aims. And finally he talks about current issues including Irish Americans, racism, capitalism, and prisoners' rights.

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