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Craig Foster & Living on Earth: Underwater Wild
The underwater world of wonder that inspired the Academy Award-winning documentary My Octopus Teacher is the star of filmmaker Craig Foster's new book, Underwater Wild. Through the eyes of Craig and his diving partner and co-author, Ross Frylinck, we learn how to track sea hares, cuttlefish, and limpets, and witness strange new behaviors never before documented in marine biology. We realize that a whole world of wonder, and an innate wildness within us all, emerge anew when we simply observe.

The nationally-syndicated public radio show & podcast Living on Earth presents this virtual conversation with Craig Foster alongside the New England Aquarium, the Lowell Institute, and the UMass Boston School for the Environment, as part of the Living on Earth Book Club. This event will be pre-recorded due to ongoing power outages in South Africa.


If you are interested in purchasing a copy of the book, one option is to use Bookshop, which Living on Earth is partnering with. If you use our link, 10% supports Living on Earth, and an additional 10% supports independent bookstores. LOE maintains editorial independence & Bookshop and book sales have no role in book selection: https://bookshop.org/shop/livingonearth


If you have any questions, please reach out to comments@loe.org.

Dec 9, 2021 06:30 PM in Eastern Time (US and Canada)

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Craig Foster
Craig Foster is one of the world's leading natural history filmmakers and co-founder of the Sea Change Project. His film My Octopus Teacher follows the story of his year with a wild octopus, at the same time honoring his pact to dive every day for a year. Through this regular intensive immersion, he has uncovered a plethora of new animal behaviors and species, one of which is a shrimp that has been named after him: Heteromysis Fosteri.
Steve Curwood
Steve Curwood is the creator, host, and executive producer of Living on Earth from PRX, which has produced weekly shows on climate change and ecology for the last 30 years. He has been involved in public radio since 1979, when he reported for and hosted weekend All Things Considered and then NPR’s World of Opera. He also worked as a journalist on NPR, CBS News, The Boston Globe, WBUR-FM/Boston, and WGBH-TV/Boston. He shared the 1975 Pulitzer Prize for Public Service as part of the Boston Globe's education team. Curwood is also the recipient of the 2003 Global Green Award for Media Design, the 2003 David A. Brower Award from the Sierra Club for excellence in environmental reporting and the 1992 New England Environmental Leadership Award from Tufts University for his work on promoting environmental awareness.