Articles from the column media hits

La mirinda sorĉisto de Oz … in DNA?
Follow the yellow (green?) brick road.
Esperanto on CBS Sunday Morning
CBS aired a short segment on Esperanto for its program Sunday Morning.
Princeton University Library
A reception commemorating a gift of the Unua Libro.
The Christian Science Monitor
A brief article touching on various attempts to create a universal human language.
Fiction Advocate
Translator Sebastian Schulman is interviewed about his translation of Spomenka Štimec’s Kroata milita noktlibro into English.
The New Yorker
A grammatically correct Esperanto one-liner.
Air & Space
The author suggests that discovery of the jetstream was mostly ignored because it was published in Esperanto.
Freakonomics Radio
Freakonomics Radio published a set of podcasts addressing the idea of universal languages. The last podcast was devoted to Esperanto in particular, and included over 30 minutes of interviews with members including Esther Schor, Chris Johnson, Maria Murphy, Orlando Raola, and Humphrey Tonkin.
The New York Times
The Esperanto Society of New York’s celebration of Zamenhof’s birthday was featured in The New York Times on December 21st. Despite a small typo in the title (Feliĉa Ferioj! Toasting the Holidays in Esperanto), author Corey Kilgannon did an admirable job of profiling the club and its members.
Tupelo Quarterly
In October, the online literary journal Tupelo Quarterly published a review of Uncle Leyb, Sebastian Schulman’s English translation of an Esperanto short story by Mikaelo Bronŝtejn.
Media hit: CTV Montreal
CTV interviews Joel Amis about Esperanto and the upcoming UK in Montreal.
Stanford News
Stanford students explore the vitality of the modern Esperanto movement
WNYC radio
Building A Language for All
The Jewish News of Northern California
Hebrew, Esperanto have some amazing stories to tell
Princeton Alumni Weekly
A Language for Idealists, featuring Esther Schor.
Boston magazine
When a new Language Was Popularized in Boston
The New York Times
An acrostic featuring Esther Schor’s Bridge of Words.
University of California
From Klingon to Dothraki