Raffi Cavoukian is a magical musician. His songs, like “Baby Beluga” and “Down by the Bay,” have wordplay and rhyme schemes that are as crowd-pleasing as they come — sweet, silly sing-alongs for kids and adults alike. But his work is anything but simple. Much like the folk singers who inspired him, a radical philosophy underscores all that he does. In "Finding Raffi,” comedian, writer, and podcaster Chris Garcia takes us on a journey through a 10-part series tracing Raffi’s life from aspiring folk singer to international kids’ superstar to outspoken activist for climate action and a child-centric world. Produced in partnership with Rococo Punch.
The More We Get Together
Meet Raffi: Singer, philosopher, children’s champion, and fierce advocate for peace, happiness, and lifelong respect. From Fatherly and iHeartRadio, in partnership with Rococo Punch.
Impressions Of Armenia
What do you owe your parents? What do you owe your country? What do you owe yourself? From Fatherly and iHeartRadio, in partnership with Rococo Punch.
Singable Songs For The Very Young
How a musical experiment became the most iconic kids’ album of all time.
Thanks A Lot
When fame and fortune aren't enough, Raffi commits to protecting his innocent audience.
David And Severn
Meet David Suzuki and Severn Cullis-Suzuki, the father-daughter duo who opened Raffi’s eyes to the greatest crisis of our time.
What happens when Raffi takes a break from making children’s music and rolls out a protest album for adults?
I am really enjoying the show itself. The interviews and use of Raffi’s music throughout is lovely, but there seems to be consistent problems with editing. The conversation has jumped noticeably without a transition multiple times, making me rewind to see if I missed something, or pressed a skip button only to hear the same jump again. Most recently there was almost 10 empty minutes at the end of the episode making it unclear if the episode was meant to end or if they left a whole section out only for it to start and stop again in the last several minutes. Between the editing problems and frequent commercials I have a hard time enjoying or recommending the show even though I find the show itself interesting and enjoyable. I hope the makers go back and fix the editing errors, so I can recommend this to friends and family.
Stories about gentle, thoughtful people trying to teach all of us to be the same. There is a kindness here.
It was nice to stumble upon this story and all of its nostalgia. I loved Raffi when I was little and enjoyed this reflection on him and his story. I even named my childhood dog Raffi.