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This profile was last updated on 12/29/10  and contains information from public web pages.

Marcia Palmater

Wrong Marcia Palmater?
 
Background

Employment History

15 Total References
Web References
WUMB Radio - Announcers - Marcia Palmater
wumb.org, 29 Dec 2010 [cached]
Program Web Site | Marcia Palmater | Downeast Ceilidh | Program Web Site WUMB Radio - Announcers - Marcia Palmater
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Marcia Palmater
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Marcia Palmater Announcer:
Show:
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In addition to the fiddle music which forms the major part of each program, Marcia puts in a few songs, including songs in Scottish Gaelic and Acadian French, the native tongues of many people in the Atlantic Provinces.
A lifelong New Englander, Marcia was born in Boston but grew up in New Hampshire, save a few years in infancy and early childhood in Connecticut. "I learned to talk in Connecticut, sparing (or denying!) me a New Hampshire accent," she quips.
At home she heard her mother's favorites, Beethoven, Mozart and Chopin. (Her father died when she was eight.) In her teens she rejected rock and roll. "I was grabbed by some Gaelic songs on a record from Scotland my sister had. The grandmother of a friend I've known since childhood was from the Isle of Lewis, a native Gaelic speaker, and my friend taught me a little of the language. I started going to square dances and fell in love with the jigs, reels and hornpipes, and the sound of the fiddle."
Marcia moved to the Boston area in 1961, and visited Canada's Maritime Provinces in the summer of 1963. It was a life-changing experience for her. A few years later she was given the opportunity to produce a radio program on the MIT radio station, and Downeast Ceilidh, a program dedicated to traditional and contemporary folk music of Canada's Atlantic Provinces, made its debut February 3, 1972.
On October 12, 2002, the show and Marcia opened for business here at WUMB.
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Marcia Palmater
WUMB Radio - Program Descriptions - All
www.wumb.org, 11 Sept 2006 [cached]
Hosted by Marcia Young Palmater
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For over 30 years, Marcia Young Palmater has been the host of Downeast Ceilidh , a popular program of traditional and contemporary music from Canada's Atlantic provinces.
WUMB Radio - Announcers - Marcia Palmater
www.wumb.org, 8 Nov 2013 [cached]
Marcia Palmater WUMB Radio - Announcers - Marcia Palmater
WUMB
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Marcia Palmater
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Marcia Palmater Announcer:
Show:
...
In addition to the fiddle music which forms the major part of each program, Marcia puts in a few songs, including songs in Scottish Gaelic and Acadian French, the native tongues of many people in the Atlantic Provinces.
A lifelong New Englander, Marcia was born in Boston but grew up in New Hampshire, save a few years in infancy and early childhood in Connecticut. "I learned to talk in Connecticut, sparing (or denying!) me a New Hampshire accent," she quips.
At home she heard her mother's favorites, Beethoven, Mozart and Chopin. (Her father died when she was eight.) In her teens she rejected rock and roll. "I was grabbed by some Gaelic songs on a record from Scotland my sister had. The grandmother of a friend I've known since childhood was from the Isle of Lewis, a native Gaelic speaker, and my friend taught me a little of the language. I started going to square dances and fell in love with the jigs, reels and hornpipes, and the sound of the fiddle."
Marcia moved to the Boston area in 1961, and visited Canada's Maritime Provinces in the summer of 1963. It was a life-changing experience for her. A few years later she was given the opportunity to produce a radio program on the MIT radio station, and Downeast Ceilidh, a program dedicated to traditional and contemporary folk music of Canada's Atlantic Provinces, made its debut February 3, 1972.
On October 12, 2002, the show and Marcia opened for business here at WUMB.
...
Marcia Palmater
WUMB is Boston Folk Music Radio
wumb.org, 23 Oct 2008 [cached]
Marcia Palmater Downeast CeilidhWUMB is Boston Folk Music Radio
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Host: Marcia Young Palmater
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In addition to the fiddle music which forms the major part of each program, Marcia puts in a few songs, including songs in Scottish Gaelic and Acadian French, the native tongues of many people in the Atlantic Provinces.
About the host . . .
A lifelong New Englander, Marcia was born in Boston but grew up in New Hampshire, save a few years in infancy and early childhood in Connecticut."I learned to talk in Connecticut, sparing (or denying!) me a New Hampshire accent," she quips.
At home she heard her mother's favorites, Beethoven, Mozart and Chopin. (Her father died when she was eight.) In her teens she rejected rock and roll."I was grabbed by some Gaelic songs on a record from Scotland my sister had.The grandmother of a friend I've known since childhood was from the Isle of Lewis, a native Gaelic speaker, and my friend taught me a little of the language.I started going to square dances and fell in love with the jigs, reels and hornpipes, and the sound of the fiddle."
Marcia moved to the Boston area in 1961, and visited Canada's Maritime Provinces in the summer of 1963.It was a life-changing experience for her.A few years later she was given the opportunity to produce a radio program on the MIT radio station, and Downeast Ceilidh, a program dedicated to traditional and contemporary folk music of Canada's Atlantic Provinces, made its debut February 3, 1972.
On October 12, 2002, the show and Marcia opened for business here at WUMB.
WUMB Radio - Announcers - Marcia Palmater
wumb.org, 11 Sept 2006 [cached]
Marcia Palmater | Downeast Ceilidh | Program Web Site WUMB Radio - Announcers - Marcia Palmater
WUMB
...
Marcia Palmater
...
Marcia Palmater Announcer:
Show:
...
In addition to the fiddle music which forms the major part of each program, Marcia puts in a few songs, including songs in Scottish Gaelic and Acadian French, the native tongues of many people in the Atlantic Provinces.
A lifelong New Englander, Marcia was born in Boston but grew up in New Hampshire, save a few years in infancy and early childhood in Connecticut. "I learned to talk in Connecticut, sparing (or denying!) me a New Hampshire accent," she quips.
At home she heard her mother's favorites, Beethoven, Mozart and Chopin. (Her father died when she was eight.) In her teens she rejected rock and roll. "I was grabbed by some Gaelic songs on a record from Scotland my sister had. The grandmother of a friend I've known since childhood was from the Isle of Lewis, a native Gaelic speaker, and my friend taught me a little of the language. I started going to square dances and fell in love with the jigs, reels and hornpipes, and the sound of the fiddle."
Marcia moved to the Boston area in 1961, and visited Canada's Maritime Provinces in the summer of 1963. It was a life-changing experience for her. A few years later she was given the opportunity to produce a radio program on the MIT radio station, and Downeast Ceilidh, a program dedicated to traditional and contemporary folk music of Canada's Atlantic Provinces, made its debut February 3, 1972.
On October 12, 2002, the show and Marcia opened for business here at WUMB.
...
Marcia Palmater
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