Carolyn Newberger is an artist, child psychologist, and musician (flute and jazz washboard) whose deep concerns for people and their lives drive her work. Her drawings, paintings and collage have achieved recognition and awards in juried and solo exhibitions. Carolyn went to Sarah Lawrence College and received her doctorate from Harvard, after two years in Burkina Faso with the Peace Corps. As a psychologist, Carolyn developed an influential theory of parental consciousness that continues to frame family studies and efforts to prevent child abuse. Her research and teaching at Harvard Medical School and Boston Children’s Hospital, and her ability clearly and soundly to address such subjects as parental discipline, sexual abuse, and domestic violence, attract respect and notice by clinicians and media alike. Called often as an expert on television news, she appeared twice on the Oprah Winfrey show and has published widely in both the scientific and popular press. Carolyn’s art is represented by Galatea Fine Arts in Boston, Massachusetts and she performs regularly on jazz washboard with Eli and the Hot Six. To learn more about Carolyn and to view her art, visit her website at www.carolynnewberger.com.
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Articles by Carolyn Newberger
Saturday, 11 May 2019 - Native peoples celebrated the arrival of ramps with festivals. Some ramp festivals continue in Appalachia to this day. For early Americans, their eager ramp consumption relieved the sores and tiredness of months of vitamin C-depleted winter.
Monday, 22 Apr 2019 - Ramp Matzo Brei is a modern variant for Jewish households with access to a New England forest. Ramps are a wild onion.
Wednesday, 14 Nov 2018 - Her father never spoke of these experiences. It wasn’t until about a year ago, when she became concerned that this treasure might fall apart, that Nina thought about telling her father’s story and, in the process, gaining insight into this enigmatic man and her relationship with him.
Saturday, 29 Sep 2018 - “I will never quit” is based on two premises: there are no possible circumstances that are more important than my not quitting; and this is about me.
Monday, 24 Sep 2018 - And what do I and others do with our stories? What do we want from our abusers and the institutions that protected them?
Sunday, 26 Aug 2018 - Two nights ago, the Boston Symphony at Tanglewood performed Mahler’s third symphony, a large, rambling, ambitious work by a young composer who had recently lost his sister and mother, suffered poor health, and whose intense love of nature offered him meaning and comfort.
Saturday, 14 Jul 2018 - In the Berkshires, where great music and great musicians are standard fare, we also have some amazing young local musicians who are enriching our community not just during the summer season, but year-round.
Friday, 13 Jul 2018 - This layering implicitly conveys that we are all, everywhere, subject to the forces that manipulate minds and exert control. It also suggests that we are in this together, and that, together, we can resist.
Saturday, 30 Jun 2018 - When children’s needs for comfort and connection are not addressed, their confusion and desperation can lead to lasting emotional and social deterioration.
Saturday, 2 Jun 2018 - Berkshire Music School treated children from four Berkshire County primary schools to a performance of the classic, “Tubby the Tuba.”
Friday, 25 Aug 2017 - Now in real life, Maira Kalman is a famous artist and writer. Her drawings and writing look like they could have been done by a child but don’t let that fool you.
Friday, 4 Aug 2017 - Through this process I’ve learned that the most important attribute of a top is not its shape but its spin. All of a sudden, we toppled over that expansion curve into contraction, big time.
Friday, 28 Jul 2017 - The house looks fabulous. Eli and I look at each other and say, “Why didn’t we do this a long time ago?”
Tuesday, 4 Jul 2017 - We were part of a parade that seemed to stretch for miles, embracing Pittsfield leaders, programs, and players large and small.
Wednesday, 8 Feb 2017 - How ever could I have imagined that one day I would celebrate in Africa the inauguration of our first African American president?