To many, folklore and storytelling are only analogue forms of children's entertainment that happened to be around before the invention of digital media. But to Wajuppa Tossa, they are disappearing cultural roots of the people. And she's trying to revive them for the current generation and those that follow.
The retired lecturer entertains youngsters on the National Children’s Day in February.
Since 1993, the retired Mahasarakham University (MSU) English-language lecturer has been trying to revive regional folk tales, mainly from the Northeast, where her home town is. But her efforts aren't only about preserving the content of the stories, but the cultural contexts and traditions behind them as well.
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