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Eating Wild Japan 4/21/21 - Shared screen with speaker view
Alta Lynn Price
29:35
https://www.stonebridge.com/catalog-2020/Eating-Wild-Japan
Alta Lynn Price
41:10
https://www.peacemask.org
Jeanmarie Hagedorn
01:01:11
I’m reading Braiding Sweetgrass, written by a native
IWA Melisa
01:01:53
My friend sent me that book last month, Jeanmarie! I am excited to read that, as well as Winnie’s book of course, very soon!
Jeanmarie Hagedorn
01:02:07
american plant biologist. It is exactly relevant to the issue of colonization, and explores the indigenous wisdom and teachings of plants. Its facinating and I recommend it!
Jeanmarie Hagedorn
01:02:39
Melisa, isn’t it delicious?!
Ana Lucia Pappas
01:04:06
Thank you for the great talk! Lots of learning ....
Catherine
01:10:23
I have a question about wasabi. I remember reading that wasabi root is difficult to cultivate because it's a fresh stream-based plant. Did you find in in the wild? With so much wasabi in the world, it must be cultivated on a large scale at this point. When does a plant go from wild to cultivated when there is a high demand?
Alta Lynn Price
01:13:13
https://press.princeton.edu/books/paperback/9780691178325/the-mushroom-at-the-end-of-the-world
Joan Myers
01:25:28
Wonderful and unusual talk. Thanks to all and bon appetit!!!
Catherine
01:27:01
There are some ginko nut trees near Navy Pier outside of the gates of Olive Park.
Susan Hanes
01:27:51
A fascinating presentation! Thank you Alta, for introducing us to Winnie. And thank you, Winnie, for a most interesting—and charming—talk.
Carol Sommers
01:29:03
Thank you for the enlightening program. Kuri, I grow watercress in my pond so if you ever want any that is very fresh, let me know.
Alta Lynn Price
01:30:40
Winnie’s translation work: https://www.winifredbird.com (and the group where I met her): https://tctranslatorscollective.org/index.php/members/
Dell's iPhone
01:35:13
Great presentation —thanks!!!!