Podcasts about Ernest Hemingway

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American author and journalist

  • 1,296PODCASTS
  • 2,267EPISODES
  • 37mAVG DURATION
  • 1DAILY NEW EPISODE
  • Aug 17, 2022LATEST
Ernest Hemingway

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Best podcasts about Ernest Hemingway

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Latest podcast episodes about Ernest Hemingway

Nancy's Bookshelf
Best of Nancy's Bookshelf: Curt DeBerg travels the world with Ernest Hemingway

Nancy's Bookshelf

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 17, 2022 53:00


Professor Curt DeBerg is retired from the California State University System. He is an avid fan of the life and writings of Ernest Hemingway and spent the last two years visiting all the important places that influenced the arc of his life and his art.

美文阅读 More to Read
美文阅读 | 丧钟为谁而鸣 For Whom the Bell Tolls (海明威)

美文阅读 More to Read

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 13, 2022 28:25


Daily Quote Time, whose tooth gnaws away everything else, is powerless against truth. (Thomas Hexley) Poem of the Day Life in a Love Robert Browning Beauty of Words For Whom the Bell Tolls Ernest Hemingway

One True Podcast
One True Sentence #21 with Billy Collins

One True Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2022 49:34


Billy Collins, the author of numerous collections of poetry and the U.S. Poet Laureate from 2001 to 2003 , shares his one true sentence from "A Clean, Well-Lighted Place."

Les Nuits de France Culture
Les samedis de France Culture - La tauromachie (1ère diffusion : 06/05/1972)

Les Nuits de France Culture

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2022 181:30


durée : 03:01:30 - Les Nuits de France Culture - Par Claude Mourthé et Arturo Belzunce - Avec El Cordobes, Paco Camino, Auguste Lafront (alias Paco Tolosa), Manuel Chopera, Alfonso Navalon, Claude Popelin, le docteur Colodron, Miguel Guerra de Cea, Jean Lacouture, Jean-Marie Magnan et Alain Pierson - Textes de Dominique Lapierre et Larry Collins, Federico Garcia Lorca, Ernest Hemingway, Henry de Montherlant, DH Lawrence, Jean Cocteau, Auguste Lafront, Michel Leiris, Alfonso Sastre, lus par Didier Conti, Marcel Lupovici, Michel Le Royer, William Sabatier, Jacqueline Danno, Robert Party et Luc Ponette - Réalisation Claude Mourthé

Fire the Canon
The Life and Times of F. Scott Fitzgerald (The F is for Finisher)

Fire the Canon

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2022 81:27


Join us as we learn all about F. Scott Fitzgerald in preparation for our upcoming miniseries on The Great Gatsby!  This poor guy had quite the wild life, including writing what some consider to be the quintessential American novel (somehow, the tale of rich people in New York City). Through his work, he strove to answer the eternal question: can a poor boy marry a rich girl?!?!  Rachel totals a car in a spectacular manner.  Jackie debuts her alter egos, B. Scott Berton (the B stands for Beyonce) and Li'l Grizz.  Theo has a big chagrin on his face.  Topics include: flirting en masse, Nathan Fielder, hot boy summer, the third front, totally fair rental agreements, good relationships, Freud,  Rosemary's Baby, the Apple Jacks incident, Francis Scott Keye, density, Ernest Hemingway, Gertrude Stein, Dick Diver, The Princess Bride, Theo Anthony, Dark Brandon, and breaking up because of Shrek. ★ Support this podcast on Patreon ★

The History of Literature
432 Hemingway's One True Sentence (with Mark Cirino)

The History of Literature

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 8, 2022 53:57 Very Popular


"All you have to do is write one true sentence," Ernest Hemingway said in A Moveable Feast. "Write the truest sentence that you know." And so he did: the man wrote thousands of sentences, all in search of "truth" of some kind. What does a "true sentence" mean for a fiction writer? What true sentences did Hemingway himself write? And how much of this is in the eye of the beholder? In this episode, Jacke is joined by Mark Cirino, the host of the One True Podcast and author of the book One True Sentence: Writers and Readers on Hemingway's Art, for a discussion of Hemingway, his quest for true sentences, and what that has meant for dozens of contemporary readers. (Special bonus: Mark and Jacke roam through Hemingway's works before choosing their own true sentences.) Additional listening suggestions: 47 Hemingway vs Fitzgerald (with Mike Palindrome) 162 Ernest Hemingway 275 Hemingway and the Truth (with Richard Bradford) Help support the show at patreon.com/literature or historyofliterature.com/shop. The History of Literature Podcast is a member of Lit Hub Radio and the Podglomerate Network. Learn more at www.thepodglomerate.com/historyofliterature. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

New Books in Literary Studies
Emily O. Wittman, "Interwar Itineraries: Authenticity in Anglophone and French Travel Writing" (Amherst College Press, 2022)

New Books in Literary Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 3, 2022 62:28


How people traveled, and how people wrote about travel, changed in the interwar years. Novel technologies eased travel conditions, breeding new iterations of the colonizing gaze. The sense that another war was coming lent urgency and anxiety to the search for new places and "authentic" experiences. In Interwar Itineraries: Authenticity in Anglophone and French Travel Writing (Amherst College Press, 2022), Emily O. Wittman identifies a diverse group of writers from two languages who embarked on such quests. For these writers, authenticity was achieved through rugged adventure abroad to economically poorer destinations. Using translation theory and new approaches in travel studies and global modernisms, Wittman links and complicates the symbolic and rhetorical strategies of writers including André Gide, Ernest Hemingway, Michel Leiris, Isak Dinesen, Beryl Markham, among others, that offer insight into the high ethical stakes of travel and allow us to see in new ways how models of the authentic self are built and maintained through asymmetries of encounter. This book is available open-access here.  Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/literary-studies

New Books in American Studies
Emily O. Wittman, "Interwar Itineraries: Authenticity in Anglophone and French Travel Writing" (Amherst College Press, 2022)

New Books in American Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 3, 2022 62:28


How people traveled, and how people wrote about travel, changed in the interwar years. Novel technologies eased travel conditions, breeding new iterations of the colonizing gaze. The sense that another war was coming lent urgency and anxiety to the search for new places and "authentic" experiences. In Interwar Itineraries: Authenticity in Anglophone and French Travel Writing (Amherst College Press, 2022), Emily O. Wittman identifies a diverse group of writers from two languages who embarked on such quests. For these writers, authenticity was achieved through rugged adventure abroad to economically poorer destinations. Using translation theory and new approaches in travel studies and global modernisms, Wittman links and complicates the symbolic and rhetorical strategies of writers including André Gide, Ernest Hemingway, Michel Leiris, Isak Dinesen, Beryl Markham, among others, that offer insight into the high ethical stakes of travel and allow us to see in new ways how models of the authentic self are built and maintained through asymmetries of encounter. This book is available open-access here.  Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/american-studies

New Books Network
Emily O. Wittman, "Interwar Itineraries: Authenticity in Anglophone and French Travel Writing" (Amherst College Press, 2022)

New Books Network

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 3, 2022 62:28


How people traveled, and how people wrote about travel, changed in the interwar years. Novel technologies eased travel conditions, breeding new iterations of the colonizing gaze. The sense that another war was coming lent urgency and anxiety to the search for new places and "authentic" experiences. In Interwar Itineraries: Authenticity in Anglophone and French Travel Writing (Amherst College Press, 2022), Emily O. Wittman identifies a diverse group of writers from two languages who embarked on such quests. For these writers, authenticity was achieved through rugged adventure abroad to economically poorer destinations. Using translation theory and new approaches in travel studies and global modernisms, Wittman links and complicates the symbolic and rhetorical strategies of writers including André Gide, Ernest Hemingway, Michel Leiris, Isak Dinesen, Beryl Markham, among others, that offer insight into the high ethical stakes of travel and allow us to see in new ways how models of the authentic self are built and maintained through asymmetries of encounter. This book is available open-access here.  Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network

New Books in History
Emily O. Wittman, "Interwar Itineraries: Authenticity in Anglophone and French Travel Writing" (Amherst College Press, 2022)

New Books in History

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 3, 2022 62:28


How people traveled, and how people wrote about travel, changed in the interwar years. Novel technologies eased travel conditions, breeding new iterations of the colonizing gaze. The sense that another war was coming lent urgency and anxiety to the search for new places and "authentic" experiences. In Interwar Itineraries: Authenticity in Anglophone and French Travel Writing (Amherst College Press, 2022), Emily O. Wittman identifies a diverse group of writers from two languages who embarked on such quests. For these writers, authenticity was achieved through rugged adventure abroad to economically poorer destinations. Using translation theory and new approaches in travel studies and global modernisms, Wittman links and complicates the symbolic and rhetorical strategies of writers including André Gide, Ernest Hemingway, Michel Leiris, Isak Dinesen, Beryl Markham, among others, that offer insight into the high ethical stakes of travel and allow us to see in new ways how models of the authentic self are built and maintained through asymmetries of encounter. This book is available open-access here.  Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/history

New Books in British Studies
Emily O. Wittman, "Interwar Itineraries: Authenticity in Anglophone and French Travel Writing" (Amherst College Press, 2022)

New Books in British Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 3, 2022 62:28


How people traveled, and how people wrote about travel, changed in the interwar years. Novel technologies eased travel conditions, breeding new iterations of the colonizing gaze. The sense that another war was coming lent urgency and anxiety to the search for new places and "authentic" experiences. In Interwar Itineraries: Authenticity in Anglophone and French Travel Writing (Amherst College Press, 2022), Emily O. Wittman identifies a diverse group of writers from two languages who embarked on such quests. For these writers, authenticity was achieved through rugged adventure abroad to economically poorer destinations. Using translation theory and new approaches in travel studies and global modernisms, Wittman links and complicates the symbolic and rhetorical strategies of writers including André Gide, Ernest Hemingway, Michel Leiris, Isak Dinesen, Beryl Markham, among others, that offer insight into the high ethical stakes of travel and allow us to see in new ways how models of the authentic self are built and maintained through asymmetries of encounter. This book is available open-access here.  Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/british-studies

New Books in French Studies
Emily O. Wittman, "Interwar Itineraries: Authenticity in Anglophone and French Travel Writing" (Amherst College Press, 2022)

New Books in French Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 3, 2022 62:28


How people traveled, and how people wrote about travel, changed in the interwar years. Novel technologies eased travel conditions, breeding new iterations of the colonizing gaze. The sense that another war was coming lent urgency and anxiety to the search for new places and "authentic" experiences. In Interwar Itineraries: Authenticity in Anglophone and French Travel Writing (Amherst College Press, 2022), Emily O. Wittman identifies a diverse group of writers from two languages who embarked on such quests. For these writers, authenticity was achieved through rugged adventure abroad to economically poorer destinations. Using translation theory and new approaches in travel studies and global modernisms, Wittman links and complicates the symbolic and rhetorical strategies of writers including André Gide, Ernest Hemingway, Michel Leiris, Isak Dinesen, Beryl Markham, among others, that offer insight into the high ethical stakes of travel and allow us to see in new ways how models of the authentic self are built and maintained through asymmetries of encounter. This book is available open-access here.  Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/french-studies

One True Podcast
John Sutton and Chris Warren on Hemingway's Rockies

One True Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 1, 2022 48:48


In this live interview from the 19th Biennial Hemingway Society Conference in Sheridan, Wyoming, we talk with John Sutton and Chris Warren about Hemingway's summers spent in Wyoming and Montana and how his experiences in the American West left their mark on his stories and novels.John Sutton is the director of the NEH “Creating Humanities Communities along Wyoming's Hemingway Highway” Grant project. Chris Warren is the author of Ernest Hemingway in the Yellowstone High Country.During this interview, we explore the lack of critical attention on Hemingway's time in this part of the U.S.; friendships he made (and the friends he invited) out west; his likening of Wyoming to Spain, and Spain to Africa; key locations, such as Spear-O-Wigwam, L Bar T,  Pilot, Index, and much more; and, of course, numerous novels and stories, including A Farewell to Arms, For Whom the Bell Tolls, "The Gambler, the Nun, and the Radio," and "A Man of the World."  

美文阅读 More to Read
美文阅读 | 塞下曲 A Frontier Melody (李白)

美文阅读 More to Read

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 31, 2022 28:25


Daily Quote Only the soldier is a free man because he can look death in the face. (Friedrich Schiller) Poem of the Day 塞下曲 李白 Beauty of Words For Whom the Bell Tolls Ernest Hemingway

Yorick Radio Productions
Scintillating Stories: Cat in the Rain

Yorick Radio Productions

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 30, 2022 7:50


In this episode we read a story by Ernest Hemingway which follows an American couple on their Italian holiday and a cat that causes the protagonist to start questioning what she wants.Link to story: https://www.yeyebook.com/en/ernest-hemingway-short-story-cat-in-the-rain-english-text-en/Support the show

All Sides with Ann Fisher Podcast
The Correspondents: Six Women Writers on the Front Lines of World War II

All Sides with Ann Fisher Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 21, 2022 49:59


A former Vogue model and one of Ernest Hemingway's ex-wives were two of six women who not only made history but also covered it. We'll learn about the challenges they overcame to get the stories, succeed in a man's world, and the toll it took on them.

With Good Reason
Beyond The Book

With Good Reason

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 21, 2022 52:00


Outer space probably isn't in your travel plans this summer. But it could be soon. Last year, Hayley Arceneaux was a SpaceX crew member in the first all-civilian mission to orbit earth. Her upcoming book, Wild Ride: A Memoir of IV Drips and Rocket Ships, chronicles her unlikely journey from childhood cancer to space explorer. With Good Reason producer, Matt Darroch, has the story. And: Mara Scanlon took her class of self-proclaimed “Whitmaniacs” to the Walt Whitman house in Camden, New Jersey. She says her students were awestruck by being in the intimate spaces where Whitman lived and breathed… including his bathroom. Later in the show: Looking for a travel destination with bustling cities and breathtaking natural landscapes where you can also get affordable plastic surgery? Look no further than Thailand. Reya Farber says Thailand has become the global hub of medical tourism, or as some people call it: sea, sun, and stitches. Plus: From the Mississippi Delta to the dark sandy beaches of Iceland, Courtney Watson has racked up the frequent flier miles as a literary tourist. She takes us on tour of the literary South - sharing her experiences at the historical homes of Ernest Hemingway, Eudora Welty, Richard Wright, and William Faulkner.

CANTO TALK RADIO SHOW
Soros supports Beto, Military having recruitment problems and more

CANTO TALK RADIO SHOW

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 21, 2022 16:00


Biden tested positive for COVID.......Soros supports Beto.....Military having recruiting problems.....Ernest Hemingway (1899-1961)....and other stories... Check  our blog.........and follow our friend  Carlos Guedes.........  

All Sides with Ann Fisher
The Correspondents: Six Women Writers on the Front Lines of World War II

All Sides with Ann Fisher

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 21, 2022 49:59


A former Vogue model and one of Ernest Hemingway's ex-wives were two of six women who not only made history but also covered it. We'll learn about the challenges they overcame to get the stories, succeed in a man's world, and the toll it took on them.

History & Factoids about today
July 21st-Robin Williams, Ernest Hemingway, Don Knotts, The Hooters, Kay Starr, Jean Picard, Jon Lovitz

History & Factoids about today

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 21, 2022 10:44


junk food, pop culture 2001, robin williams, ernest hemingway, jon lovitz, the hooters, don knotts, jean picard, michael connelly, lowest temp ever recorded, jesse james 1st train robbery, wild bill hickok, napoleon

One True Podcast
One True Sentence #20 with Craig Johnson

One True Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 20, 2022 22:52


Craig Johnson, author of the widely celebrated Longmire series, shares his one true sentence from "The Snows of Kilimanjaro."

The Unlimited Spanish Podcast: Aprende español | Habla español | Learn Spanish | Speak Spanish | TPRS

Este es el podcast de Unlimited Spanish, con Óscar. ¡Hola a todos! Quiero ayudarte a hablar español fluidamente. ¡Hablar español es más fácil de lo que parece! Solo tienes que usar el material y técnicas adecuadas. Hoy, en este episodio, voy a hablar de una fiesta muy popular en España: Los Sanfermines. ¡Empecemos! LOS SANFERMINES Hoy voy a hablar de una fiesta muy popular que se llama Los Sanfermines, o también Las Fiestas de San Fermín. ¿Has visto alguna vez las imágenes de gente corriendo por calles estrechas, y detrás toros también corriendo? Pues eso es una parte de los Sanfermines. Vamos a situar la fiesta: Se celebra en Pamplona, en Navarra, al norte de España, en julio. Son nueve días de fiestas. Yo no he estado nunca, pero quien lo ha vivido dice que es muy intenso. De hecho, atrae turistas de todo el mundo. Por cierto, San Fermín es el patrón de toda Navarra, no solamente de la ciudad. A veces la gente lo confunde. Es muy común llevar un pañuelo rojo. Dice la tradición que lo puedes llevar en el cuello mientras haya fiestas. Las fiestas empiezan con el lanzamiento del "chupinazo" desde el balcón del Ayuntamiento. El chupinazo es un cohete que se eleva y explota en el aire. Es la señal que dan comienzo las fiestas. En ese momento es cuando los participantes se ponen el pañuelo rojo en el cuello.  Son unas fiestas con muchísima tradición, de varios siglos. Curiosamente, Ernest Hemingway, era un entusiasta de estas fiestas, y las dio a conocer a todo el mundo. Ahora es una de las fiestas más famosas del mundo. De hecho, se reúnen más de un millón de personas solo para celebrar estas las fiestas.  Pero sin duda, las actividades más peligrosas de todas son los encierros. Consiste en correr delante de unos cuantos toros. Se corren por las calles que llevan a la plaza de toros, donde termina el encierro. Es muy peligroso porque los toros tienen cuernos, que pueden ser mortales. Los cuernos son las partes de la cabeza que sobresalen y tienen forma de punta. En los sanfermines ha habido muertes en diversos encierros. Correr delante de los toros es voluntario, obviamente, pero el problema principal es que hay algunos que van un poco borrachos. A veces se caen delante de los toros. Imagínate lo peligroso que puede ser. Personalmente, no entiendo como no se prohíbe o se protege mejor a los corredores. Supongo que es la adrenalina de estar cerca de la muerte. Si vas a Pamplona por los Sanfermines, no te lo recomiendo. Hay una expresión que dice: “Ver los toros desde la barrera”. Esto quiere decir que ves algo sin el peligro. Se puede aplicar a muchos casos que no tienen que ver con los toros. En nuestro caso, literalmente sí que es mejor ver los toros desde la barrera. Aparte de los toros, se come y se bebe... Se bebe mucho. Imagínate: 9 días sin límites. Es habitual encontrar a gente durmiendo en los parques o en los portales. Bueno, si tienes curiosidad, puedes buscar "Sanfermines" en internet, y podrás ver fotos y videos para que puedas tener una imagen más real de cómo son en realidad, y quién sabe, quizás tú también un día estés corriendo delante de un toro. Consigue el texto en mi web: https://unlimitedspanish.com/podcasts/

Morning Meeting
Episode 96: Gwyneth Paltrow and the Sexification of Menopause

Morning Meeting

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 16, 2022 32:43


This week, Ashley and Mike are joined by renowned filmmaker Errol Morris, who discusses a revealing new documentary series about Trump and the January 6 riots. In addition, Alexandra Marshall stops by for a revealing conversation about how (and why) menopause has suddenly become sexy. Finally, Terry McDonell takes a look at a newly published collection of letters between Ernest Hemingway and his son Patrick, and what we learn from them about the great author. All this and more make this week's episode one you won't want to miss.See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.

Your Dream Life with Kristina Karlsson, kikki.K
#132 - LOVE, LOSS & THE MAGICAL HEALING POWER OF NATURE, with Indira Naidoo

Your Dream Life with Kristina Karlsson, kikki.K

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 14, 2022 48:02


Hi there and welcome back to another episode.You will be deeply inspired and moved by my guest today, the wonderful Indira Nadu, a highly respected and popular journalist, broadcaster and author.During her 30-year award winning career in journalism, Indira has hosted and reported for some of the country's most distinguished news and current affair programs, but nothing had prepared her for what came two years ago.In the grip of a global pandemic, Indira's beloved youngest sister walked out into her suburban backyard and took her life. Indira's world was shattered.Turning to her urban landscape for solace, she found herself drawn to a fig tree overlooking Sydney Harbor. A connection began to build between the two - one with a fractured heart, the other a centurion, offering quiet companionship while asking nothing in return.The Space Between the Stars  is the heart-rending book she wrote about her experience and is well described by actor David Wenham as, “A tender, touching and at times bloody funny meditation on life. And death. And how to live.”Sitting in on our conversation in this episode, you'll be inspired by Indira's insatiable curiosity for people and the world - and how she was eventually able to refocus on the positives of the 48 years she had with her sister rather than the loss…Her story is a wonderful example of what Ernest Hemingway may have meant when he said so well, “Write hard and clear about what hurts.”Putting things on paper – for yourself or others - allowing yourself to be open even if it feels like the hardest or most painful thing you've ever done, can be so helpful.Some of the key things you'll learn in this episode:Practical insights into how to deal with grief – including not being afraid of it.How to support other people dealing with grief.The healing power of nature.How journaling and the process of writing can help make sense of emotions and bring perspective.How silver linings can be found even in the deepest and most raw situations.The beauty of being part of a community.How when dealing with grief or tragedy, asking ‘What meaning is there in this for me?' is more helpful that asking ‘Why?'. I know you'll enjoy this episode – and I'd LOVE to hear what you took from it – so please let me know in our Dream Life Podcast Facebook group here or in the comments section below. Sharing with like-minded people is inspiring for us all.I trust this episode inspires you to pick up a journal and start writing regularly – to experience the many benefits of putting pen to paper, even if just for yourself. Browse our beautiful journals here if you need a new one.And please share this episode with anyone you know who is going thru grief.I'll be back next week with another guest so be sure you're subscribed to the podcast, so you don't miss. Love,Dream Life Founder   SHOW NOTES:Find Indira's book, The Space Between the Stars hereJoin the Dream Life Podcast Facebook Group here - and jump into discussions and learning with like-minded people.If you love this episode, don't forget to subscribe for more inspiration – and please tell us what you thought by leaving us a review! Find yourself a beautiful new personalised journal here.Come see a glimpse of my morning walks in local forests. Where I get my daily fix of nature. RESOURCES:Take your first step to getting clarity on what you want from life with this free bonus dreaming exercise here 101 Dreams Audio Guide Learn more about my Personal Growth / Book Club - GROW here.Learn more about my Habit Clubhere.Help up spread this inspiring message to even more people by sharing our podcast on social media with the hashtag #101milliondreamers Download a review of Kristina's Top 10 Favourite books of all timeBuy Your Dream Life Starts Hereaudio book, by Kristina KarlssonBuy Your Dream Life Starts Heree-book, by Kristina KarlssonShop inspiring and meaningful products at The Dream Life Storehere.Follow Kristina on Instagram Follow Kristina on Facebook

The Great Books
Episode 236: 'The Sun Also Rises' by Ernest Hemingway

The Great Books

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 12, 2022 33:58 Very Popular


John J. Miller is joined by Mark Cirino of the University of Evansville to discuss Ernest Hemingway's book, 'The Sun Also Rises.'

One True Podcast
Darla Worden on Hemingway's Wyoming

One True Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 11, 2022 49:19


In the lead-up to the Hemingway Society conference in Wyoming and Montana, we welcome Darla Worden to explore some fascinating connections between Hemingway and the American West.Worden is the author of the book Cockeyed Happy: Ernest Hemingway's Wyoming Summers with Pauline. She's also the founder and director of the Left Bank Writers Retreat in Paris and the Wyoming Writers Retreat. Although we may not associate Hemingway with the American West, Worden describes the importance of Hemingway's summers in Wyoming in the late 20s and 30s, his writing of A Farewell to Arms, his time with his second wife Pauline, and his love of the outdoors. Worden uses these Wyoming days to examine Hemingway's evolving persona, the complexities of his marriage and fatherhood, and the way Wyoming factors into his fiction. We even get the chance to discuss the obscure story from Winner Take Nothing, "Wine of Wyoming"!

Feedback with EarBuds
True Crime All Day Podcast Recommendations

Feedback with EarBuds

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 9, 2022 14:01


Welcome to Feedback with EarBuds, the podcast recommendation podcast. Our newsletter brings you five podcast recommendations each week according to a theme, and curated by a different person. Our podcast is an audio version of the newsletter. Subscribe to the newsletter here: http://eepurl.com/cIcBuH This week's theme is True Crime All Day. The curator is Bob Motta, a criminal defense trial attorney and host of Defense Diaries. Why did Bob choose this theme? "My love of true crime is born out of the fact that criminal defense has been in my blood all of my life. My father is a criminal defense attorney and I followed in his footsteps — I have been a criminal defense trial attorney for twenty years. I'm a true crime creator and a huge fan of deep dives. I love to hear the intricate details of the cases and the backstories of the victims and the parties involved in the case. These aren't just stories; these are real people that have gone through massive trauma and I enjoy pods that acknowledge that fact...all of the pods that we recommended do just that!” This week's episode of Feedback with EarBuds is brought to you in part by Focusrite's Vocaster: The new audio recording interface, Vocaster, showcases all-new features, including:- Auto Gain: Set levels quickly and easily- Enhance: Get your voice sounding its best in one click- Connect your phone: Record phone calls, high quality music, or other audio from your device- Record to a camera: Record directly to its memory card- And so much more! Focusrite interfaces sit at the heart of more studios than any other. Now, let your voice be heard like never before. Learn more at https://focusrite.com/en/podcasters?utm_source=media-partner&utm_medium=email-third-party&utm_campaign=mk_focusrite_podcasters&utm_content=advert&utm_term=earbuds. We are also proud to be sponsored this week by Podyssey: Podyssey is an online community of podcast fans. Subscribe to Podyssey's weekly newsletter to receive the best podcast recommendations and playlists from podcast superfans like yourself! Subscribe at https://podyssey.fm/newsletter?utm_source=newsletter&utm_medium=email&utm_campaign=earbuds. Links mentioned in this episode:- Meet Sabrina: https://www.experimentalaudioscene.com/about- Abortion Resources: https://www.podvoices.help/abortion-support- Experimental Audio Scene: https://www.experimentalaudioscene.com/ - Edison Research Study on Podcast Genre Rankings: https://www.edisonresearch.com/comedy-is-top-podcast-genre-in-u-s/#:~:text=Edison%20Research%20announces%20the%20Top,size%20from%20Edison%20Podcast%20Metrics. - Join the Roe vs. Wade podcast ad campaign: https://www.podvoices.help/ - Register for Podthon: https://podthon.com/ Find this week's podcast recommendation list here: https://www.earbudspodcastcollective.org/true-crime-podcast-recommendations Here are this week's podcast picks from Bob:- Defense Diaries- LOVE MURDER- Crimelines True Crime- Murder, She Told- True ConsequencesThis week's podcast spotlight is The Bleeders:Description: The Bleeders is a podcast (and support group!) about book writing and publishing. It features transparent conversations with authors, agents, and people in the publishing industry about how to write and sell books. The title is a nod to the famous Ernest Hemingway quote: “There is nothing to writing. All you do is sit down at a typewriter and bleed.” Also make sure to sign up for The Bleeders companion Substack newsletter! Listen: https://pod.link/1623509504Sign up for Substack newsletter: https://thebleeders.substack.com/ MORE ABORTION RESOURCES:Abortion resoucres: https://abortion.cafe/ Campaign to normalize abortion: https://shoutyourabortion.com/ Support abortion funds by state: https://donations4abortion.com/ Donate to the National Network of Abortion Funds: https://secure.actblue.com/donate/supportabortionfunds Volunteer at an abortion clinic: https://usow.org/repro/volunteer/ Language for companies to use to stand against the ruling: https://dontbanequality.com/ Early abortion access pills: https://www.plancpills.org/ambassadors Abortion access hotline: https://prochoice.org/ But early pregnancy test strips: https://natalist.com/products/early-pregnancy-test-strips Learn about types of birth control: https://www.plannedparenthood.org/learn/birth-control Collection of abortion resources. DM them on Twitter at @starplanes to add more: List here: https://choice.crd.co/ DM here: https://twitter.com/starplanes Abortion policy by state as of June 1, 2022: https://www.guttmacher.org/state-policy/explore/abortion-policy-absence-roeState policy on abortion (more in-depth): https://www.guttmacher.org/state-policy _______________________________________________ Apply to have your podcast spotlit: https://www.earbudspodcastcollective.org/podcast-spotlights Submit to our Community section: https://962udey3mps.typeform.com/to/zZadg6y2 EarBuds Blog: http://earbuds.audio/blog Curate a list: https://www.earbudspodcastcollective.org/earbuds-podcast-curators-form Follow us on Twitter @earbudspodcol: https://twitter.com/EarbudsPodCol Follow us on Facebook at EarBuds Podcast Collective: https://www.facebook.com/earbudspodcastcollective Follow us on Instagram @earbudspodcastcollective: https://www.instagram.com/earbudspodcastcollective/ Website: http://earbuds.audio/ Tee Public: https://www.teepublic.com/user/earbuds-podcast-collective

Les Nuits de France Culture
Les chemins de la connaissance - Ernest Hemingway 5/5 : "Iles à la dérive", avec Roger Asselineau (1ère diffusion : 25/10/1985)

Les Nuits de France Culture

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 7, 2022 30:00


durée : 00:30:00 - Les Nuits de France Culture - Par Jean Daive - Avec Roger Asselineau - Réalisation Christiane Mallarmé

RTÉ - Your Politics
"Them's the breaks" - Boris Johnson's exit

RTÉ - Your Politics

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 7, 2022 19:16


"How did you go bankrupt?" asks an Ernest Hemingway character. "Two ways," comes the reply. "Gradually, and then suddenly." The same could be said of Boris Johnson's resignation. On this special edition, Mary Regan is joined by Fine Gael European Affairs spokesperson, Neale Richmond, and colleagues Micheál Lehane, Sorcha Ní Riada and Conor Hunt.

Les Nuits de France Culture
Les chemins de la connaissance - Ernest Hemingway 4/5 : Les expériences vécues d'Hemingway, avec Lydie Salvayre (1ère diffusion : 24/10/1985)

Les Nuits de France Culture

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 6, 2022 30:00


durée : 00:30:00 - Les Nuits de France Culture - Par Jean Daive - Avec Lydie Salvayre - Réalisation Christiane Mallarmé

Humor en la Cadena SER
Especialistas Secundarios | La Pamplona de Hemingway: Descubre el lugar donde dio su primera hostia o el enchufe donde cargaba el móvil

Humor en la Cadena SER

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 5, 2022 6:10


A través de diversos testimonios repasamos una guía de los más de 300 mil lugares que visitó Ernest Hemingway en Pamplona. También hay una oferta para los que quieren visitar los pocos rincones pamplonicas en los que no estuvo el célebre escritor

La Ventana
Especialistas Secundarios | La Pamplona de Hemingway: Descubre el lugar donde dio su primera hostia o el enchufe donde cargaba el móvil

La Ventana

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 5, 2022 6:10


A través de diversos testimonios repasamos una guía de los más de 300 mil lugares que visitó Ernest Hemingway en Pamplona. También hay una oferta para los que quieren visitar los pocos rincones pamplonicas en los que no estuvo el célebre escritor

Les Nuits de France Culture
Maurice-Edgar Coindreau : "La vie d'Hemingway, en réalité, n'a été que des échecs perpétuels"

Les Nuits de France Culture

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 4, 2022 15:59


durée : 00:15:59 - Les Nuits de France Culture - par : Philippe Garbit - Entretiens avec le traducteur d'Hemingway et de Faulkner, Maurice-Edgar Coindreau (4ème partie) : "Ernest Hemingway". Une émission diffusée la première fois le 1er avril 1971 sur France Culture.

Les Nuits de France Culture
Ecrivains dans la guerre : "Ernest Hemingway et la Guerre d'Espagne"

Les Nuits de France Culture

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 4, 2022 29:59


durée : 00:29:59 - Les Nuits de France Culture - par : Philippe Garbit - La série "Ecrivains dans la guerre" consacrait un épisode à Ernest Hemingway durant la Guerre d'Espagne, une émission d'Olivier Weber diffusée pour la première fois le 3 août 2013.

Les Nuits de France Culture
Michel Gresset : "A travers les femmes Hemingway poursuivait le rêve de l'androgynie"

Les Nuits de France Culture

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 4, 2022 85:59


durée : 01:25:59 - Les Nuits de France Culture - par : Philippe Garbit - "Une vie une oeuvre - Ernest Hemingway : 1899-1961" par Jean Daive avec les universitaires Marie-Christine Lemardeley et Michel Gresset, les traducteurs Pierre Guglielmina et Henri Robillot, ainsi que Geneviève Hily-Mane, écrivain, et une archive de la voix d'Hemingway. - invités : Pierre Guglielmina écrivain et traducteur; Marie-Christine Lemardeley professeur de littérature américaine à l'université Paris 3

Les Nuits de France Culture
"L'Invincible" et "Cinquante mille dollars" d'après Ernest Hemingway

Les Nuits de France Culture

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 3, 2022 53:59


durée : 00:53:59 - Les Nuits de France Culture - par : Philippe Garbit - En 1961, au lendemain de la mort d'Ernest Hemingway, l'émission "Soirée de Paris " rediffusait des adaptations de deux de ses nouvelles : "L'Invincible" et "Cinquante mille dollars", produites en 1955.

Les Nuits de France Culture
L'histoire du cocktail par Colin Field, barman au bar Hemingway du Ritz

Les Nuits de France Culture

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 3, 2022 33:00


durée : 00:33:00 - Les Nuits de France Culture - par : Philippe Garbit - En 2005, Renée Elkaïm Bollinger proposait d'explorer l'histoire du cocktail en compagnie de Colin Field, magicien du cocktail internationalement reconnu. Un rendez-vous au bar du Ritz pour y retrouver l'un de ses habitués les plus nettement portés sur le cocktail, Ernest Hemingway.

Les Nuits de France Culture
La Tribune des critiques d'Ernest Hemingway

Les Nuits de France Culture

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 3, 2022 30:00


durée : 00:30:00 - Les Nuits de France Culture - par : Philippe Garbit - En juillet 1966, cinq ans après la mort de l'écrivain, La Tribune des critiques consacrait l'un de ses numéros à Ernest Hemingway. L'occasion d'une discussion érudite à bâtons rompus sur la vie et l'œuvre de l'écrivain. - invités : Luc Estang écrivain, journaliste, poète; Hubert Juin Poète, romancier, éditeur et critique littéraire

Les Nuits de France Culture
Roger Asselineau : "Il y a chez Hemingway une vision cosmique et poétique de l'univers"

Les Nuits de France Culture

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 3, 2022 28:59


durée : 00:28:59 - Les Nuits de France Culture - par : Philippe Garbit - "Les Chemins de la connaissance" proposaient, en 1985, une thématique sur Ernest Hemingway. Intitulé "88 poèmes", le deuxième volet est consacré à son œuvre poétique, avec Roger Asselineau, spécialiste de littérature américaine.

Les Nuits de France Culture
Radioscopie des "Aventures de Nick Adams" d'Ernest Hemingway

Les Nuits de France Culture

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 2, 2022 30:59


durée : 00:30:59 - Les Nuits de France Culture - par : Philippe Garbit - Les chemins de la connaissance - Ernest Hemingway 1/5, "Les aventures de Nick Adams", avec Gérard-Georges Lemaire (1ère diffusion : 21/10/1985)

Les Nuits de France Culture
Ernest Hemingway, homme des bois

Les Nuits de France Culture

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 2, 2022 45:59


durée : 00:45:59 - Les Nuits de France Culture - par : Philippe Garbit - L'émission "Belles lettres" proposait en 1961, deux jours après la mort d'Ernest Hemingway, un numéro spécial consacré à l'écrivain, "Ernest Hemingway, homme des bois", avec Dominique Arban et Michel Mohrt.

New Books in African American Studies
Book Talk 53: Paul Edwards on Toni Morrison's "Playing in the Dark"

New Books in African American Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 30, 2022 80:17


Toni Morrison's Playing in the Dark: Whiteness and the Literary Imagination is a must-read for anyone interested in American literature and in the formation of American identity in general. In her short, incisive book, Nobel-prize winner Morrison explores the ways in which canonical authors like Edgar Allan Poe, Herman Melville, Mark Twain, Willa Cather, William Faulkner and Ernest Hemingway conspicuously invented African American characters for their projects of creating American identity – and how critics have deliberately overlooked, ignored or dismissed this dimension of the American canon. Morrison's point is not to out these writers as racist or to cancel their works but to explain the role of African American figures in the aesthetic and artistic project of inventing American identity and a canon of national literature. I spoke with Paul Edwards, who is my colleague as Assistant Professor of English and Dramatic Literature at New York University and a book reviews editor for The Black Scholar. Professor Edwards's current book project, The Black Wave: The New Negro Renaissance in Interwar Germany, reveals the effects of the New Negro/Harlem Renaissance in Germany from 1925 to 1938. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/african-american-studies

Think About It
Book Talk 53: Paul Edwards on Toni Morrison's "Playing in the Dark"

Think About It

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 30, 2022 80:17


Toni Morrison's Playing in the Dark: Whiteness and the Literary Imagination is a must-read for anyone interested in American literature and in the formation of American identity in general. In her short, incisive book, Nobel-prize winner Morrison explores the ways in which canonical authors like Edgar Allan Poe, Herman Melville, Mark Twain, Willa Cather, William Faulkner and Ernest Hemingway conspicuously invented African American characters for their projects of creating American identity – and how critics have deliberately overlooked, ignored or dismissed this dimension of the American canon. Morrison's point is not to out these writers as racist or to cancel their works but to explain the role of African American figures in the aesthetic and artistic project of inventing American identity and a canon of national literature. I spoke with Paul Edwards, who is my colleague as Assistant Professor of English and Dramatic Literature at New York University and a book reviews editor for The Black Scholar. Professor Edwards's current book project, The Black Wave: The New Negro Renaissance in Interwar Germany, reveals the effects of the New Negro/Harlem Renaissance in Germany from 1925 to 1938. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

New Books Network
Book Talk 53: Paul Edwards on Toni Morrison's "Playing in the Dark"

New Books Network

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 30, 2022 80:17


Toni Morrison's Playing in the Dark: Whiteness and the Literary Imagination is a must-read for anyone interested in American literature and in the formation of American identity in general. In her short, incisive book, Nobel-prize winner Morrison explores the ways in which canonical authors like Edgar Allan Poe, Herman Melville, Mark Twain, Willa Cather, William Faulkner and Ernest Hemingway conspicuously invented African American characters for their projects of creating American identity – and how critics have deliberately overlooked, ignored or dismissed this dimension of the American canon. Morrison's point is not to out these writers as racist or to cancel their works but to explain the role of African American figures in the aesthetic and artistic project of inventing American identity and a canon of national literature. I spoke with Paul Edwards, who is my colleague as Assistant Professor of English and Dramatic Literature at New York University and a book reviews editor for The Black Scholar. Professor Edwards's current book project, The Black Wave: The New Negro Renaissance in Interwar Germany, reveals the effects of the New Negro/Harlem Renaissance in Germany from 1925 to 1938. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network

New Books in Literary Studies
Book Talk 53: Paul Edwards on Toni Morrison's "Playing in the Dark"

New Books in Literary Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 30, 2022 80:17


Toni Morrison's Playing in the Dark: Whiteness and the Literary Imagination is a must-read for anyone interested in American literature and in the formation of American identity in general. In her short, incisive book, Nobel-prize winner Morrison explores the ways in which canonical authors like Edgar Allan Poe, Herman Melville, Mark Twain, Willa Cather, William Faulkner and Ernest Hemingway conspicuously invented African American characters for their projects of creating American identity – and how critics have deliberately overlooked, ignored or dismissed this dimension of the American canon. Morrison's point is not to out these writers as racist or to cancel their works but to explain the role of African American figures in the aesthetic and artistic project of inventing American identity and a canon of national literature. I spoke with Paul Edwards, who is my colleague as Assistant Professor of English and Dramatic Literature at New York University and a book reviews editor for The Black Scholar. Professor Edwards's current book project, The Black Wave: The New Negro Renaissance in Interwar Germany, reveals the effects of the New Negro/Harlem Renaissance in Germany from 1925 to 1938. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/literary-studies

One True Podcast
One True Sentence #19 with Jennifer Haigh

One True Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 30, 2022 24:02


Jennifer Haigh, author of Mrs. Kimble and Mercy Street, joins us to talk about her one true sentence from the short story "Mr. and Mrs. Elliot."

HeightsCast: Forming Men Fully Alive
Teaching Hemingway and Fitzgerald with Michael Ortiz: Into the Writer's Workshop

HeightsCast: Forming Men Fully Alive

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 24, 2022 54:04


In the opening paragraph of his Confessions, St. Augustine writes, “our hearts are restless until they rest in You.”  For many, the first half of this famous line is a well-known feeling; it is, in many ways, “the feeling of actual life,” to put it in Hemingway's own terms. Indeed, there lives deep down a desire in all of our hearts for some mysterious reality — a green light across the bay — which seems to forever escape our grasp. Many are dreamers; fewer have found an object worthy of the greatness of their yearning.  What do we do about a situation such as this? And what, if anything, can modern literature do to help us? This week, we sit down with Mike Ortiz to discuss one of the Upper School's new courses in the English Department. The course we discuss considers two men who, though both great American authors of the first half of the twentieth century, differed greatly in both their lifestyles and their styles of writing.  The authors are the effervescent and romantic F. Scott Fitzgerald and the macho, realist Ernest Hemingway.   For all their differences, however, both men shared at least one trait: a taste for the tragedies of life. Although their styles may diverge syntactically and verbally, the substance of what they express hits the reader with an equally direct force.   In this episode, Mike helps us approach some of the darker aspects of these two men's lives and literature, seeing their works in the broader context of their lives and their lives in the broader context of our liberal arts curriculum at The Heights.  It's difficult, Mike's interlocutor reminds us, to be truly a man fully alive and not feel much pain, for to have lived fully is to have loved with a full heart; and, on this side of paradise, to have loved means to have suffered much. But, as we hear in the episode, reading and studying great authors such as these and, what is more, learning to see the tragic characters of their works in a broad context may be more than a little help in preparing our students to face the many tragic romances of a dreamer and encounter the realism of true Romance. Chapters  2:17 Background to Hemingway's Good Friday  5:55 A New Model for English Classes 10:44 The Great Contrast: A Romantic and A Realist 16:05 The Iceberg Theory  23:13 How to Read Modern Literature without Becoming a Cynic 26:35 The Danger of Cynicism 28:00 To Get the Feeling of Actual Life 30:05 From The Sun Also Rises 35:04 The Loneliness and Inadequacy of Promiscuity  37:38 From The Great Gatsby 41:14 A Dreamer without an Object 43:30 From My Lost City 44:30 Called Back to Love: Dante and Fitzgerald 45:40 From Troubled Lives to Decline and Death 50:15 The Tragedy Behind the Tragedy Further Reading Today is Friday by Ernest Hemingway The Sun Also Rises by Ernest Hemingway For Whom the Bell Tolls by Ernest Hemingway This Side of Paradise by F. Scott Fitzgerald  The Great Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald My Lost City by F. Scott Fitzgerald Hemingway's Brain by Andrew Farah On Stories by C.S. Lewis The Troubled Catholicism of Ernest Hemingway by Robert Inchausti Also on The Forum Hemingway's Good Friday by Mike Ortiz Modern Literature: On Curating the Contemporary with Mike Ortiz Exploring and Expressing the Human Condition through Literature with Mike Ortiz

Go(o)d Mornings with CurlyNikki
Don't Be the Worker, Be the Watcher

Go(o)d Mornings with CurlyNikki

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 13, 2022 5:02 Very Popular


Becoming the Witnessing Consciousness is a very subtle shift,  that in the beginning brings about very subtle changes... so subtle you won't notice them until people start bringing them to your attention. "You look happier.""You look younger.""You're so easy to talk to you, I love your energy."But It's God's Light they're feeling. It's God they're seeing.It's God they're hearing.And they don't know. You know.  You know what Is, You have what Is. You're aware of what Is, aware of God,between the space of where you are and where you want to be, trusting that as long as you continue to practice feeling Go(o)d, the work you're doing, the work you're watching, becomes your path.  I Love you, Niknikki@curlynikki.omBonus content every week:▶▶https://www.patreon.com/goodmorningsGo(o)d Mornings merch:▶▶https://www.patreon.com/goodmornings_______________________Today's Quotes:     "Now is no time to think of what you do not have. Think of what you can do with what there is."-Ernest Hemingway "Fear not, for I have redeemed you, I've called you by name, you're mine."-Isaiah 43:1"Commit your work to the Lord, and your plans will be established."-Proverbs 16:3"Start from where you are, not where you wish you were. The work you're doing becomes your path."-Ram Dass  Support the show

History Unplugged Podcast
4 Foreign Correspondents Spent the 30s Warning About European Fascism. Why Didn't More Listen?

History Unplugged Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 2, 2022 47:58 Very Popular


In the 1930s, the biggest American media celebrities were four foreign correspondents: Dorothy Thompson, John Gunther, H.R. Knickerbocker, and Vincent Sheehan. They were household names in their heyday, as famous as their novel-writing Lost Generation counterparts, F. Scott Fitzgerald and Ernest Hemingway. They helped shape what Americans knew about the world between the two World Wars by landing exclusive interviews with the epic political figures of their day, including Hitler, Mussolini, and Franco, as well as Trotsky, Gandhi, Nehru, Churchill, and FDR. But they also went beyond state press releases and listened closely to dissidents in European nations and heard alarming reports of violence against these authoritarian regimes. And they made waves at home and abroad. H.R. Knickerbocker was the only foreign reporter whose dispatches Mussolini bothered to read. Goebbels called Knickerbocker an “international liar and counterfeiter.” John Gunther shot to fame with the book Inside Europe (1936), arguing that “unresolved personal conflicts in the lives of various European politicians may contribute to the collapse of our civilization.”These reporters warned their readers that the dictators wouldn't be satisfied with the territories they conquered. They vehemently objected to policies of appeasement, and they predicted the coming of the Second World War, putting together the stories they covered—the Italian invasion of Ethiopia in 1935, the Spanish Civil War that broke out the next year, the 1938 German annexation of Austria, and the carve-up of Czechoslovakia in the Munich Agreement—to make startlingly accurate judgments about what would come next. The story of these four journalists – and how they changed the news media irrevocably – is told by today's guest Deborah Cohen, author of Last Call at the Hotel Imperial: The Reporters Who Took on a World at War. We see how these figures told the major stories of the day as reporters but also shaped them as opinion columnists and book authors. Contests over objectivity in the media aren't new to the 21st century but age-old. These conflicts about taking sides heated up to a boiling point in the 1930s. Were reporters eyewitnesses or advocates? How far should they go in trying to shape public opinion? We'll get into all that and more in this episode.