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Episode 1.3: And Men [REWIND]

As we take a brief hiatus, let's rewind, shall we?

Kenya is adventurous, cool under pressure, and confident... when it comes to her business. It's a different story, however, when it comes to men.

Not only is this a story of music, but it's also a music experience. So sit back, put on your headphones, and enjoy the show...

For full credits and sources on this episode, go to:

https://ofmusicandmen.com/episode1-3-and-men

CREDITS

Narration

Episode narrated by Kayona Ebony Brown

Episode

Written, recorded, and produced by Kayona Ebony Brown at Siingle Studios in Washington, DC

This episode featured info about Wuilly Arteaga. Learn more about Wuilly Arteaga, and read about his story in the NY Times.

MUSIC LISTED IN ORDER OF APPEARANCE IN THE EPISODE

All music provided by Filmstro; arranged and designed for this episode by Kayona.

End credits music Ascent by Mona Wonderlick

Free download: http://bit.ly/ascent-download

Subscribe to Mona Wonderlick’s YouTube Channel

Violin: Bobby Cole - SI Publishing

Word of inspiration

Scars by Khalil Ismail - Licensed by KI Creatives

To have your music considered for placement in the show, send us a link where it can be streamed and downloaded. Soundcloud and Bandcamp are two great sites to do so. Click here for more info.

About the Podcast

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Of Music and Men
Of Music and Men is an episodic story presented in podcast format that takes you into the lives of a diverse ensemble of interconnected millennials navigating perhaps the country's most colorful dating scene, while delving into the life of Kenya Shaw,...

About your host

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Kayona Ebony Brown

Hailing from our nation’s capital, Kayona Ebony Brown is a multi-hyphenate storyteller who grew up in a home that nurtured her eccentricities and unexpected interests of a girl. Thus, she gives fuel to female-driven vehicles, emphasizing existential undertones, putting unusual or unpredictable women at the wheel.

Using drama to bake fresh narratives, her stories are always flavored with other genres—fantasy, sports, music—which gives her work with both TV and feature scripts a common thread: she makes female leads of color just as acceptably flawed and admirably defective as the straight white men we always find a way to love.

Rejecting the presumed path of a Washingtonian (government work) in favor of art, Kayona is the recipient of multiple awards for her writing and filmmaking, as she continues to build her career independently.