Judith Krummeck

Judith Krummeck has been WBJC’s evening drive time host since 1998.

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Before immigrating to the United States, Judith was the arts editor for SAfm at the South African Broadcasting Corporation. She was a drama and history of art major the University of Cape Town, and she was a professional actor in Cape Town before moving to Johannesburg to join the SABC, where she worked in both radio and television. After receiving a Teachers’ Licentiate from the Trinity College of London, she lectured in theatre related subjects at the Universities of Cape Town and Stellenbosch. She also has history of music qualifications from the University of South Africa. Judith was given the Praise Singer Award for her arts programming from South Africa’s Foundation for the Creative Arts, and she has twice been voted Baltimore’s Best by Baltimore Magazine. Judith holds an  MFA in Creative Writing & Publishing Arts from the University of Baltimore, and is  the author of Beyond the Baobab, about her immigrant experience. She is currently working on a memoir. Judith lives in Baltimore City with her husband, Douglas Blackstone, Director of the Odyssey Program at Johns Hopkins University.

Judith can be reached at jkrummeck@bccc.edu

You can link to Judith’s website here: http://judithkrummeck.com

 

Judith’s Articles:

Music is Life
The Food of Love

Different Eyes and Ears
“In sweet music is such art…”

recent posts:

  • “Only a punk would hurt a cat or dog”

                Animal welfare advocacy has come a long way in recent years, and spearheading an effort called Show Your Soft Side in Baltimore is Caroline Griffin. She came in to talk to us about it.      

  • Top-notch comic writing … and then some

      Nick Hornby (About a Boy) says of Baltimore writer, Jessica Anya Blau: Blau has a steady nerve, as well as a wicked imagination . . . It takes you a little while to realize that what you’re reading is top-notch comic writing because you’re getting all the stuff you normally get in literary fiction […]

  • “How did you end up here?”

              Even if you’ve lived in Baltimore all you life, chances are your ancestors came from a different part of America –  if not the world. Geographers research this phenomenon as the discipline of Transnationalism, and Alan Marcus, a professor at Towson at University, has edited a book called Transnational Geographers […]

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