Episode 70: Albert Hogeveen, Albert Haar and Ineke NoordhoffFirst aired: Wednesday, 13 January 2016 at 17.00 hours
Annette Timmer talks in Puur Noord with Albert Hogeveen about Nanne Tepper, Ineke Noordhoff about the new wetlands and Albert Haar about Harry 'Cuby' Muskee.
Albert Hogeveen, owner of eponymous Antiques / Art Shops in Groningen, has long been store manager of bookstore Scholtens Wristers in Groningen. He is a great admirer of the work of Nanne Tepper (Hoogezand, 1962 - Groningen, 2012). He has been in touch with the author and was president of the jury, which Tepper in 1997 Belcampo Scholarship awarded. Nanne Tepper debuted with "the afterlife" (1995), for which he was awarded the Anton Wachter Prize. After his self-chosen death were found in his house photocopies of thousands of letters he had written in over a decade. Nick at Wal put the letters "Art is my battlefield 'which together January 14 appears.
Ineke Noordhoff is a journalist, economist and historian landscape. In 2013 she graduated cum laude from the University of Groningen in the thesis' Grazing in drifting dunes "on the use of the Terschelling dunes. Previously appeared include 'Nature Makers, recaptured country Rottum to Grensmaas' (2011) and 'Landscape Biography of the Drentsche Aa' (2015), of which she is editor and co-author. She publishes articles in Noorderbreedte and Trouw. As Month guest she highlighted them in Puur Noord subjects in her field. This time she talks about the remake van Roegwold.
Albert Haar is a freelance producer. He is closely involved in the Cuby and the Blizzards Museum Grolloo and is president of the Foundation Amer. He is also active in the Literary Sky and literary festival Zomerzinnen. He presents the weekly radio program Drenthe "Harry's blues'. From 1991 to 2011 he did with Harry Muskee. Together they made several trips to America. He is guest curator of the exhibition "Window of my eyes." Saturday, January 16 axis is the major retrospective about the blues legend who was born 75 years ago and died in 2011, opened in the Drents Museum in Assen. He also claimed the accompanying book together.