1. The Kitchen Diva! is Angela Shelf Medearis, a successful author, motivational speaker, and the complete cook in this context. This low-sugar cole slaw recipe is very easy to make, and even easier to consume! It calls for:
        a head of cabbage;
        a carrot or two, finely chopped;
        two apples, one green and one red;
        a stalk of celery, minced;
        a couple cloves of garlic, minced;
        a red bell pepper, chopped;
        and a sweet onion, minced.

    The hot dressing calls for:
        a cup of apple cider vinegar;
        a half cup of vegetable oil;
        mustard, dill, Italian seasoning, black pepper and salt to taste.

    For more information about The Kitchen Diva!, go to: medearis.com.

    This package was intended for an appearance on JUNETEENTH JAMBOREE 2011, which is a KLRU-TV production that embraces the concept of African American emancipation and the histories that derived from that moment. Unfortunately, the timing of program excluded this package, but please enjoy it here. See more of JUNETEENTH JAMBOREE at klru.org/juneteenth/.

    # vimeo.com/25741648 Uploaded 68 Plays / / 0 Comments Watch in Couch Mode

  2. Funmi Ogunro learns a cornbread recipe from children's writer Deborah Orr. For more information about Outreach Productions and Ms. Orr, visit outreachlibrarians.org.

    For more information about Funmi and Friends, visit funmiandfriends.com.

    This package appeared on JUNETEENTH JAMBOREE 2011, which is a KLRU-TV production that embraces the concept of African American emancipation and the histories that derived from that moment. See more of JUNETEENTH JAMBOREE at klru.org/juneteenth.

    # vimeo.com/25249235 Uploaded 41 Plays / / 0 Comments Watch in Couch Mode

  3. Doughboy the Midwest Maestro and DJ Kool Rod mash up the black national anthem hip-hop style. Produced by KNCT-TV in Killeen, Texas: general manager, Max Rudolph; producer Valerie Valdez; and director Sean Greenthaner; beat produced by evelutionbeats.com.

    This package appeared on JUNETEENTH JAMBOREE 2011, which is a KLRU-TV production that embraces the concept of African American emancipation and the histories that derived from that moment. "The Negro National Anthem," originally known as "Lift Ev'ry Voice and Sing," is often sung at Juneteenth celebrations; this video provides a hip-hop interpretation of the old saw.

    See more of JUNETEENTH JAMBOREE at klru.org/juneteenth/.

    # vimeo.com/25250624 Uploaded 129 Plays / / 0 Comments Watch in Couch Mode

  4. This is the credit roll for JUNETEENTH JAMBOREE 2011.

    # vimeo.com/25251217 Uploaded 26 Plays / / 0 Comments Watch in Couch Mode

  5. Snugly hidden in a South Austin neighborhood, Green Pastures has been entertaining and serving the high life to every kind of person since 1946. For more information about Green Pastures Restaurant in Austin, Texas, visit greenpasturesrestaurant.com.

    For more information about Funmi and Friends, visit funmiandfriends.com.

    This package appeared on JUNETEENTH JAMBOREE 2011, which is a KLRU-TV production that embraces the concept of African American emancipation and the histories that derived from that moment. See more of JUNETEENTH JAMBOREE at klru.org/juneteenth.

    # vimeo.com/25248836 Uploaded 37 Plays / / 0 Comments Watch in Couch Mode

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Juneteenth Jamboree

KLRU-TV Plus

KLRU-TV produces an annual homage to Juneteenth, and this channel is the repository for these episodes.

The first African slave arrived in Texas in 1528, but it took until June 19, 1865 to end slavery in Texas and the United States. The anniversary of that day is celebrated as a holiday–Juneteenth–and it pronounced the end of slavery in this land. It has also taken on a note of distinction as a high moment for all people


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KLRU-TV produces an annual homage to Juneteenth, and this channel is the repository for these episodes.

The first African slave arrived in Texas in 1528, but it took until June 19, 1865 to end slavery in Texas and the United States. The anniversary of that day is celebrated as a holiday–Juneteenth–and it pronounced the end of slavery in this land. It has also taken on a note of distinction as a high moment for all people who celebrate freedom.

Since U.S. General Gordon Granger's June 19, 1865 arrival in Galveston to deliver General Order No. 3 freeing the slaves, Texans of all colors and generations have commemorated the day. And people in every state around the country take the time to remember this date and celebrate!

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