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|Named Person:||Steve Earle; Steve Earle|
|Document Type:||Visual material|
|All Authors / Contributors:||
Salli Frattini; Carol Donovan; Kevin Weist; Joe Perota; Steve Earle; Dukes (Musical group),; MTV Networks.; Peabody Collection. African-American History and Culture Programs.; Peabody Collection. Women's History and Culture Programs.
|Notes:||Entry to the 1996 Peabody Awards, Entertainment category.
Running time: 45:55.
Includes black slugs for commercial inserts.
Copyright: "c1996 MTV Networks/Warner Bros. Records"--End credits.
|Credits:||Line producer, Sean Murphy; associate producer, Melissa Shusterman; associate director, Julie Altheimer; music mixer, Jay Vacari; music executive, Sheri Howell; technical director, Kent Green; video engineer, Matty Randazzo; tape operator, Cal Crowell; camera operators, Ed Fussell, Charlie Huntley, Jack Lawrence, Manny Rodriguez; post production editors, Pierre Takal, Rick Broat.|
|Performer(s):||[With:] Steve Earle & The Dukes; Warden, Jimmy Harrison; Associate Warden, Tommy Mills; [prisoners:] Robert (21), Joseph (22), Mario (22), Usamah (18), Terry (26).|
|Event notes:||"Airdate: 8/17/96"--Opening slates.|
|Description:||1 videocassette of 1 (U-matic) (46 min.) : sd., col. with b&w sequences ; 3/4 in. arch master. 1 videocassette of 1 (VHS) (46 min.) : sd., col. with b&w sequences ; 1/2 in. ref copy.|
|Responsibility:||an MTV production ; executive in charge of production, Salli Frattini ; executive producer, Carol Donovan ; producer, Kevin Weist ; director, Joe Perota.|
"Besides music from Steve and his band The Dukes, the special features an exclusive interview with Steve discussing his drug addiction and ongoing recovery, as well as candid conversations with several young inmates. They talk about life in prison, the role drugs played in their incarceration, and how to avoid making the same mistakes they made ... [This] is a concert special with a strong anti-drug message."--Excerpts from 1996 Peabody Awards entry form. Two of the prisoners interviewed (Mario and Usamah), as well as many of the audience, are Afro-American.