A couple of listeners sent us some brews from Southern California! And woah, Mike has a run in with some grackles. How do Sonic, handkerchiefs, trench coats, filthy feet, and poop fit in? Listen and find out. Escape Redlands Nights Escape Sakura Wicks Bard's Song Wicks Grapefruit Paladin Black Market The Gold Can Theme Music by Adrian Quesada End Credits Music: Cardio by Superintendent McCupcakes Additional music licensed through Epidemic Sound The Beerists are John Rubio, Grant Davis, and Mike Lambert. Check out Anastacia's new Insta, bananasbooksandbeers! Subscribe on Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, or point your podcatcher to our RSS feed. You should also subscribe to our YouTube Channel. Support us by making a per-episode pledge at patreon.com/thebeerists and get some sweet rewards! Follow us on twitter, facebook, and instagram. Want to send us beer? Check our beer donation guidelines, and then shoot us and email at firstname.lastname@example.org
In this exciting Bonus Episode, Karl shares his new album Sonicesque: Flashfield in its entirety! This is Karl's fifth album of original, Sonic-inspired music, this time with some surprising twists and turns. Enjoy! You can purchase the album here: https://karlbmusic.bandcamp.com/album/sonicesque-flashfield
The boys are locked in a mortal combat in their newest episode, as the debate rages on about the best video game mascot! Nick tries to score a fatality by arguing for the Mortal Kombat character Scorpion. Ryan opens a can of worms, taking the side of Earthworm Jim. And it's up to Ben to decide the winner at the very end. Discussion points include: pregnant Sonic, flame breath, satires, BDSM sex ropes, Mary Sues, graphic violence, Super Smash Brothers, Scorpion's Revenge, Dan Castellaneta, chefs, and old women eating earthworms.
Hey Buds! Marty & Sarah are back to once again address the public. We chat it up about all the latest news in the world of Pro Wrestling. Is TK buying up tickets to AEW shows? What did Sarah think of Edge & Miz? What does Nathan have against Sonic? All this and a whole bunch more. Let's Podcast!
Join us on an epic simulated tournament with some of your favorite video game characters as they duke it out for our entertainment! We have a bunch of special guest to help us pick the characters and stats for each fighter. We try to give reasons for our choices and ideas. ---------------------------------------------------------------------------Join our Discord group!https://discord.gg/84T8khTSupport the show and order a t-shirt! https://www.teepublic.com/user/secretlevels Join our Patreon!https://www.patreon.com/badsecretmediaFollow Secret Levels on all social media! Twitter: https://twitter.com/secretlevelspod Instagram: https://instagram.com/secretlevelspod Facebook Group Page: https://www.facebook.com/groups/285925218891464/MORE INFO:https://www.badsecretmedia.comGoobz's other podcast! The DeRailers Podcast Twitter: https://twitter.com/TheDeRailers Toby's other podcast! Secret Transmission Podcast Twitter: https://twitter.com/secrettranspod Donate before January 1, 2022!gamemarkspod.com/donate Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/badsecretmedia)
Our journey had nowhere else to end but here, on a completely unremarkable war planet with nothing but primal, hornt-up roboids who used to be flatbed trucks. It's Beast Wars! We've heard that you like it, and we've judged you thusly:Today's Episode Sponsor: Bigger Kisses™THIS WEEK'S EPISODESBeast Wars: Transformers S1E14, “Double Dinobot”Beast Wars: Transformers S1E22, “The Low Road”Join our Discord! https://discord.gg/umq7Rms Support us on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/satamtuesdays Our Website: http://www.satamtuesdays.com/The Hosts: Andrew Eric Davison, Austin Bridges, Rory VoieAudio Production: Andrew Eric Davison
With the holiday season now in full swing, how about a new Underemployed to whet your whistle? Jack and David discuss their Thanksgiving, including their favorite food and Jack staying in a spot with... weird history for him. They also talk about going public on the NASDAQ, the awful new name for the current-Staples Center, Waluigi not coming through in the clutch, an update on Joe "Peanut" Dweck's hot take on Mitchell Robinson, Jack wanting more money for no work, ways you can get Underemployed merch, an announcement on their next episode, and in a bonus clip, Jack talks about a musical act at the end of a Dave Chappelle event that got him geeked!
Sonic franchises are distinctive drive-in restaurants focusing on a unique menu of quality, made-to-order food products and innovative technology. Sonic Franchising LLC (“Sonic”) licenses the operation of Sonic restaurants, which feature a variety of items such as specialty drinks, ice cream desserts, cheeseburgers, chicken entrees, hot dogs, and more. You can learn more here: https://www.vettedbiz.com/buying-a-so... A franchise specialist can help you: https://share.hsforms.com/1ZtNM19w4R8WIXyNa_97N7w4e0xw #SonicFranchise #SonicDriveIn #VettedBiz If you are looking for more information, you can connect with us through our networks: https://www.vettedbiz.com/ https://www.linkedin.com/company/vettedbiz/ https://www.facebook.com/vettedbiz
And we're back! On the docket this week: Sonic's Thanksgiving nightmare, what's with all the confederate vampires, and we finally get to hit the slopes in Frostbite! Next week: Frostbite Ch 11-12 SHOP OUR NEW MERCH: bit.ly/ITTSHOP Send us a fanfiction, a Twilight backstory, etc: email@example.com Download episode transcripts! bit.ly/ITTtranscripts Support us on Patreon! patreon.com/intothetwilight Rate and review us on Apple Podcasts! bit.ly/ittunes Get personal messages and sponsor spots! bit.ly/ITTmerch Where to find us: Cody: twitter.com/codycorrall Ally: twitter.com/alexandriadoes Music by Eli Krauss: twitter.com/elisourkrauss Art by Maddie Padilla: instagram.com/yourghosthost44
Welcome to Sonic Summerstock Theatre 2012! We've got a great lineup for you this season filled with all kinds of great Old Time Radio Recreations newly minted from some of the best Audio Drama companies out there. Up this week our awesome Master of the Revels- David Ault plays double duty as he introduces our feature show "Gun for Dinosaur" from X-Minus 1 and presented by the fantastic folks at Broken Sea Audio Productions Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Next episode's game(s): inFAMOUS ____________________________________ The No Spin Dash Zone is a podcast series where three friends with a long running history with Sonic play through each game in the franchise in the order they were released. We play through two games each month and then get together every other Friday to discuss how we felt about what we played. We take a casual, but granular approach to the games we cover.
On this week's episode of extra credit. Frank explains the bizarre world of Sonic comics and the one man that screwed them up. Then the episode goes off the rails BECAUSE OF COURSE IT DID. Intro and outro is Rebel Girl by Bikini Kill. We have shirts! Find them here: https://www.teepublic.com/stores/teen-girl-talk-podcast Please rate, review and subscribe to the show on iTunes E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/groups/teengirltalk/ I Hope I Can Make It Through: https://ihopeicanmakeitthrough.podbean.com/ Suesie's Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/susieboboozy/ Frank's Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/siriwouldchallenge/
Here's the best Black Friday deal of all: contentNotes: Little Scrimp Chronicles, George Geef, the bad pepeloni, SlotsLife, the Kingo Minute, the cottage cheese decade, the day the music died (but in a good way), Papa John Galt, pilled pizza ecosystem, supply chain pizza problems, Pizza Hut's very stupid menu hacks, The Knuckles Dream, The Original Coomer, Sonic vore maze, nothing is real anymore, SoundClown
In the latest weekly news and podcast after-show (sponsored by http://yougov.com/gaming-esports (YouGov)), we discuss World of Warcraft potentially coming to consoles, Razer possibly going private valuing the business at $4.5 billion, Arcane being renewed for a second season, Epic Games acquiring Harmonix, Enthusiast Gaming buying U.GG, Hendrick's Gin launching a gaming chair, Sega unveiling a line of colognes, Cloud9 partnering with The Smurfs, Battlefield 2042 becoming one of Steam's worst-rated games, Moncler collaborating with Fortnite, and so much more.
Making sense of sound is one of the hardest jobs we ask our brains to do. In Of Sound Mind: How Our Brain Constructs a Meaningful Sonic World (MIT Press, 2021), Nina Kraus examines the partnership of sound and brain, showing for the first time that the processing of sound drives many of the brain's core functions. Our hearing is always on—we can't close our ears the way we close our eyes—and yet we can ignore sounds that are unimportant. We don't just hear; we engage with sounds. Kraus explores what goes on in our brains when we hear a word—or a chord, or a meow, or a screech. Our hearing brain, Kraus tells us, is vast. It interacts with what we know, with our emotions, with how we think, with our movements, and with our other senses. Auditory neurons make calculations at one-thousandth of a second; hearing is the speediest of our senses. Sound plays an unrecognized role in both healthy and hurting brains. Kraus explores the power of music for healing as well as the destructive power of noise on the nervous system. She traces what happens in the brain when we speak another language, have a language disorder, experience rhythm, listen to birdsong, or suffer a concussion. Kraus shows how our engagement with sound leaves a fundamental imprint on who we are. The sounds of our lives shape our brains, for better and for worse, and help us build the sonic world we live in. Galina Limorenko is a doctoral candidate in Neuroscience with a focus on biochemistry and molecular biology of neurodegenerative diseases at EPFL in Switzerland. To discuss and propose the book for an interview you can reach her at email@example.com. 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
Olá Amigos e Amigas Gamers! Sejam bem-vindos a mais um podcast do Gamer Como a Gente! Neste episódio batemos um papo sobre como o consumo de games mudou ao longo dos anos e está tudo bem zerar aquele jogo pelo YouTube, afinal todo mundo tá foda de grana. Apertem logo o play e vamos lá! Já conhecem a nossa forja de armaduras? Mande o seu email ou uma DM no instagram que a gente disponibiliza uma camiseta bem maneira para vocês! Dúvidas, sugestões, xingamentos, desafios ao mestre platinador é só chamar a gente no email: firstname.lastname@example.org Podem também deixar seus comentários nas postagens e não se esqueçam de acessar o nosso Facebook, Instagram, Twitter e TikTok. Arte da vitrine: Rodrigo Estevão Edição: Diego Ferreira
Just when you thought celebrity fragrances had bottomed out, leave it to Sega to come up with a way to dig even further! On this week's Worst Stuff, we steel our torsos for a full blast of eau d'hedgehog and hope that it's not just […]
Just when you thought celebrity fragrances had bottomed out, leave it to Sega to come up with a way to dig even further! On this week’s Worst Stuff, we steel our torsos for a full blast of eau d’hedgehog and hope that it’s not just […]
Join the Weatherfords for a weekly animal review! In this week's episode, Christian brings the acorn woodpecker to trial for its rampant vandalism & Ellen goes for a ride in a time machine with the West African lungfish. Along the way, we discuss the physics of using your face as a jackhammer, snot cocoons, and Sonic hedgehog. Cover photos: Luis Echeverri Urrea via Getty images (woodpeckers), voltan1 via Getty images (lungfish)
We pick only the best TV to bring to your door like a cat's trophy kill, and this week it's word-count-assassinating titles Voltron: The Third Dimension and Hot Wheels: Battle Force Five. The latter gifted us with Indy 500 Champion-Hunk Dan Wheldon.Today's Episode Sponsor: Just for Trucks™THIS WEEK'S EPISODESVoltron: The Third Dimension S1E5, “A Rift in the Force”Hot Wheels: Battle Force Five S2E13, “Full Throttle”Join our Discord! https://discord.gg/umq7Rms Support us on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/satamtuesdays Our Website: http://www.satamtuesdays.com/The Hosts: Andrew Eric Davison, Austin Bridges, Rory VoieAudio Production: Andrew Eric Davison
We're turning back the clock to 1984 as we talk about "Ghostbusters: Afterlife" with Supervising Sound Editor & Re-Recording Mixer Will Files and Composer Rob Simonsen. Unlike many modern action-adventure films, this team, led by director Jason Reitman, tried to make everything sound as authentically '80s as possible, eschewing modern sound design and film score aesthetics, in order to give the audience an experience reminiscent of the beloved original film (which happened to be directed by Jason's father, Ivan Reitman). The result is a delightful throwback to the action-comedies of yesteryear. And the three of us absolutely NERD OUT today, as we talk about all the ways they pulled this off, from both a technical and aesthetic perspective. "When Jason [Reitman, the director] and we sat down to talk about the movie, he said, 'You've got to put yourself aside. This is... really about being custodians of what was done." So we had a lot of conversations about that and he said, 'I'm telling every department that that is the mission here. It's not to do what necessarily is, like, cool and modern and hip. This is about discovering the original, keeping it, and - where we can - walking forward, but in the clothes of the original.' So, I think it was really important for Jason to signal to everyone, right at the opening logos: 'We got you!'" — Rob Simonsen, Composer, Ghostbusters: Afterlife Be sure to https://www.ghostbusters.com/ (check out Ghostbusters: Afterlife at a Dolby Cinema near you). Please subscribe to Sound + Vision Lab: The Dolby Institute Podcast https://linktr.ee/dolbyinstitute (wherever you get your podcasts). You can also check out the https://youtube.com/dolby (video) for this episode. Learn more about the https://www.dolby.com/institute/ (Dolby Institute) and check out https://www.dolby.com/ (Dolby.com). Connect with Dolby on https://www.instagram.com/dolbylabs/ (Instagram), https://twitter.com/Dolby (Twitter), https://www.facebook.com/Dolby/ (Facebook), or https://www.linkedin.com/company/6229/ (LinkedIn).
At the top of the show, Dan and Dave celebrate their memories of the original Xbox and the Gamecube for it's 20 year anniversaries. In the news, the Game Awards 2021 nominations are officially revealed, MultiVersus fighting game from WB officially announced, Activision CEO Bobby Kotick back in the news for harassment and abuse claims as well as ignoring company issues for years and in some lighter news, Sega Reveals Sonic the Hedgehog, Yakuza, and Shenmue Colognes.
This show was first broadcast on the 22nd of November, 2021For more info and tracklisting, visit: https://thefaceradio.com/sonic-nationTune into new broadcasts of Sonic Nation, Monday from 4 - 6 PM EST / 9 - 11 PM GMT.Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/JeffTheFishSonicNationInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/jeff.thefishMixcloud: https://www.mixcloud.com/jeffthefishTwitter: https://twitter.com/jeff_the_fishEmail: email@example.com Support The Face Radio with PatreonSupport this show http://supporter.acast.com/thefaceradio. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Leah tells us how she came to buy an STI, the groups she is a part of and involved with, and some of the fun things she has done since owning her Subaru. She also shares information about her Subie friends and sponsors she works with.Links to information from the show and Leah's STI:Sonic STI 2018 Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/sonic_sti2018/ Groups805 Subarus/805 Subies:https://www.instagram.com/805subarus/ ₳₴ɎⱠɄ₥ ₴QɄ₳Đ:https://www.instagram.com/theasylumsquad/ Dark MatterX:https://www.instagram.com/darkmatterxllc/ Dark MatterX YouTube Channel:https://www.youtube.com/c/DarkMatterXLLC MsMotorhead:https://www.instagram.com/msmotorhead/ SponsorsJDMuscle:https://www.instagram.com/jdmuscleusa/Blow My Bubbles Inc.:https://www.instagram.com/blowmybubblesinc/ Rev Match Clothing Company:https://www.instagram.com/revmatchclothingco/ Bonobo Products:https://www.instagram.com/bonoboproducts/ Subie Hi:https://www.instagram.com/subie.hi/ Vinyl Overlays:https://www.instagram.com/badgeskins/ Support the Podcast via Patreon:Website https://www.patreon.com/subieandyoupodcastWhat is Patreon?https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rwvUjAv6pxg&t=7s Sponsor of the Subie & YOU! PodcastMele Design FirmInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/meledesignfirm/ Website: https://meledesignfirm.com/ YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCBRJdSuTY3mjBWGy2CEaU5A Orbis Overlanding 10% discount off all products on the Orbis Overlanding Online Store: Discount code: subieandyou Website: https://www.orbisoverlanding.com/ Intro and Outro Music: Claire Carreras - White Rhino Bags Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/whiterhinobags/ Website: https://www.whiterhinobags.com/
From Boston, the enigmatic and multi-talented Jerry Robbins along with the leading comedic man of diminutive might, Dibble, guest host this collaboration of many Audio folks from this summer's CONvergence Suite 707. DISCLAIMER- Please excuse some of the distortion of the voices as this was a near impromptu production for Sonic Summerstock and special thanks to Jeffrey Adams for Directing and Production. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Walt Whitman - Leaves Of Grass - The Poetry Of Young America! Hi, I'm Christy Shriver and we're here to discuss books that have changed the world and have changed us. I'm Garry Shriver and this is the How to Love Lit Podcast. This episode and next, we tackle one of the most intimidating poets in the American Canon- Walt Whitman. He is the generally accepted and almost uncontested greatest contribution America has made to the great canon of World Literature- the ones comprised of those that really intimidate- William Shakespeare, James Joyce, Gustave Flaubert, Vladimir Nabokov, Gabriel Garcia Marquez, Pablo Neruda, Ovid, Goethe, Neitche-, Dante- people like that- there are not too many Americans that make that list. And he does intimidate me- truly. And honestly he baffles me. The things he says seem easy to understand except I don't actually understand them. They are beautiful and interesting but also uncomfortable. People love his writing and always have, but he's also very offensive- and he offends all equally- the prude and the religious, but also the secular and intellectual- he offends the socialist as well as the capitalist. Name an identity- he references it and somewhat dismantles it. Primarily because he absolutely rejects group identities as we think of them today- even in terms of nations but in every sense. To use his words, “I am large; I contains multitudes” that's a paraphrase from my favorite selection of his work which we'll read today. For me he's such a curious person in part because of the time he emerged in what was called then the American experiment- and I honestly think his perspective has a lot to do from this unique time period, of course this is not different than how I feel about all of the writers we discuss. But being born in 1819, the United States of America is only 36 years older than he is. His parents were present during the Revolutionary War and have a real respect for what people were trying to do here, and how unusual and fragile democratic government actually was or really is. We, at least we here in the United States, live with the feeling that this country just always has been- that democracy just happens. That elections are just things that have always happened. Most students today in this country don't even think about it. Democracy is the normal order in how things occur; equality and liberty are just virtues that everyone agrees are important- by one definition or another. But None of this was reality and common understanding in 1819 in almost any part of the planet Earth. And most of the world looked at the United States with contempt- a bunch of non-educated hillbillies living in some weird schemata that wouldn't stand the test of time. There was no culture in this country, by international standards. We had no great art, no history to speak of, we weren't writing great philosophies or composing great music. We had not produced a Voltaire, or a Jean-Jacques Rousseau. We had no Catherine the Great or Cosimo De Medici sponsoring great artistic ventures. And so enters Walt Whitman- to which he would say, and did say- whoopdeedoo Europe- you are correct- we have none of that, and I celebrate that we don't. I want to begin with this famous poem by Whitman. Of course, it's from Leaves of Grass which we'll introduce in a second, but if you are reading the Death bed edition which is the one I have- again I'll explain all that later, it's in the beginning, that very first part called “Inscriptions”. Let me read Whitman's famous words on America. I hear America singing, the varied carols I hear, Those of mechanics, each one singing his as it should be blithe and strong, The carpenter singing his as he measures his plank or beam, The mason singing his as he makes ready for work, or leaves off work, The boatman singing what belongs to him in his boat, the deckhand singing on the steamboat deck, The shoemaker singing as he sits on his bench, the hatter singing as he stands, The wood-cutter's song, the ploughboy's on his way in the morning, or at noon intermission or at sundown, The delicious singing of the mother, or of the young wife at work, or of the girl sewing or washing, Each singing what belongs to him or her and to none else, The day what belongs to the day—at night the party of young fellows, robust, friendly, Singing with open mouths their strong melodious songs. Garry, I want to hear your first thoughts when you read this poem. Let me start by saying, notice how celebratory it is. America is singing carols- not dirges- and the song of the American is the song of hard work- not the Vienna Philharmonic- which by the way was founded in 1842. America was not building art, as commonly understood- we were building lives- free lives- lives where people lived with the choices they made, but they got to make their own choices. This is very different than anywhere else- places more cultured, more sophisticated, more idealized. We don't have serfs working for great lords or ladies. We have no jet-setters so to speak- or people of privilege or high cultural standing- In America we work hard, but we work for ourselves-and everyone does it- and that is something we're proud of. There is no shame in labor. There's a song to that. Yes, it's very much about homestead. It's about individualism and taking responsibility to create it- About creating your own little corner of the world. This is exactly the idea that Alexis DeToqueville referenced in his important work Democracy in America. As a Frenchman, he was totally surprised and impressed with this very thing that Whitman is talking about. This poem is a complete refutation of the English feudal system and that's what Northerners loved about it. In the South, and what was so offensive to Whitman when he spent time in New Orleans was that they were trying to recreate that hierarchal system where some people outrank others to the point of claiming they weren't even human- and that, to Whitman, was the complete opposite of what the entire American Experiment was about. His parents were clearly on team America- he had one brother named George Washington Whitman, another named Thomas Jefferson Whitman and a third named Andrew Jackson Whitman. Ha- I guess that IS a statement. This unique time of history in which he lived allowed Whitman to see such great contrasts in America- he saw democracy and success found in personal effort. He saw vast amounts of unpolluted natural beauty, but he also saw evil at its most deranged, and pain and loneliness at its most intense. We have to remember that his parents lived through the glorious revolutionary war, but he lived during the treacherous Civil War- and his perspective and life experience is very different. He admired the expanse of the West. He loved the natural beauty of this continent, but he also was horrified and despised to its core – the. National plague that has defined and still defines so much of the American story- this legacy of slavery- his views on such, btw- got him fired by more than one employer, btw. At this time, newspapers were owned and operated by political parties, and he was always slipping in views that the political operatives didn't like- so he got fired. HA! Well, I guess some things never change. One thing that baffles and almost offends most academics is Whitman's absolute nothing of an academic background. His parents were basically illiterate, his family was excessively large and chaotic; today we would say dysfunctional. He had one sibling that actually had to be committed to an insane asylum. His formal education was inadequate because his father sent him out to work. It's so ironic that the greatest American poet had no formal tutelage to except what he scrounged up for himself in his own self-taught way by reading in libraries and attending operas. He didn't have that option. His father was also pretty much a financial failure. He was a carpenter by trade, but had also had a little property. His father speculated in real estate after moving to Brooklyn, NY, but wasn't all that great at business and ended up losing most of it. And of course, that's the problem with the land of opportunity- you are kind of out there on your own to make it or break it. And people were very aware of this. There was no guarantee, at all, that America would even survive as a country. It was still an experiment. No one else was living like this. Europeans had monarchies; the South American countries were colonies. Our neighbors to the East were living in empires. Only this little backward nation in a corner of North America was trying to do this weird thing. And Whitman loved it. He really did. He loved the land. He loved the cities. He loved the people. He spent the first 36 years of his life walking around and observing life, mostly in New York City and Long Island (which was NOT a suburb of New York at that time). He loved the libraries and spent tons of time there reading. He loved music, especially opera, which we'll notice has a strong influence on how he writes. He loved learning, listening and observing, and this is what he wrote about. I heard one lecturer say that he was the first non-blind poet- which I thought was weird and what made it stand out. But what the professor meant was that most poets were writing about their inner life, things from their imagination- think Edgar Allan Poe and “The Raven”, but Whitman, in many cases, was transcribing things that he was seeing and hearing in urban life- and this was very different. He would catalogue it- to use a word that is often used to describe this thing that we just saw him do in the poem we just read, make these long lists of details in these long sentences. I also want to point out that it was this desire to self-educate that led him, like many of his day, to be influenced and challenged by the great Ralph Waldo Emerson. We'll do an entire episode or more than one of him, but Emerson's non-conventional ideas about nature and the soul and our inter-connectedness, although ideas that were commonly accepted in the far East, were new on this continent. True- well, In 1855, something happened. Whitman self-publishes the book Leaves of Grass. This first version was only 95 pages long- that's compared to the death bed one which has 415 in my copy. There was no author's name on the cover. Instead, on the first page there was this image of a man in laborer's clothes. Whitman only reveals that he's the author through one of the first unnamed poems calling himself, “Walt Whitman, an American, one of the roughs, a kosmos.” If you look up the word Kosmos in the dictionary it will tell you that that word means- a complex orderly self-inclusive system- which is interesting to think about someone describing themselves as- but it's a Greek word. It's also a Biblical word- which is how I believe Whitman would know it. It is used in the New Testament to mean the universe or the creation as a whole- that's how Whitman defines himself in this poem “Song of Myself” and the context of how he wants us to understand his work and who we are as individuals. We too are kosmos. Well, it didn't start out very cosmic- that's for sure. It's a miracle Leaves of Grass came to be read by anyone. He self-published it, literally type-setting it himself. He printed 795 copies and sold almost none of them. Don't you wish you had one of those originals? I know right, well, people do. In case you're in the market, there are 200 that are still around, and in 2014, one sold at Christie's for $305,000. It's so ironic- Whitman struggled financially until the day he died and celebrated working people in everything he wrote. What do you think he would think of that, Christy? I have zero doubt, he would love it. Totally. Beyond being the book's publisher, he also was the book's publicist. He sent copies to the leading poets of the day trying to drum up some good reviews. Whittier was said to thrown his copy into the fire he was so offended and outraged- the homoerotic imagery was more than he could handle, but Ralph Waldo Emerson saw it for what it was and wrote Whitman back an amazing letter of encouragement. Let me quote Emerson, “I am not blind to the worth of the wonderful gift of Leaves of Grass. I find it the most extraordinary piece of wit and wisdom that America has yet contributed.” And of course, to this day, many world class literary scholars still think this about Whitman. What I find humorous about Whitman is that he wrote glowing reviews of his book himself secretly and published them as if they were written by other people. Yeah, he was working the influencer thing way back before that was a thing- He also, printed Emerson's actual glowing review when he reprinted the book in 1856, except he didn't get Emerson's permission to do so. He put Emerson's words, “I greet you at the beginning of a great career” on the spine of the book and he published the entire letter with a long reply andress to Dear Master.” It was NOT received well by Emerson. I can see that as being slightly presumptuous. Of course it was, but I would be tempted as well. He really admired Emerson, in fact this is what he said about Emerson's influence on his writing. “I was simmering, simmering, simmering; Emerson brought me to a boil.” I want us to read the very first part of Song of Myself which was the first poem I Celebrate myself, and sing myself, And what I assume you shall assume, For every atom belonging to me as good belongs to you. I loafe and invite my soul, I lean and loafe at my ease observing a spear of summer grass. My tongue, every atom of my blood, form'd from this soil, this air, Born here of parents born here from parents the same, and their parents the same, I, now thirty-seven years old in perfect health begin, Hoping to cease not till death. Creeds and schools in abeyance, Retiring back a while sufficed at what they are, but never forgotten, I harbor for good or bad, I permit to speak at every hazard, Nature without check with original energy. This is what I mean when I say, it seems like it's very simple to understand except I've read this poem hundreds of times and am still slightly confused as to what he means. The term for this is ambiguous- he makes you, as a reader, put your own interpretation, put yourself into the lines to force the meaning out of it. True, and if you take it at face value just superficially, it may seem that this is a narcissist celebrating egotism, but it clearly doesn't. It also could be misunderstood to mean he celebrates idleness and laziness, but that doesn't seem to be right either. Exactly- I love these first lines. First of all, they are so iconic. One thing Whitman is known for besides the cataloguing which I mentioned when we read I Hear America Singing, is this thing that today we call Free Verse. Whitman is often given credit for inventing the concept, although that is debatable. But what is obvious is that there is no rhyme or meter of any kind at all and there isn't supposed to be. He doesn't want anything to rhyme. Instead, he wants to write in these really long sentences. Every stanza is a single sentence, and he is going to do that through the entire poem. Whitman felt you couldn't get your idea out in these little short phrases of iambic tetrameter like his Whittier, the guy who threw his book in the fire, was doing. Whitman wanted, above all else, to create a sense of intimacy between himself and the person reading- and so he wanted to make sure you could follow his idea- from idea to idea. He got this idea from two places- first he copied the idea from the one book he had been familiar with since his childhood- the King James Version of the Bible. He copied the style like you see in the Psalms or even the Sermon on the Mount. He also got the idea from the opera- if you think about opera- you also have these long phrases- that end with things like figaro figaro fiiiigaro- Is that your impression of the opera? Well, as you know, I enjoy the opera. I haven't always, to be honest. A few years ago, my good friend, I've mentioned her on the podcast before, Millington AP Literature/ Lang teacher Amy Nolette, coerced me to attend with her- and I did. She is an accomplished musician so she really taught me how to admire what was going on- and we went every year for several years until Covid hit. But, having said that, I'm fairly sure, that's my best attempt at singing opera. But back to Whitman, so one of the first things that Whitman is famous for today is this concept of Free Verse- it was innovative then, but now, it doesn't seem that big of a deal. That was a big deal, but a bigger deal to Whitman were the ideas he was putting out there. I celebrate myself- not because I'm so important- not because I have all this amazing heritage or skill or anything- I celebrate myself because I have an essence that is 100% unique to me. Let's read it again. I Celebrate myself, and sing myself, And what I assume you shall assume, For every atom belonging to me as good belongs to you. It's not accidental that he throws in there that scientific language. And this is where he will offend the capitalist or competitive side of us. He makes this bold assertion- in this poetic way- to say- what, do you think you're that much better than me- you are made of the exact same material I am- we're both made of atoms- science teaches us that- and for every atom belonging to me as good belongs to you. In some sense it's the I'm okay- you're okay attitude, but taking it up a notch- I celebrate myself- you celebrate yourself. For sure, and something we all give lip-service to today but no one actually really believes. I have a creative writing assignment that I ask my students to do every year. We take another Whitman poem called “There was a Child Went Forth” that talks about identity and the physical objects and places that influence who you are- it's a wonderful poem, anyway, I ask my students to write a poem using Whitman's style and technique about THEIR lives. I tell them we're going to read them in small groups, and if they like what they wrote and feel comfortable, we are going to print them and put them outside my door in the hallway for everything to read. At first they are very very resistant to the idea. They all hate it- first because it's writing, secondly because it's poetry- but mostly because they don't think they want their lives sprawled on the hallway of the school. I had a sweet darling child, actually a quiet student, raise her hand in protest and literallty say, I don't want to do this. I can't do this. All I do is go to school and work- there is nothing interesting at all about my life. Ha! She seems to have missed the point. She didn't want to celebrate herself and she's exactly the kind of person Whitman loved celebrating. Exactly- and lots of my kids are like that- they work at Sonic, Chick-Fila- the mall- mowing lawns- but in her case, it turns out she is way more interesting and her poem is on the wall right now. I may take a picture and post it on our website, so you can see them all. I'm very proud of my kiddos- not just because they produced good poems but because lots of them are hardworking. I will say, that next phrase leads us to think that Whitman is a lazy person. He extols the virtue of loafing. But of course, what I know about his biography which we'll get more into next week when we talk about his experiences in the Civil War and all of that, but Whitman was the very opposite of lazy. He was an extremely physical hard worker. True- Let's read the lines you're talking about.. I loafe and invite my soul, I lean and loafe at my ease observing a spear of summer grass. When he says I loaf and invite my soul- he's getting into the philosopher side of him that is so complex and we really don't even have time to go there today, but it's that old idea of contemplating- today what we call mindfulness. And I have to admit, I'm not good at this. He really believes in mindfulness although he didn't know we renamed his concept for him. Loafe- meaning chill out- turn off the phone, turn off the tv, turn off the computer and invite your soul into yourself. Chill out!!! Stop and observe a spear of grass. Just look at it- let your mind go there- let it focus on something small- it's the kind of thing the yoga instructors keep telling us to do, that we rarely heed but we all know we should. Exactly- attention and silence- he things they are indispensable to a sane existence- and two things I'm not all that good at. And then we get to these last two sentences in this opening little poem- My tongue, every atom of my blood, form'd from this soil, this air, Born here of parents born here from parents the same, and their parents the same, I, now thirty-seven years old in perfect health begin, Hoping to cease not till death. Creeds and schools in abeyance, Retiring back a while sufficed at what they are, but never forgotten, I harbor for good or bad, I permit to speak at every hazard, Nature without check with original energy. There's a lot to say- but he's going to say- I'm proud to be from this place- my parents are from this place. I'm 37- that is not young. He is not a child prodigy- he's writing his first book late in life, relatively- he knows that- but he says I'm in good health and I begin- and I'm not going to stop until death- I'm going to live well all the way til the end- I'm not going to give up on myself. Ever. I can see why he's inspiring. And I to get back to this idea of origins. You know being an American today is something lots of people are proud of (although it is very American to trash our own country) but that's part of our national ethos- but even these same people proudly display their passport. America is a powerful country and a rich country. At that time it was a new country- and new countries don't have the safety of heritage and sometimes the people who come from them have trouble taking pride in their heritage. I totally know what you're talking about. There was a listener who connected with us through our Instagram page and showed us some beautiful pictures he had taken. They were truly amazing- not only were the mountains breathtakingly gorgeous in their own right, but his eye for framing was genius. I messaged him back and told him what I thought of his art. We went back and forth and I finally asked him. Where are you from? And he would never tell me. He said he was from Central Asia and so fort which I eventually gathered he is from one of the new countries formally part of the USSR. I'm not saying he was ashamed of where he was from, I didn't get that sense, but he seemed intimated that we were from America- a place that seems so far away and idealized from his point of view. Whitman would tell this young man- you're from that wonderful air, from wonderful heritage, from atoms just like ours- not just accept it celebrate it. Because, as I read onward, he seems to imply, this is the attitude that breeds great things that breeds beautiful things but if it doesn't- that's okay as well- keep going all the way til death- compete not with others but with yourself- as he goes to self- publish the same book 8 more times until he does . Ha! I guess that's true. I want to read the last sentence again of that opening because he sets up a lot of the rest of his writings with something of a warning- Creeds and schools in abeyance, Retiring back a while sufficed at what they are, but never forgotten, I harbor for good or bad, I permit to speak at every hazard, Nature without check with original energy. Again- that language seems simple but at the same time I have to really work at what he's going to say. But I have an interpretation- he's going to say this- put away your school learning and your religious training when you read this. Sit back because I'm going to say some really hard things- that's what he means with that word “hazard”- but they are not mean- they are natural- it's about the energy of being alive. It's the beauty of being you, of being a physical body, of being an inter-connected spirit with connections to other people and part of this physical space. And of course, it's that celebration of the physical body that kept getting him censored. Even Ralph Waldo Emerson later when he was reproducing his book begged him to self-censor what was thinly veiled homo-erotic passages, but he just wouldn't. He didn't see them as erotic- he didn't even see sex like that. For him sexuality and the physical body had a self-evidence important place in our lives and had to be brought out in the open- be it a hazard or not. And again, it kind of was a hazard, he lost a really good job in Washington at one point because his boss found a copy of leaves of Grass in his desk and found it obscene. Poor guy- well, that takes us to the title- Leaves of Grass- and what that even means. I mentioned that Whitman was famous for his style or innovative literary technique, he has been increasingly praised for his innovative ideas about the body, the self, consciousness- he was one of the first America poets to even write about consciousness- the other one btw is Emily Dickinson. But probably the thing I like the best about Whitman, and this is me, personally, is his ability to really capture a wonderful metaphor. He could just say things in an understandable and pretty way- and this is what poetry really is all about- for my money. This phrase that is the title – Leaves of Grass- it means something. First let's read the first part of Song of Myself that talks about grass- I'd ask you to read all of it but I think we might get lost. Song of Myself number 6. A child said What is the grass? fetching it to me with full hands; How could I answer the child? I do not know what it is any more than he. I guess it must be the flag of my disposition, out of hopeful green stuff woven. Or I guess it is the handkerchief of the Lord, A scented gift and remembrancer designedly dropt, Bearing the owner's name someway in the corners, that we may see and remark, and say Whose? Or I guess the grass is itself a child, the produced babe of the vegetation. Or I guess it is a uniform hieroglyphic, And it means, Sprouting alike in broad zones and narrow zones, Growing among black folks as among white, Kanuck, Tuckahoe, Congressman, Cuff, I give them the same, I receive them the same. And now it seems to me the beautiful uncut hair of graves. When Whitman loafs around and stares at grass- he sees a picture of America- or a picture of any democracy any group of people that understand that they are one poeple- of which America was the example he knew, but he's not exclusionary by any means. He says, look, every single blade of grass is totally different and yet in some sense the same. He calls it a uniform hieroglyphic- what an interesting turn of phrase. It's and I use his words here “black folks as among white, kanuck, Tuckahoe, Congreeman, Cuff, I give to me the same, I receive them the same.” For Whitman, the picture of America was a field of grass. If we look at it, we see hopeful green woven stuff. The handkerchief of the Lord- but if we look at it closely we're all so different- and both things are truly beautiful. It's a paradox. He goes on to say, it's from the land, it's made up of the dust that is made up of the people of the land- I know it gets philosophical- and you can take it as far deep as you want to plunge with him. But you don't have to get all that deep or esoteric if you don't want to. You can just lay on the grass, and smell it and enjoy it- loaf on it- to use his words. You know what I like about that entire image and about Whitman's entire philosophy. He absolutely spoke of diversity, but he did not celebrate diversity- not like we think of doing that today. He celebrates unity- and that's why this metaphor is the title. Whitman had a very refined understanding of how easy we can rip each other apart- there is not more divisive time in American history than the 1850s and of course the 1860s- which are the war years. He lived through the most divided time in American history and he could see it coming even in 1855. But during his life time, he would see 2.5% of America's population die killing each other that was 750,000 people- if we would compare it to the population of America today- that would be over 7 million people. Next week we will see how much he admired Lincoln and what he stood for, but as he understood the American experiment, he believed in admiring differences and loving them, but identifying as a single group- first and foremost. The dominant image here is of a single landscape- beautiful and united across time and space respecting the past not judging or condemning it- allowing ourselves to spring from it renewed and refreshed. And I think that's where the universal appeal comes from. If Whitman was just about American patriotism, maybe we'd like him in this country, but it would feel propagandistic. His ideals are universal and apply to any group of people- anywhere. And he's not afraid to admit-some of thing may be self-contradictory. The first time I ever read Whitman was in college. I went to school studying political science, but in my junior year I decided I didn't want to do that anymore and I was going to get an English major, well this meant I had to take almost exclusively classes that demanded intense reading- and all at the same time. I read so much that they all ran together and my grades were not as good as they could have been had I had a healthier pace. And in all that reading, not a whole lot stood out- but this little poem by Whitman actually did- I underlined it, and I kept the trade book I purchased at the time. I actually still have it after all these years and so many moves. In this little section, Whitman is talking in that intimate way that he talks to his reader- it's personal- it's in the second person- and at that time of my life- it was a very chaotic time to be honest- I had no idea what I was doing in my life, my mother had recently died, I had very little idea what I should do in the future- I had changed directions at the last moment- and these famous words just stood out. Will you read them? 51 The past and present wilt—I have fill'd them, emptied them. And proceed to fill my next fold of the future. Listener up there! what have you to confide to me? Look in my face while I snuff the sidle of evening, (Talk honestly, no one else hears you, and I stay only a minute longer.) Do I contradict myself? Very well then I contradict myself, (I am large, I contain multitudes.) I concentrate toward them that are nigh, I wait on the door-slab. Who has done his day's work? who will soonest be through with his supper? Who wishes to walk with me? Will you speak before I am gone? will you prove already too late? Christy- what did that mean to you. I really have no idea. I think the line that I liked is the line everyone likes, “Do I contradict myself? Very well then I contradict. Myself.” It just made me feel better. I knew I was full of inconsistencies. And Whitman just seemed to be saying- of course you are- everyone is- to understand that is just being honest. Let it go. Just concentrate on what is near- what you're doing today, supper- that sort of thing. If you're successful- that's great- if you're a failure- what difference does it make- we're all the same atoms, we're all just leaves of grass. He just made me feel okay. Which I guess that would probably have made him happy- the bard of democracy- known as the good gray poet- speaking across time and space about what it means to be a human- to be a leaf of grass. Thanks for listeninging- next episode- we will delve a little more into his adult life, read some of his most famous poems – those tributes to Abraham Lincoln- and finish our discussion of this amazing American. AS always, please share about us with a friend or colleague- push out an episode on your social media feed, text an episode to a friend. Connect with us on our social media at howtolovelitpodcast on facebook, Instagram, twitter, or Linkedin. If you are a teacher, visit our website for teaching materials that provide ideas scaffolding for using our podcasts as instructional pieces in your classroom. Peace out.
Caleb and Shelby cope with being apart by contemplating their sexual chemistry. Comedian Jo Firestone is on the podcast this week, as is her dog companion Loaf. Jo loves Loaf, and we love Loaf. We love specific brands of tomato sauce, we love Greek women yelling at us to get our lives together, we love munching on ice, and we love the sound macaroni makes when it's getting stirred together. Wait...do we? Regardless, we do not love rats nor the sounds they make when tickled. Jo's Artifacts Rao's tomato sauce (food) Olympia Dukakis yelling "Your life is going down the toilet!!" in Moonstruck (audio-visual) Macaroni stirring noise (audio) Ice nuggets from Sonic (food and multisensory experience) When Dog wants to come near you (multisensory experience) Follow Jo on Instagram and watch her new special Good Timing with Jo Firestone on Peacock. Follow the show @keepingrecordspod Advertise on Keeping Records via Gumball.fm See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Alex and Stephen bring the heat when they record together in lieu of Michael who was on vacation. It's all bangers this episode when they pop barleywine from Orpheus Brewing, mead from Schramm's, black lager from Suarez Family Brewery, and a commercial batch of wild ale from Freak Folk Bier. In the Beer News, Larry Bell gets paid when Bell's is sold off to Kirin, a man who hates whiskey amasses a collection of miniature whiskey worth over $45,000, and Sonic's and Arby's get into the alcohol game. Thanks to Westbound & Down Brewing Company for sponsoring the Bottleshare! Visit WestboundAndDown.com and follow them on IG @westboundanddownbrewingco! Head to our Patreon for weekly exclusive content! Patreon.com/DontDrinkBeer Get the Malt Couture Officially Licensed T-shirt! TeeSpring.com/MaltCoutureOfficialShirt DontDrinkBeer.com Instagram.com/DontDrinkBeers Instagram.com/MaltCoutureDDB Twitter.com/DontDrinkBeer
Olá Amigos e Amigas Gamers! Sejam bem-vindos a mais um podcast do Gamer Como a Gente! O Detonando Agora é a atração do GCG onde falamos sobre os jogos que estamos jogando ou que até mesmo já zeramos. Todo gamer gosta de bater um papo sobre os games do momento e este é o espaço que fazemos isso. Podem ficar tranquilos que é sem spoilers. Apertem logo o play e vamos lá! Curse of the Dead Gods: www.youtube.com/watch?v=opi0yOWUcKc Pyre: www.youtube.com/watch?v=9jBbq6c9EEQ Fatal Frame: www.youtube.com/watch?v=Iqk_krIaAog Immortals Fenyx Rising: www.youtube.com/watch?v=dfnuxDszGxI Já conhecem a nossa forja de armaduras? Mande o seu email ou uma DM no instagram que a gente disponibiliza uma camiseta bem maneira para vocês! Dúvidas, sugestões, xingamentos, desafios ao mestre platinador é só chamar a gente no email: firstname.lastname@example.org Podem também deixar seus comentários nas postagens e não se esqueçam de acessar o nosso Facebook, Instagram, Twitter e TikTok. Arte da vitrine: Rodrigo Estevão Edição: Rodrigo Estevão
UNDERCARD BATTLES: Gavin Newsom vs Kamala Harris Derek Jeter vs The Covid Vaccine Violent J Leno vs Sonic and Tails Kanye West vs Helen Keller Napoleon Bonaparte vs Abraham Lincoln MAIN EVENT: Eminem vs M&M JUDGES: Chris from Bk, Robbie Bernstein, Scott Chaplain, Calise Hawkins, Danny Polishchuk, Ryan Long OFFICIALS: Mark Henely, Niko Pav, Patrick Haggerty DJ: Derick Gonzalez HOST: Matt Maran This episode was recorded on October 31st, 2021. This show is usually recorded LIVE at The Stand Comedy Club in NYC. Not in the NYC area? You can still watch Comedy Fight Club on youtube and follow us on Instagram and Twitter @comedyfightnyc If you want access to old episodes and bonus content subscribe to our Patreon page! https://www.patreon.com/comedyfightclub Follow this week's battlers on Social Media: Gavin Newsom: @robbiegoodwin, Kamala Harris: @ohdamnthatsdori, Derek Jeter: @brittonuscardwell, The Covid Vaccine: @thisisbenmiller, Sonic and Tails: @smoopiedoopie @flukehuman, Violent J Leno: @saltydalty69420, Helen Keller: @clairebearpears, Kanye West: @iamphilhunt, Abraham Lincoln: @jakevevera, Napoleon Boneparte: @patrickhaggertycomedy, Jesus Christ: @ironicpunhere, Eminem: @bobbysheehanlol, M&M: @justfeeney, Chris from BK: @chrisfrombklyn, Robbie Bernstein: @robbiethefire, Scott Chaplain: @scott_chaplain, Calise Hawkins: @calisehawkins, Danny Polishchuk: @dannyjokes, Ryan Long: @ryanlongcomedy, Mark Henely: @markhenely, Matt Maran: @realmattmaran, Nikola Pavlovic: @ironicpunhere, Derek Gonzalez: @officiallyderickgonzalez, Ben Miller: @thisisbenmiller
We just don't wanna work today because we watched episode 6 of Fiveman entitled "I Hate Hard Workers"! Luckily, we have returning guest, Proto Sonic, to get us lively as we discuss love stabs, proposals, workplace pooping, reading emailed instructions, iTunes ratings, ear rings, Scooby-Doo chapter books, the ending of Final Fantasy 8 on YouTube, Australia, kangaroos, Dark Phoenix, welding, swords, "Ring 0: Birthday", the teacher's lounge, & more! Listen to Proto_Sonic on "That Other Toku Podcast" wherever podcasts are found, and keep up-to-date by following them on Twitter @ThatToku! Give him a follow on Twitch @proto_sonic! Want to hear more from your favorite Marsh Land Media hosts? Hear exclusive shows, podcasts, and content by heading to Patreon.com/MLMpod! Have fan mail, fan art, projects you want us to review, or whatever you want to send us? You can ship directly to us using "James McCollum, PO Box 180036, 2011 W Montrose Ave, Chicago, IL 60618"! Please, learn about Black Lives Matter, the protests, and find ways to donate at https://blacklivesmatters.carrd.co/. Follow the podcast on Facebook & Twitter @MSSPod, on Instagram @MSSPodcast! Watch James' "Mostly Playin' PlayStation" and our live streams on the MSS YouTube channel! On top of streaming on Facebook & YouTube, we also simul-stream at Twitch.tv/MostlySpeakinSentai! Listen to James' rap music under Marsh Land Monster on Spotify, Apple Music, Google Play, & more by clicking HERE. Send us a voice mail to be played on the show at (224) 900-7644! Nicole's Patreon is live! Check out www.Patreon.com/DarlingHombody for more details! Plus, head over to www.DarlingHomebody.com for all her art, the web comic Crumb Bums we make together, buy her merchandise, & watch her draw Gorma creations from the podcast! You can also buy her artwork on shirts and more on threadless.com/@darlinghomebody! Find her @DarlingHomebody on Instagram, Tumblr and Etsy! Buy her wares! Go purchase some of our original Sentai monster designs on RedBubble then post a pic on social media of you wearing the threads! www.redbubble.com/people/MSSPod/portfolio Find out more about James' other podcasts "What The Hellmouth?!" @WTHMPod on Twitter," I'll Get There", "Hit It & Crit It", and "This Movie's Gay" @ThisMoviesGay on Twitter, on our website, www.MLMPod.com!!! Plus, download James' new album "King Keizer X"!
We asked our Patrons to pitch us an arc idea, and their demands yielded rich fruit: computer animated shows! Our first trip into the digital world starts with ReBoot, a show that you definitely remember not looking like a PC CD-ROM from a cereal box.Today's Episode Sponsor: The Pirate Ship That's Too Silly™THIS WEEK'S EPISODESReBoot S1E1, “The Tearing”ReBoot S2E4, “Bad Bob”Join our Discord! https://discord.gg/umq7Rms Support us on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/satamtuesdays Our Website: http://www.satamtuesdays.com/The Hosts: Andrew Eric Davison, Austin Bridges, Rory VoieAudio Production: Andrew Eric Davison
On today's episode of The Brilliantly Dumb Show, Bob gives his Buy/Sell on the SEC, Jac Collinsworth, Sonic and more. Joey Cold Cuts and Bear Down Cuz join to discuss Bear Down's questionable new profile pic, Joey Cold Cuts not being a team player, Top 5 Pete's and much more! --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app
We attempt to unravel the mystery genre: We've got a special double pitch of real-life mysteries we think deserve their own series, we'll talk about notable films that leave us with more questions than answers, and we'll end with some cryptic clues about what's been on our cinematic radar.Discussed in this episode:Sonic “attacks” in CubaMarcia Gay HardenDiego LunaToby HussDeath of StalinDenver Airport ConspiracyJohn HawkesJean SmartThandie NewtonBradford YoungAccidentAll UnitsTell No OneMosaicThe Headless WomanHomicideDavid MametBuffet FroidDarkShedunnitLittle MonkMrs. ColumboFast ColorDrop us a line at email@example.com or via Instagram @storyboredpodcast or Twitter @storybored_pod. Logo photo: Alexis PaschalIntro: electro pop melody to remember 001 by Frankum & Frankumjay / (CC BY 3.0)Outro: techno pop ambience-piano loop by Frankum & Frankumjay / (CC BY 3.0)Additional clips: Oldskool video jingle by jobro / (CC BY-NC 3.0) &Invisible world - Base track (electro pop) by Frankum & Frankumjay / (CC BY 3.0)
This show was first broadcast on the 15th of November, 2021For more info and tracklisting, visit: https://thefaceradio.com/sonic-nationTune into new broadcasts of Sonic Nation, Monday from 4 - 6 PM EST / 9 - 11 PM GMT.Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/JeffTheFishSonicNationInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/jeff.thefishMixcloud: https://www.mixcloud.com/jeffthefishTwitter: https://twitter.com/jeff_the_fishEmail: firstname.lastname@example.org Support The Face Radio with PatreonSupport this show http://supporter.acast.com/thefaceradio. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Captain Radio Productions zooms in from the 5th Dimension to bring us Challenge of the Yukon- Breakup! In this mid-week BONUS episode Tanja Milojevic of the dynamic Lightning Bolt Theatre of the Mind hosts! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Scott Frankfurt Studio is a state-of-the-art recording studio with an innovative workflow and instantly welcoming atmosphere. Located in the Los Angeles community of Woodland Hills, SFS has provided world-class, full-service recording, mixing, mastering and sound design services to top-notch artists for over 25 years. Owner and founder Scott Frankfurt has enjoyed a diversified career as drummer, songwriter, synthesist, producer and recording artist. He also served as VP of Design at Spectrasonics for 13 years, which required audio precision at the highest level. Scott's background has driven the design details of the studio—which combines the soul of a classic recording outfit with the accuracy of an audio lab. SFS serves a diverse clientele—from up-and-coming indie bands to the biggest names in music, film and TV. The studio offers an innovative hybrid audio path, giving artists the choice of working ‘in the box' in the digital domain for convenience and collaboration or in the high-resolution analog world with ultra-high headroom and virtually unlimited tone choices during mixdown. But it's more than just a studio with great sound. Studio co-founder Sharon Frankfurt and SFS staff believe every recording session should be an outstanding hospitality experience. Enjoy fresh pastries & fruit, and sip hand-crafted cappuccinos in the private studio garden! https://www.scottfrankfurtstudio.com/ https://www.instagram.com/scottfrankfurtstudio/?hl=en @thecareermusician @nomadsplace
Truly Inconsequential - Not all characters are created equal. Mr. Greer and Brimstone of The Grindhouse Radio debate this week's zeroes in front of a live audience. It'll be determined in real time who will remain inconsequential, and who may be liberated back into the hero's category. This week they argue a four way dance between legendary secondary characters. The combatants are Luigi (Nintendo's Mario Bros) vs. Knuckles (Sonic) vs. Toad (Mario Bros) vs. Tailz (Sonic). This will be one wild ride of game console mayhem pitting Nintendo classics against Sega classics - only one can be victorious. Question is, who will remain truly inconsequential.
Koopa & Air Gordon return to celebrate Metroid Dread's sales milestone, Pikmin Bloom's launch, the GTA Trilogy's messy launch, & speculate on the new Sonic game. Time Stamps: 00:16:20 - Mario Party Superstars is the GOAT. 00:22:55 - Celebrating Metroid Dread 00:30:20 - I'm not sure why I like Pikmin Bloom so much. 00:35:55 - What exactly is Sonic Frontiers? 00:53:48 - Grand Theft Auto: Trilogy Remaster is a mess. -------- Check out more from Koopa on the Koop'd Up Podcast: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast... -------- Check out AJ on: https://www.twitch.tv/air_gordon_
This week's jumbo-sized episode features chatter about everything from our time with the Elden Ring network test to the Horizon festival's gentrification of the world, a full spoilercast on Inscryption, our guesses about the next Mass Effect, musings on open-world Mario (and open-world Sonic), an interview with Jett: The Far Shore developer Craig Adams, and more! CHAPTERS 00:00:10 Intro 00:02:06 Alex shares a moment with the kitten 00:03:31 The big dog is in the house 00:07:50 Elden Ring Network Test 00:30:30 Forza Horizon 5 (Xbox, PC) 00:49:06 Unpacking (Xbox, PC, Switch) 00:52:25 !!SPOILERS!! Inscryption Ending Discussion 01:24:11 !!END OF INSCRYPTION SPOILERS 01:24:29 Break 01:24:33 News 01:25:17 The Nintendo News Nook 01:39:30 An open-world Sonic game is coming? 01:44:13 The Tomorrow Children is coming back? 01:48:58 Unity purchases Weta's tools and assets 01:56:45 The Gunk gets a release date 01:57:45 A new SteamWorld game is in the works? 01:59:15 Steam Deck delayed by two months 02:00:08 Grand Theft Auto soundtrack news 02:06:17 Mass Effect missing expansion modded back in 02:06:57 Mass Effect 4 teaser art 02:14:49 Extra Life is still happening http://tinyurl.com/nxlel 02:16:00 Interview with Craig Adams of Jett: The Far Shore 02:45:18 Wrapping up and thanks 02:46:13 Mysterious Benefactor Shoutouts 02:48:06 Nextlander content updates 02:49:27 See Ya