Period of European history from the 5th to the 15th century
This week, Danièle speaks with James Flexner about how, why, and just how far Oceanic peoples explored in the Middle Ages, as well as the ways in which we can learn about the rich history of this region.Thank-you to all of Medievalists.net's patrons on Patreon.com for your support each month. You can also join by going to https://www.patreon.com/medievalists
In this week's episode, we throwback to a sake-fueled conversation between Anna (https://twitter.com/annarrose) and returning guest Guillermo Angeris (https://twitter.com/GuilleAngeris), recorded in April during DevConnect in Amsterdam. They cover Guillermo's personal journey into math, math history in general, how to bring more people into the space and the potential opportunities and downsides of bringing some kinds of math mainstream. It is a bit of different one, but hope you enjoy! Here are some links for this episode: * Ep 173: Building Private AMMs with Guillermo Angeris (https://zeroknowledge.fm/173-2) * Ep 206: Distilling DeFi Primitives with Guillermo, Alex and Tarun (https://zeroknowledge.fm/206-2) * Ep 212: 2021 < 2022 with Co-hosts & Friends (https://zeroknowledge.fm/episode-212-2021-2022-with-co-hosts-friends/) * Ep 228: Catch-up at DevConnect with Friends (https://zeroknowledge.fm/228a) * Grigori Perelman - Wikipedia (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Grigori_Perelman) * Banach–Tarski Paradox - Wikipedia (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Banach%E2%80%93Tarski_paradox) * Understanding ZKPs Through Simple Examples (https://blog.goodaudience.com/df673f796d99) * Convex Analysis - Wikipedia (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Convex_analysis) * Stephen P. Boyd - Wikipedia (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Stephen_P._Boyd) * Four Color Theorem - Wikipedia (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Four_color_theorem) * A History of Mathematics/Middle Ages/Europe During the Middle Ages (https://en.m.wikisource.org/wiki/A_History_of_Mathematics/Middle_Ages/Europe_During_the_Middle_Ages) The ZK Podcast team is growing! We're looking to hire an additional content producer to join us. There's a job posting for this content producer over on the ZK jobs board. Learn more and apply here. (https://jobsboard.zeroknowledge.fm/job/154/content-producer/) Today's episode is sponsored by Anoma (https://anoma.net/) Anoma is a suite of protocols that enable self-sovereign coordination. Their unique architecture facilitates efficiently the simplest forms of economic coordination such as two parties transferring an asset to each other. As well as more sophisticated ones like an asset agnostic bartering system involving multiple parties without direct “coincidence of wants”; or even more complex ones such as “N-party” collective commitments to solve multipolar traps – where any interaction can be performed with adjustable zero-knowledge privacy. Visit Anoma (https://anoma.net/) to learn more! If you like what we do: Find all our links here! @ZeroKnowledge | Linktree (https://linktr.ee/zeroknowledge) Subscribe to our podcast newsletter (https://zeroknowledge.substack.com) Follow us on Twitter @zeroknowledgefm (https://twitter.com/zeroknowledgefm) Join us on Telegram (https://zeroknowledge.fm/telegram) Catch us on Youtube (https://zeroknowledge.fm/) Head to the ZK Community Forum (https://community.zeroknowledge.fm/) Support our Gitcoin Grant (https://zeroknowledge.fm/gitcoin-grant-329-zkp-2)
In this episode of Empire, Jason is joined by Josh Rosenthal - a former historian turned serial entrepreneur and crypto VC. Josh's encyclopedic knowledge of history - from the Middle Ages to the Renaissance and beyond - and ability to draw a throughline between historical events, Web3 and our world today is truly fascinating. Josh contends that we are living through the greatest Renaissance in history. How will historians look back on today? Tune in to find out. We discuss: - medieval life - what defines a Renaissance - the advent of a dynamic identity - signs of a reformation - what drives history - layering ownership into communication - the pendulum between aggregation and decentralization - how Web3 brings the missing element to the internet - why we are living through THE greatest Renaissance - how will society be impacted - - Follow Josh: https://twitter.com/JoshuaRosenthal Follow Jason: https://twitter.com/JasonYanowitz Follow Empire: https://twitter.com/theempirepod Subscribe on YouTube: https://tinyurl.com/4fdhhb2j Subscribe on Apple: https://tinyurl.com/mv4frfv7 Subscribe on Spotify: https://tinyurl.com/wbaypprw -- Get top market insights and the latest in crypto news. Subscribe to Blockworks Daily Newsletter: https://blockworks.co/newsletter/ - - ParaSwap: If you want to make a swap at the best price across the DeFi market, check out paraswap.io. ParaSwap's state-of-the-art algorithm beats the market price across all major DEXs and brings you the most optimized swaps with the best prices and lowest slippage. - - (00:00) Introduction (04:07) Medieval You (10:30) Taking the Red Pill (17:45) Self-Generating Demand (21:16)The New Reformation (27:42) A Recreation of Society (32:15) Crypto Is A Counterweight To Aggregation (37:18) Paraswap Ad (38:26) Choosing Your Identity (41:59) Synthetic Worlds and Chaotic Change (46:51) Distinguishing the Institution From The Ideology (53:37) Zoom Out (56:46) Our Questions Affect the Outcomes (57:51) Have We Lost Our Ingenuity? (1:06:09) Institutions Eventually Give In (1:07:10) Embracing Pluralism (1:11:36) What Will the World Look Like? (1:15:08) Crypto's Impact on the Middle Class (1:21:18) New Jobs and Opportunities -- Disclaimer: Nothing said on Empire is a recommendation to buy or sell securities or tokens. This podcast is for informational purposes only, and any views expressed by anyone on the show are solely our opinions, not financial advice. Santiago, Jason, and our guests may hold positions in the companies, funds, or projects discussed.
اروپا تا پیش از رسیدن به عصر جدید و مدرنیسم میبایست امتحانهای زیادی پس میداد و تجربههای تلخ فراوانی پشت سر میگذاشت. این سومین و آخرین بخش از داستان قرون وسطای اروپاست. منابع اصلی: The Medieval Historian: The Early Middle Ages; The High and Late Middle Ages; History.com: Middle Ages; Black Death; Joan of Arc; Crusades; Charlemagne; Hundred Year's War; The Dark Ages Documentary; Alaric's Sack of Rome - Rise of the Goths DOCUMENTARY; Rosenwein, Barbara H., A Short History of the Middle Ages; The Arrival and Spread of the Black Plague in Europe; Fire of Learning: The Dark Ages. پادکست معرفیشده در مورد جنگهای صلیبی: راوکست اسپانسرها: شکلات گالاردو پادکست رادیو ماجرا کستباکس | اینستاگرام موسیقی تم پادکست: امیرحسین درفشه موسیقی این اپیزود: قطعاتی از آلبوم Knights and Dragons Vol. 1 طراحی لوگو و هویت بصری: سعید فروتن حمایت از پادکست پاراگراف کانال تلگرام پادکست پاراگراف بلاگ پادکست پاراگراف پاراگراف در: توییتر | اینستاگرام میتوانید با این ایمیل هم با من در تماس باشید: email@example.com
BRAFA, the Brussels Antiques and Fine Art Fair has come a long way since its humble beginnings in 1956. It is now one of the art and antiques sector's top 5 fairs. 115 leading galleries from fifteen countries (Austria, Belgium, France, Germany, Great Britain, Hungary, Italy, Japan, Luxembourg, Monaco, Spain, Switzerland, the Netherlands, the United Arab Emirates and the USA - 40% Belgian and 60% foreign) present works of art in 20 specialties including classical archaeology, tribal art, pre-Colombian art, Asian art, jewelry, silverware, coins, furniture and art objects dating from the Middle Ages to today, old and modern paintings, contemporary art and design, sculpture, ceramics, contemporary glass and porcelain, carpets and textiles, drawings, original cartoons, engravings, rare books, photography and autographs. For this 67th edition the fair has moved to new 15.000 m² quarters at Brussels Expo where close to 15,000 objects will be on display. BRAFA's exhibitor selection process is rigorous, and all objects are verified by an international committee of over 100 experts before the fair opens its doors to the public. We hear from General Secretary Christian Vrouyr and guest of honor Arne Quinze (PAUL: pronounced Arnuh Quinn-Zuh). 19 to 26 June http://www.brafa.art
This week we're replaying some of our favorite episodes about music that sounds a little different. In this episode from April 2020, music scholars at Cambridge University studied musical manuscripts without modern notation and reconstructed what they would have sounded like. Plus: in 1982 Key West, Florida declared independence from – and war on – the United States. For not very long. First performance in 1,000 years: ‘lost' songs from the Middle Ages are brought back to life (Cambridge University) That Time the Florida Keys Tried to Secede from the US by Dropping Conch Fritter Bombs (Vice) On this day in 2020 Patreon backers made another great episode of Cool Weird Awesome happen. Join them! --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/coolweirdawesome/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/coolweirdawesome/support
In the early part of the last decade a mysteriously unidentified individual by the name of Satoshi Nakamoto unveiled the world's first digital coin – Bitcoin. In the intervening years words like “blockchain” and “cryptocurrency” spawned claims that this revolution in currency would free millions of people from the current financial systems. Are the claims of the crypto enthusiasts all that they're cracked up to be? Well, not really. Cryptocurrencies and the coming central bank digital currencies are just one part of what I call the Money Game, which is an elaborate con game that's been going since the Middle Ages! Whether it is paper or digital money, the definition, understanding and very nature of money is no longer what it once was. These days everyone simply accepts that money is a necessary feature of life on this planet. But what if it could be otherwise? What would our world look like without money? Does the size of your bank balance mean you've arrived spiritually? How do spiritual traditions view money? And finally, is money tied up with power and sex? Presented by Isaac George: https://IsaacGeorge.comAll Contact Info and Social Media: https://www.isaacgeorge.com/stay-in-touch-with-isaac.htmlTune into the show live on KindaSound Radio every Sunday: https://KindaSound.orgConnect with the KindaSound team on Telegram: https://t.me/ksradioNew podcast episodes every Thursday
Survivors of time, neglect, and sometimes disasters, medieval manuscripts are the work of countless authors, scribes, artists, and craftspeople, many of whom remain anonymous. This week, Mary Wellesley shares the stories behind some of the most famous manuscripts of the Middle Ages and the hidden hands behind them.Thank-you to all of Medievalists.net's patrons on Patreon.com for your support each month. To get in on all the action, please visit patreon.com/medievalists
This week we will discuss how Barbarossa attempts to rebuild a new ideological underpinning of his role and how that leads to renewed conflict with the popes. But then one of the most devastating events of the Middle Ages solves all his issues and presents him with an opportunity to turn the mythmaking up to 11. As always, this episode has a dedicated website with the transcript and maps, pictures and additional comments to read along. It is to be found at https://historyofthegermans.com/63-2/ (https://historyofthegermans.com/64-2/) The music for the show is Flute Sonata in E-flat major, H.545 by Carl Phillip Emmanuel Bach (or some claim it as BWV 1031 Johann Sebastian Bach) performed and arranged by https://www.windrep.org/Michel_Rondeau (Michel Rondeau) under https://imslp.org/wiki/Flute_Sonata_in_E-flat_major%2C_H.545_%28Bach%2C_Carl_Philipp_Emanuel%29 (Common Creative Licence 3.0). As always: Homepage with maps, photos, transcripts and blog: http://www.historyofthegermans.com/ (www.historyofthegermans.com) Facebook: @HOTGPod Twitter: @germanshistory Instagram: history_of_the_germans Reddit: u/historyofthegermans Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/Historyofthegermans (https://www.patreon.com/Historyofthegermans)
Yesterday I had the opportunity to sit down with Matthew Gabriele, co-author of the Bright Ages: A New History of Medieval Europe. Matt and I spoke about the essential “weirdness” of the Middle Ages, the current state of the “continuity vs. sharp break” conversation and where the Bright Ages falls on that dichotomy, the long […]
In this episode, our 69th of the show (nice), Luke and Eleanor follow-up on the episode about Medieval Magic by discussing witchcraft in the Middle Ages. We talk about what they did, how they were perceived by others, the Malleus Mallificarum, and the Early Modern witch-hunts. check it out!
Entertainment in the Middle Ages was very important in many people's lives. From lords to peasants, everyone needs a bit of downtime and fun and, as we'll hear, not much has changed in the hundreds of years that's passed since.We'll take a look at medieval entertainers like bards and troubadours. We'll look at banquets, games, alcohol and taverns, and other pastimes and hobbies like fishing, and other types of medieval entertainment.Get in touch: firstname.lastname@example.orgTo access exclusive interviews, discussions, fantasy writing classes, books and more head over to our Patreon page - https://www.patreon.com/TheFantasyWritersToolshed If you're interested in some of my quick, easy-to-understand fantasy writing classes, head here - https://richiebilling.com/fantasy-writing-classesFANTASY WRITING RESOURCESLives of medieval lords - https://richiebilling.com/fantasy-writing/the-life-of-the-medieval-lordWorldbuilding in fantasy - the complete guide - https://richiebilling.com/welcome/the-writers-toolshed/fantasy-writing/a-complete-guide-to-fantasy-worldbuildingDiseases of the Middle Ages - https://richiebilling.com/fantasy-writing/killer-diseases-of-the-middle-agesJOIN OUR WRITING COMMUNITYJoin our community here - https://mailchi.mp/be6082d43b39/the-writers-toolshed OUR GUESTSAidan Mattis - The Lore Lodge Podcast - YouTube - https://www.youtube.com/c/thelorelodgeSounds and editing by Odysy - https://www.youtube.com/c/Odysyx See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Faliero was the 55th Doge of Venice, a man who was, at least for a time, well respected. But his legacy is that he was the only doge decapitated for treason. Research: "Marino Faliero." Encyclopedia of World Biography Online, vol. 34, Gale, 2014. Gale In Context: U.S. History, link.gale.com/apps/doc/K1631010079/GPS?u=mlin_n_melpub&sid=bookmark-GPS&xid=796d4353. Accessed 31 May 2022. Cavendish, Richard. "Execution of Marin Falier, doge of Venice: April 18th, 1355." History Today, vol. 55, no. 4, Apr. 2005, p. 53. Gale In Context: U.S. History, link.gale.com/apps/doc/A131363600/GPS?u=mlin_n_melpub&sid=bookmark-GPS&xid=4773db7e. Accessed 31 May 2022. Ruggiero, Guido. "Venice." Dictionary of the Middle Ages, edited by Joseph R. Strayer, Charles Scribner's Sons, 1989. Gale In Context: World History, link.gale.com/apps/doc/BT2353203009/GPS?u=mlin_n_melpub&sid=bookmark-GPS&xid=62ef4af1. Accessed 31 May 2022. Gardner, John. "Hobhouse, Cato Street and Marino Faliero." Byron Journal, vol. 30, no. 1, annual 2002, pp. 23+. Gale Academic OneFile, link.gale.com/apps/doc/A299760811/GPS?u=mlin_n_melpub&sid=bookmark-GPS&xid=b49771eb. Accessed 31 May 2022. Marijke Jonker, “‘Crowned, and Discrowned and Decapitated': Delacroix's The Execution of the Doge Marino Faliero and its Critics,” Nineteenth-Century Art Worldwide 9, no. 2 (Autumn 2010), http://www.19thc-artworldwide.org/autumn10/delacroixs-execution-of-the-doge-marino-faliero-and-its-critics (accessed June 2, 2022). Byron, George Gordon. “Marino Faliero, Doge of Venice : an historical tragedy, in five acts : with notes ; The prophecy of Dante : a poem.” London. 1821. https://archive.org/details/marinofalierodog01byro Richardson, Jerusha D. and Mrs. Aubrey Richardson. “The Doges of Venice.” London, 1914. https://archive.org/details/cu31924030932812/ Robey, Tracy E. “"Damnatio memoriae": The Rebirth of Condemnation of Memory in Renaissance Florence.” Renaissance and Reformation. Vol. 36, No.3. Via JSTOR. https://www.jstor.org/stable/43446248 Strathern, Paul. “The Spirit of Venice: From Marco Polo to Casanova.” London. Jonathan Cape. 2012. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
More than 20 years ago, a community of men and women in the French region of Burgundy set themselves a massive challenge: to build a castle using the techniques of the Middle Ages. The site in the town of Guédelon is open to visitors, offering them an immersion into the 13th century. Today, nearly 40 people work every day on this medieval construction site. Stone quarrying is the first step in building a castle. And to transport the stones to the site, modern machines are banned: everything is done like in the 13th century, with horsepower.
This lecture was given on March 23, 2022 at Trinity College Dublin. For more information on upcoming events, please visit our website at www.thomisticinstitute.org. Slides: https://static1.squarespace.com/static/5f15cbffa988803a91fc73a5/t/6297b671e3b6977c8d220160/1654109810714/TCD+Friars+Tales+Presentation.pdf Handout: https://static1.squarespace.com/static/5f15cbffa988803a91fc73a5/t/6297bf5f82944f1562fde329/1654112095203/TCD+Friars%27+Tales+handout.pdf About the speaker: Fr. Conor McDonough, O.P. teaches theology at the Dominican House of Studies, Dublin. He studied science and theology at Cambridge University, and recently completed postgraduate studies in theology at the University of Fribourg (Switzerland).
Finishing off the werewolves of the Middle Ages.*Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/WoDarkAges*Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/groups/725170861612795*New Hero In Town by Kevin MacLeodLink: https://incompetech.filmmusic.io/song/5742-new-hero-in-townLicense: http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/
Who was thought to be a witch in the Middle Ages? If you're an adult independent woman and don't have any additional financial support, this would've qualified you as a witch several centuries ago. But it was considered a bad sign for both men and women to be too poor. Homeless people and beggars were often accused of being witches. Anybody who didn't like people wandering around the neighborhood asking for food and money could rat them out to the authorities as witches. So has it ever come to your mind that you'd make a great witch? Let's check whether people in the 17th century would've agreed with you. These signs will show if your impersonation of Maleficent is justifiable! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Hey Babe! is a podcast where comedians Chris Distefano and Sal Vulcano share stories and have fun. Let your hair down & come hang out with the BABES! This week the babes are joined by comedian Stavros Halkias! His special Live At The Lodge Room is now out on youtube! The babes talk growing up Greek. The look whos talking films are really weird. Chris is hooked on the Look Who's Talking series, worst baby names, the birds and the bees, shout out Bruce Willis, hot Jews from the 70s, Chris believes in the dodleston messages, Napoleon Bonaparte had a weird fetish, hygiene in the Middle Ages, when is the world gonna end?, accept don't resist, what is at the edge of the universe?, what is the future of Earth, Rich Vos gets kicked out of Canada, This lion got a BAD haircut, Mona Lisa was attacked! Follow The Show! Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/heybabepod/ Twitter - https://twitter.com/heybabepod Support the sponsors to support the show shipstation.com code heybabe blenderseyewear.com code heybabevip onepeloton.com upstart.com/heybabe https://linktr.ee/Nopreshnetwork Follow The Show! Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/heybabepod/ Twitter - https://twitter.com/heybabepod Chris Distefano Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/chrisdcomedy/ Twitter - https://twitter.com/chrisdcomedy Website - https://www.chrisdcomedy.com/ Youtube - https://www.youtube.com/user/chrisdcomedy/videos Sal Vulcano Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/salvulcano/ Twitter - https://twitter.com/SalVulcano Website - https://salvulcanocomedy.com/ Our Producer @TheHomelessPimp https://www.instagram.com/thehomelesspimp/ https://twitter.com/homelesspimp?lang=en #Comedy #ChrisDistefano #SalVulcano #HeyBabe #Podcast
In the Middle Ages, warfare meant tactics, strategy, and a hefty dose of cunning. This week, Danièle speaks with James Titterton about the place of deception in medieval warfare and the morality of tricking your enemies.
On this episode of the podcast, I was joined by Yousef Arman, Founder of The Vial Store. Yousef and I discuss: His background growing up around Pharmacists and Pharmacies What starting a Pharmacy Requires and Day to Day Operations Pharmacy Pricing/Costs and how they make money Demand Planning, Formularies and how pharmacies always seem to have medications The role of Specialty Pharmacies in developing areas The Vial Store and where the idea came from Yousef's Articles: The Evolution of Pharmacy – A Short History Part 1 – The Ancients: Link The Evolution of Pharmacy – A Short History Part 2 – The Middle Ages to 1900: Link The Evolution of Pharmacy – A Short History Part 3 – The Last 150 Years: Link Yousef Arman, is the Founder of The Vial Store. Established in August 2015, The Vial Store provides reliable, cost effective and quality products that exceed its customers' expectations. It demonstrates relentless commitment to quality, integrity and continuous improvements. Headquartered in Chicago, Illinois, the company sells vials, ointment bottles, pharmacy jars, prescription bags and other pharmacy supplies across the United States and Canada.
"There's been an assumption that any person who stepped foot on French territory in the metropole went free. In fact, enslaved Turks did not go free; they often spent their entire lifetime in servitude." Since the Middle Ages, France's legal tradition as a “Free Soil” state meant that any enslaved person who stepped foot in Continental France would be freed. This led to the widespread misconception that there were no slaves in France after the 14th century. However, galley slavery was still a common and even glorified practice centuries later during the reign of Louis XIV. These people, called turcs or Turks, were often Muslim men who had been captured or purchased. Representations of galley slaves adorned paintings, artillery, medals, and other objects, and were used to express the king's power. In this episode, art historian Meredith Martin and historian Gillian Weiss discuss their multidisciplinary study of 17th-century galley slavery and its depictions under Louis XIV. They are authors of the recent book The Sun King at Sea: Maritime Art and Galley Slavery in Louis XIV's France from Getty Publications. For images, transcripts, and more, visit https://blogs.getty.edu/iris/podcast-galley-slavery-in-17th-century-france/ or http://www.getty.edu/podcasts To buy the book he Sun King at Sea: Maritime Art and Galley Slavery in Louis XIV's France, visit https://shop.getty.edu/products/the-sun-king-at-sea-maritime-art-and-galley-slavery-in-louis-xiv-s-france-978-1606067307
This episode, we follow up on a question from Ep. 90 about why the wandering worker Thomas Fuller might have fallen in with a criminal shepherd by looking at a pair of vagrancy and labor laws from the economically disrupted decades following the Black Death: the Statute of Laborers of 1351 and the Commons' Petition against Vagrants of 1376. We also learn a bit about late medieval prisons. Today's Texts: Henderson, Ernest F., editor and translator. Select Historical Documents of the Middle Ages. George Bell and Sons, 1892, pp. 165-168. Google Books. "Commons' Petition Against Vagrants" of 1376," reprinted in R.B. Dobson, The Peasants' Revolt of 1381. MacMillan, 1970, pp. 72-74. Google Books. References: Clark, Elaine. "Institutional and Legal Responses to Begging in Medieval England." Social Science History, vol. 26, no. 3, Fall 2002, pp. 447-473. JSTOR, www.jstor.org/stable/40267786. Geltner, Guy. "Medieval Prisons: Between Myth and Reality, Hell and Purgatory." History Compass, vol. 4, 2006, pp. 1-14, doi: 10.1111/j.1478-0542.2006.00319.x. Available at guygeltner.net.
Today, Callie and Chuck talk to Kaylen Barker, Communications Director and Chief Lobbyist for the Women's Health Center of West Virginia about the attack on abortion rights and the future of reproductive healthcare in Appalachia.And, Callie and Chuck talk about their experiences with having friends over when they were kids, why Herschel Walker would be the disastrous U.S. Senator, and celebrating PRIDE Month in Appalachia. Transition music by Corduroy Brown https://corduroy-brown.com/-----------------------------------------------HELP SUPPORT APPODLACHIA!Join our Patreon, for as little as $1/month, and access live events, weekly exclusives, bonus series, and more http://www.patreon.com/appodlachia-----------------------------------------------Timestamps04:10 - Intro: Did y'all have sleepovers?12:32 - Campaign Check-in: Herschel Walker Texas Deranger28:55 - Announcements (Patreon Limericks!)31:37 - Interview with Kaylen Barker 01:03:47 - Under-the-Radar in Appalachia: PRIDE Month-----------------------------------------------Check out our wonderful sponsors!CBD and THC gummies & more: (use code "APPODLACHIA" for 25% off) http://www.cornbreadhemp.com/Our website is great, and it's because Starry Eyes Media built it. Yours can be too! https://www.starryeyes.media/-----------------------------------------------Follow us!-Instagram: http://instagram.com/appodlachia-Twitter: http://twitter.com/appodlachia-Facebook: http://facebook.com/appodlachia-TikTok: http://tiktok.com/appodlachia-Discord: https://discord.gg/czgUeWzvhT-----------------------------------------------None of the views expressed on this show represent the views of either Chuck or Callie's employersHistory of the GermansA German history starting in the Middle Ages when the emperors fought an epic struggle...Listen on: Apple Podcasts Spotify Fear FrequencyThis is Dr. X. H. Balthazar. I'm broadcasting in the hopes of reaching an...Listen on: Apple Podcasts Spotify
In this Naval History edition of the Proceedings podcast, as Sam Tangredi takes us back to the Middle Ages to explore a fascinating, and largely overlooked, topic: the role of maritime operations in the Great Crusades. Captain Tangredi will talk about “one of history's first specialized amphibious assault ships.”
Alan and Abby present Creature themed stories for you this week! Featuring works with monsters similar to the Creature From the Black Lagoon. Stories by Hector Carlo of the Re: Shoot Movie Podcast, Matt O'Brien and Lily Cedarbaum. lunaticsproject.comGet Lunatics Merch here. Join the discussion on Discord. Listen to the paranormal playlist I curate for Vurbl, updated weekly! Check out Abby's book Horror Stories. Available in eBook and paperback. Music by Michaela Papa, Alan Kudan & Jordan Moser. Poster Art by Pilar Keprta @pilar.kep.Do you want to change the world?Insight Out reveals transformational insights that can change your life and the world!Listen on: Apple Podcasts Spotify History of the GermansA German history starting in the Middle Ages when the emperors fought an epic struggle...Listen on: Apple Podcasts SpotifySupport the show
It's our SEASON FINALE! We're off to enjoy a summer break (beer fests, anyone?) and will be back in your ears in August. In the meantime... What is the oldest pub in Ireland? Christina, Lisa, Katie, and Erica look into the history, defining “pubs”, defining the question itself, raising issues of archaeology, and sifting through myths vs. facts.Sources:A Dictionary of British & Irish History | Google Books - https://bit.ly/3m3ZGkiWhat is The Oldest Pub in Ireland? | Over in Ireland - https://bit.ly/3PWxPQAThe archaeology of medieval James's Street, Dublin | Antoine Giacometti - https://bit.ly/3NLG3tcAn Irish pub born in the Dark Ages | BBC Travel - https://bbc.in/3PWppJeExperts dig up Rovers Return of Middle Ages; Lichfield's largest-ever archaeological dig uncovered one of the city's oldest pubs. Neil Connor pulls up a barstool and examines the drinkers that time forgot - https://bit.ly/3x7O3zgAnglo-Irish and Gaelic women in Ireland c. 1277-1534: a study of the conditions and rights of single women, wives, widows, and nuns in late medieval Ireland | Gillian Kenny Brazen Head re-visited | Timothy Dawson Beers in this episode:Rye River, Ireland - ‘Backwaters' American Wheat - https://bit.ly/3x663KaThird Barrel, Ireland - ‘Some Dance To Remember' Extra Pale Ale - https://bit.ly/3m0jZz1River Shannon, Ireland - ‘Martello Tower' IPA - https://bit.ly/3NO4c22Whiplash, Ireland - ‘Alma' Witbier - https://bit.ly/3zb53FWFollow the Beer Ladies here:YouTube - https://www.youtube.com/beerladiespodcastInstagram - https://www.instagram.com/beerladiespod/ Twitter - https://twitter.com/beerladiespodFacebook - https://www.facebook.com/beerladiespodcastDon't forget, you can get our *brand new* merch here - https://beer-ladies-podcast.myspreadshop.ie/Please follow, like, comment, share, rate, review, subscribe, tell a friend...you can also support us on BuyMeACoffee (Beer) - https://www.buymeacoffee.com/beerladiespod See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Despite the Talmud being the richest repository of medical remedies in ancient Judaism, this important strain of Jewish thought has been largely ignored – even as the study of ancient medicine has exploded in recent years. In a comprehensive study of this topic, Jason Sion Mokhtarian recuperates this obscure genre of Talmudic text, which has been marginalized in the Jewish tradition since the Middle Ages, to reveal the unexpected depth of the rabbis' medical knowledge. Medicine in the Talmud: Natural and Supernatural Therapies Between Magic and Science (U California Press, 2022) argues that these therapies represent a form of rabbinic scientific rationality that relied on human observation and the use of nature while downplaying the role of God and the Torah in health and illness. Drawing from a wide range of both Jewish and Sasanian sources – from the Bible, the Talmud, and Maimonides to texts written in Akkadian, Syriac, and Mandaic, as well as the incantation bowls – Mokhatarian offers rare insight into how the rabbis of late antique Babylonia adapted the medical knowledge of their time to address the needs of their community. In the process, he narrates an untold chapter in the history of ancient medicine. Rachel Pagones is an acupuncturist, educator, and author based in Cambridge, England. Her book, Acupuncture as Revolution: Suffering, Liberation, and Love (Brevis Press) was published in 2021. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/history
Despite the Talmud being the richest repository of medical remedies in ancient Judaism, this important strain of Jewish thought has been largely ignored – even as the study of ancient medicine has exploded in recent years. In a comprehensive study of this topic, Jason Sion Mokhtarian recuperates this obscure genre of Talmudic text, which has been marginalized in the Jewish tradition since the Middle Ages, to reveal the unexpected depth of the rabbis' medical knowledge. Medicine in the Talmud: Natural and Supernatural Therapies Between Magic and Science (U California Press, 2022) argues that these therapies represent a form of rabbinic scientific rationality that relied on human observation and the use of nature while downplaying the role of God and the Torah in health and illness. Drawing from a wide range of both Jewish and Sasanian sources – from the Bible, the Talmud, and Maimonides to texts written in Akkadian, Syriac, and Mandaic, as well as the incantation bowls – Mokhatarian offers rare insight into how the rabbis of late antique Babylonia adapted the medical knowledge of their time to address the needs of their community. In the process, he narrates an untold chapter in the history of ancient medicine. Rachel Pagones is an acupuncturist, educator, and author based in Cambridge, England. Her book, Acupuncture as Revolution: Suffering, Liberation, and Love (Brevis Press) was published in 2021. 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
Despite the Talmud being the richest repository of medical remedies in ancient Judaism, this important strain of Jewish thought has been largely ignored – even as the study of ancient medicine has exploded in recent years. In a comprehensive study of this topic, Jason Sion Mokhtarian recuperates this obscure genre of Talmudic text, which has been marginalized in the Jewish tradition since the Middle Ages, to reveal the unexpected depth of the rabbis' medical knowledge. Medicine in the Talmud: Natural and Supernatural Therapies Between Magic and Science (U California Press, 2022) argues that these therapies represent a form of rabbinic scientific rationality that relied on human observation and the use of nature while downplaying the role of God and the Torah in health and illness. Drawing from a wide range of both Jewish and Sasanian sources – from the Bible, the Talmud, and Maimonides to texts written in Akkadian, Syriac, and Mandaic, as well as the incantation bowls – Mokhatarian offers rare insight into how the rabbis of late antique Babylonia adapted the medical knowledge of their time to address the needs of their community. In the process, he narrates an untold chapter in the history of ancient medicine. Rachel Pagones is an acupuncturist, educator, and author based in Cambridge, England. Her book, Acupuncture as Revolution: Suffering, Liberation, and Love (Brevis Press) was published in 2021. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/medicine
Despite the Talmud being the richest repository of medical remedies in ancient Judaism, this important strain of Jewish thought has been largely ignored – even as the study of ancient medicine has exploded in recent years. In a comprehensive study of this topic, Jason Sion Mokhtarian recuperates this obscure genre of Talmudic text, which has been marginalized in the Jewish tradition since the Middle Ages, to reveal the unexpected depth of the rabbis' medical knowledge. Medicine in the Talmud: Natural and Supernatural Therapies Between Magic and Science (U California Press, 2022) argues that these therapies represent a form of rabbinic scientific rationality that relied on human observation and the use of nature while downplaying the role of God and the Torah in health and illness. Drawing from a wide range of both Jewish and Sasanian sources – from the Bible, the Talmud, and Maimonides to texts written in Akkadian, Syriac, and Mandaic, as well as the incantation bowls – Mokhatarian offers rare insight into how the rabbis of late antique Babylonia adapted the medical knowledge of their time to address the needs of their community. In the process, he narrates an untold chapter in the history of ancient medicine. Rachel Pagones is an acupuncturist, educator, and author based in Cambridge, England. Her book, Acupuncture as Revolution: Suffering, Liberation, and Love (Brevis Press) was published in 2021. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/jewish-studies
Episode one ninety six - part one Jenn sat down with Nicola Griffith to discuss her new book, SPEAR, a queer retelling of the Perceval story from Arthurian legend. They discussed the attraction of the Middle Ages as a setting for fiction, different versions of the Arthurian stories, and writing queer joy.
Grace welcomes Dr. Chris Armstrong to the podcast to talk about his book, Medieval Wisdom for Modern Christians, and think through medieval Christian humanism's influence on C.S. Lewis, and how some of these medieval ideas might help think more creatively and faithfully about community, faith, and history today. Dr. Chris R Armstrong is an educator, academic entrepreneur, author, editor, and church historian (Duke Ph.D., Gordon-Conwell M.A.). He currently serves as Program Fellow in Faith, Work, and Economics for the Kern Family Foundation (WI). He taught from 2004 to 2013 at Bethel Seminary (MN). From 2014 to 2018 he served as faculty member and founding director of the Opus faith & vocation initiative at Wheaton College (IL). His Medieval Wisdom for Modern Christians: Finding Authentic Faith in a Forgotten Age with C S Lewis (Brazos, 2016) retrieves the Christian humanism of the Middle Ages. Chris serves as Senior Editor of Christian History magazine (www.christianhistorymagazine.org) and blogs at gratefultothedead.com. He enjoys playing tabletop games with friends, listening to jazz, and improving his jazz piano skills.
In today's episode, Coyle, Jordan, and David begin a series studying the politics and history of the Middle Ages. Today the focus is on whether or not there was a "Dark Ages" after the collapse of Rome, with special focus on Gildas the Wise.
In this episode, we first discuss the development of different vernaculars as literary languages during the Middle Ages. Then, we look at Petrarch and his influence on contemporary and later medieval authors. Finally, we discuss some of the ways that Petrarch's ideas about the Middle Ages and the Renaissance not only influenced his contemporaries, but may have also helped to shape modern conceptions of the period as well as the development of “Medievalism” in popular culture. With Leonardo Francalanci.
This lecture was given on April 1, 2022 at St. Albert the Great Priory as part of the intellectual retreat "To Be Human in the Presence of God: St. Thomas Aquinas and Desert Spirituality." For more information on upcoming events, please visit our website at www.thomisticinstitute.org. About the speaker: Sr. Maria M. Kiely, O.S.B. is a Benedictine of the Congregation of Solesmes. She specializes in Christian thought and Scriptural exegesis in the early Church and in the rise and development of monasticism. She has studied in depth the life and writings of Ambrose of Milan and his use and adaptation of Origen and Plotinus. Her current research focuses on the development of the tradition of hymnody in the early Church through the Middle Ages. She is currently participating in a major commentary on the hymns of the Liturgy of the Hours. In addition to her work at Catholic University, she teaches Greek and Latin at the Pontifical Faculty of the Immaculate Conception, Dominican House of Studies. She is also on the Editorial Committee for the International Commission on English in the Liturgy (ICEL).
From the early Middle Ages to the present day, travellers have been bewitched by the peerless beauty of Granada. From 1230 until 1492, it was ruled by the Nasrids - Spain's last Islamic dynasty - from their fortress palace of the Alhambra. After capturing Granada to complete the Christian Reconquista, the monarchs Ferdinand and Isabella made the Alhambra the site of their royal court. But what became of the Jews, the Muslims and the Gitanos who were displaced?In this edition of Not Just the Tudors, Professor Suzannah Lipscomb talks to Dr. Elizabeth Drayson about this complex and fascinating city and Spain's deep obsession with erasing historical and cultural memory.For more Not Just The Tudors content, subscribe to our Tudor Tuesday newsletter here > If you'd like to learn even more, we have hundreds of history documentaries, ad free podcasts and audiobooks at History Hit - subscribe today!To download, go to Android > or Apple store > See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
The Bible has several curses/warnings that, if the Israelites don't adhere to God's laws, calamity will befall them and they will be forced to resort to cannibalism. This is a great threat for Jews to use against other Jews. But what happens when this type of text falls into other hands? This week we looked at how Christian commentators of the Middle Ages used these biblical tales against the Jews.
Questions Covered: 01:15 – The Bible is called the word of God. Jesus is also called the Word of God. What is the difference between them? I have heard one person argue that because the Bible and Jesus are the Word of God and the Word of God is God, the Bible is also God. I know most people don’t believe this, but using the same word for each is kind of confusing. Why are both the Bible and Jesus each called the word of God, and what is the difference between them? 12:25 – Reading church history, one thing that is clear to me from the early fathers on up is that bishops were not allowed to move dioceses–a bishop was elected to one diocese and he stayed there till death. This was even inserted into the canons of Nicaea and observed throughout the Middle Ages. Sometime between the end of the Middle Ages and today this changed, because now Bishops are routinely transferred from one diocese to the next. I don’t know when this happened or why and I would like to know what made the Church change its thinking here. 18:25 – From a Catholic perspective, what is the proof the Bible is both inspired and inerrant? 22:30 – In the interest of a family member that wants their ashes spread in the mountains, I really need to know if Church teaching/Canon law would allow me to enter a portion of the ashes. I'd like firm information to go on, please! 30:30 – What will the new heaven and earth be like? 34:15 – How important is it for Catholics to obtain a plenary indulgence (corporal works of mercy) and offer to the poor souls in purgatory? I never hear apologists’ comment, condone, or approve of this practice. 40:12 – My 13-yo would like to know that if the Catholic Church is built on faith, and God was scientifically proven to exist, would we still need the Church? 48:55 – What might life have been like if not for the Fall? 51:10 – If the Holy Spirit is needed to believe in Jesus, How did the apostle believe in Jesus if the Holy Spirit hadn’t descended yet until Pentecost? 52:50 – If there were other fallen intelligent species on Earth (Sasquatches, whatnot), would Christ's death have saved them too? …
First Reading Acts 18:1-8 Paul went to Athens to try to win the people over with intellectual arguments because the people of Corinth were living a life of immorality with the Priestess of the false goddess Venus. Letters: Email – Have you ever heard the phrase “learn to Obey oh Dust”? Email - How can I get more summer visitation with my daughter? My Ex doesn't want to give me more time with her. Email - Were the Athenians into trending things? Word of the Day: “Tentmaker” Calls Pam - Is there a good book on Mother Teresa? Mike - Stories that the Catholic Church restricted people from reading the bible in the Middle Ages. Charles - Comment: Eucharist was still Eucharist. Wants to share story of little Chinese girl licking the Eucharist floor Deedee - Regarding the Ascension of the Lord. According to my Catholic calendar, on the 26th, is the Ascension of the Lord. But Sunday, it says the Ascension of the Lord? Could you help? Joe - Question about book of Tobit, when Rafael appeared to Tobias, he had a dog w/him. Why was there a dog? William - Comment: I'm friends w/Fr. Ben Horn and heard Fr. Simon's shoutout to Fr. Ben
An hour of stories about help from unexpected sources, including a premonition aboard the Titanic, a cartoon crime dog, and a host of medieval archers. (4:04) Nebraska storyteller Pippa White brings the true story of the Titanic survivor Eva Hart to life. Eva was a young girl at the time, and her mother had a premonition that ended up saving their lives when disaster struck. This performance was recorded live in the Apple Seed Studio. (24:17) Host Sam Payne shares his memories of the way that "McGruff the Crime Dog" helped his childhood neighborhood become a more connected, trusting place. (33:52) We bring you a performance of a story from World War I called "The Bowmen" by Arthur Machen. It is a work of fiction about a miracle involving a legion of archers from the Middle Ages returning to fight alongside the British army at the Battle of Mons. Though it was fiction, many people treated it as fact, much like how in 2022 the "Ghost of Kyiv" fighter pilot story caught the public imagination and took on a life of its own.
Paolo Tedesco teaches history at the University of Tübingen. His main research interests include the social and economic history of late antiquity and the early Middle Ages, comparative agrarian history, the fate of the peasantry across different types of societies, and historical materialism. Photo by Rolf Schmidbauer on Unsplash DONATE TODAYA note from Lev:I am a high school teacher of history and economics at a public high school in NYC, and began the podcast to help demystify economics for teachers. The podcast is now within the top 2.5% of podcasts worldwide in terms of listeners (per Listen Notes) and individual episodes are frequently listed by The Syllabus (the-syllabus.com) as among the 10 best political economy podcasts of a particular week. The podcast is reaching thousands of listeners each month. The podcast seeks to provide a substantive alternative to mainstream economics media; to communicate information and ideas that contribute to equitable and peaceful solutions to political and economic issues; and to improve the teaching of high school and university political economy. I am looking to be able to raise money in order to improve the technical quality of the podcast and website and to further expand the audience through professionally designed social media outreach. I am also hoping to hire an editor. Our goal is to raise $12,000 this year. If you can donate a few dollars each month it will help us reach that goal. And if you know of a family foundation that might be interested in donating to A Correction please be in touch. Thank you! (And a huge thank you to all of the people who have already supported the podcast!)Best, Lev
Rivers, Silk roads and camels - how did international trade adapt and survive beyond the Roman Empire into the middle ages? In today's episode Cat is joined by author Hilary Green to talk about her debut non-fiction book, "International Trade in the Middle Ages". Together they examine products like wool, silk, spices and salt - items we take for granted now, but materials that were once symbolic of status and wealth. What were the secret routes taken and how do we know about their journeys?For more Gone Medieval content, subscribe to our Medieval Mondays newsletter here. If you'd like to learn even more, we have hundreds of history documentaries, ad free podcasts and audiobooks at History Hit - subscribe today! To download, go to Android or Apple store.Join the History Hit Book Club in time for the June and July read of Charles Spencer's, The White Ship. Become part of a community of readers who are passionate about history and its thrilling lessons. Members read a new book every 2 months, and get a £5 Amazon voucher towards the cost of the book, as well as exclusive access to an online Q&A between History Hit presenters and the author in the second month. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Room service. An oversized bed seemingly made of clouds. Breathtaking views through wall-sized windows. Zippy elevators. Friendly, efficient bellhops. And three magical words: Gourmet breakfast included. These are the things of which a first-rate hotel stay is made. The idea of a place to lay your head while away from home has been around for millennia: When the Greeks and Romans developed thermal baths, they also built accommodations for visitors to spend the night after a recuperating soak. What we would recognize as an inn became common in Europe during the Middle Ages. Rustic but homey, they provided lodging, food, and stables for horses. Fast forward to the industrialists of the 19th century, and boom! now we've got grand hotels designed to cater to guests' every whim. Laundry service? Of course. Space for entertaining? Naturally. And oh, free soap! In this episode, we take a quick romp through hotel history and imagine what it might have been like to visit a luxurious hotel during its 20th-century heyday. Then we discuss so many books that transported us to hotels on the page. There are haunted rooms and murderous mischief, people falling in love and settling scores, history-making events and intimate drama, plus plenty of opulent furnishings and white-glove service. Here are five of the books we recommend on the show — there are a bunch more in show notes: A Rule Against Murder by Louise Penny The Plaza: The Secret Life of America's Most Famous Hotel by Julie Satow Estoril by Dejan Tiago-Stanković The Hitman's Daughter by Carolyne Topdjian The Inn at Lake Devine by Elinor Lipman Last Summer at the Golden Hotel by Elissa Friedland For more on the books we recommend, plus the other cool stuff we talk about, visit show notes at http://strongsenseofplace.com/podcasts/2022-05-23-hotels Do you enjoy our show? Do you want access to awesome bonus content? Please support our work on Patreon! Every little bit helps us keep the show going and makes us feel warm and fuzzy inside - https://www.patreon.com/strongsenseofplace As always, you can follow us at: Our web site at Strong Sense of Place Patreon Twitter Instagram Facebook YouTube
Various legends, characters and myths are associated with the medieval period. The British Isles is filled with prehistoric monuments - from Stonehenge and Wayland's Smithy, the archipelago of Orkney to as far south as Cornwall, Snowdon and Loch Etive, and rivers including the Ness, the Soar and the story-silted Thames - Britain is a land steeped in myth.Amy Jeffs is a historian specialising in the Middle Ages. Here to offer her retellings of medieval tales of legend, Amy joins Dan on the podcast. They discuss the characters of Brutus, Albina, Scota, Arthur and Bladud, and retread the paths where the medieval myths and legends of the British Isles first sprang to life.Produced by Hannah WardMixed and Mastered by Dougal PatmoreIf you'd like to learn more, we have hundreds of history documentaries, ad-free podcasts and audiobooks at History Hit - subscribe today! To download the History Hit app please go to the Android or Apple store. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
When you think of the Middle Ages what springs to mind? Medieval battles, warfare and general hardship? Certainly not fun. However while medieval Ireland was a violent place by any standard people were still able to enjoy themselves. In this episode I explore what our medieval ancestors did for fun. From football to archery, poetry to the pub they knew how to have a good time! See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information. Become a member at https://plus.acast.com/s/irishhistory.
Nicholas Orme speaks to Emily Briffett about the long story of English cathedrals, tracing their role in society from their beginnings in the early Middle Ages to the modern day. Nicholas reveals how cathedrals have survived the turbulence of religious and social change, and explores what they can reveal to us about our history. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.