Happy “American” History Month (DnD Podcast Ep. 08)

Has Black History Month outlived its purpose?

It’s February! The time of the year when everyone in the country takes time to learn about the accomplishments of a half dozen or so important luminaries in the history of Black America. Besides being the month of celebrating love, the presidents, and hoping that a persnickety rodent doesn’t see his shadow, February is also Black History Month. But why on earth do we only have a month? Has Black History Month outlived its purpose?

This week Ron, JD, Yolanda, and several different guests share their thoughts and feelings. This will perhaps be the most important Black History Month podcast you listen to.

Email your thoughts to podcast@dungeonsndurags.com. Or shoot us a voicemail:

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Copyrights & Credits

Music for the show was licensed from Artlist and curated from FreeMusicArchive.org. Creative commons songs included in this episode (in order of appearance):

  • “John Stockton Slow Drag by Chris Zabriskie” (CC BY)
  • “My Dignity” by MC Cullah (CC BY)
  • “Dream Gate” by Fog Lake (CC BY)
  • “Cylinder Six” by Chris Zabriskie (CC BY)

Clips used in this episode

  • Land of the Lost, The Bugaloos, and HlR. Puffenstuff © Sid & Marty Kroft and NBC
  • School House Rock © ABC
  • The Daily Show with Trevor Noah © Comedy Central
  • Amber Ruffin Show © Peacock
  • 60 Minutes © CBS
  • The Joe Rogan Experience © Spotify

Statement of Fair Use

As an audio documentary series, we use movie, video, and music clips in this series under Fair Use. Unlike many who claim fair use as a blanket excuse to post someone else’s content, we take artists’ work very seriously. As such, we actually follow the law, transforming the work and/or minimizing use of clips for purposes of explanation, critique, education, or satire. Copyrighted music used to enhance the episode is purchased, or licensed under creative commons. Any inclusion of popular or copyrighted music not so licensed, is used sparingly under the guidelines of good fair use practices. For more information, we highly recommend “The Documentary Filmmaker’s Best Practices of Fair Use.”

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