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In this episode, Zach and Jasmin discuss how Prohibition impacted Tennessee. Based on the Women's History Tea Rooms held at the Clement Railroad Hotel Museum, the hosts explore the ways in which the Prohibition movement impacted and advanced women's rights and place in society. From forming women's clubs to rally for prohibition measures to criminal justice reform this episode covers women on all sides of the issue. Zach and Jasmin even discuss a murder tied to the movement that happened right here on the streets of Nashville. For more information please visit: https://linktr.ee/crhm_dickson Thank you to our sponsor, Your Vibes Entertainment.Podcast Production by: Dark Nostalgia WorksMusic: Last Bar Guests (ID 1137) - Remastered by Lobo Loco is licensed under a Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.Support the show
In this episode, Zach and Jasmin explore the Ruskin Colony, a socialist based community located in the heart of Dickson during the late 1800s. Although ultimately unsuccessful, the community provides an picture of utopian societies throughout the United States at the turn of the century as the country undertook a massive cultural and economic shift. For more information please visit: https://linktr.ee/crhm_dickson Thank you to our sponsor, Your Vibes Entertainment.Podcast Production by: Dark Nostalgia WorksMusic: Last Bar Guests (ID 1137) - Remastered by Lobo Loco is licensed under a Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.Support the show
Join Zach and Jasmin as they discuss one of the most debated historical topics; the American Civil War. Tennessee was the last state to secede from the Union and the first to fall, prompting strong opinions from its already divided residents. Referencing first-hand accounts from the area, this episode focuses on what the war was like in Dickson County."I think there will soon be rain after which I hope our Fall, which consists any thing but "melancholy days" is our beautiful climate, will come. The poet must indeed have that sadness with in which makes the outer world look sad, who could say our Autumnal days were "saddest of the year" for through they at times create a sort of gladness in which there is deepest pretense and zest, yet this is that happiness with which some great minds have thought approached nearest to the joy Redeemed, here after." Eleanora Willauer Diary October 1, 1862Special thank you to the University of Tennessee, Knoxville Libraries for providing access to Eleanora Willauer's Diary.We would also like to thank our sponsors for this episode, Reading Rock Books and Boardable 615.For more information please visit: https://linktr.ee/crhm_dickson Podcast Production by: Dark Nostalgia WorksMusic: Last Bar Guests (ID 1137) - Remastered by Lobo Loco is licensed under a Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.Support the show
Frank G. Clement was one of Tennessee's most important and accomplished governors, serving three terms in the 1950s and 1960s; he oversaw the creation of the mental health department, attempted prison reform, expanded education, and worked towards a more equal society. Recorded from the Clement Railroad Hotel Museum in downtown Dickson, Tennessee, The Clement Podcast examines state and national history locally. Through the lens of Dickson County, Zach Kinslow, museum director, and Jasmin Brand, museum educator, tackle various historical topics and events.Find out more by visiting https://linktr.ee/crhm_dickson Podcast Production by: Dark Nostalgia WorksMusic: Last Bar Guests (ID 1137) - Remastered by Lobo Loco is licensed under a Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.Support the show (https://www.venmo.com/u/Clement-Museum)
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