English modernist writer known for use of stream of consciousness
Gardenia by Elizabeth Taylor (2003) + Mike Nichols's Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf (1966) + William Friedkin's The Boys in the Band (1970) with Roman D'Ambrosio To hear the complete continuing story of The Perfume Nationalist please subscribe on Patreon. 10/4/22 S04.185
Ben Luke talks to John Akomfrah about his influences—including writers, musicians, film-makers and, of course, other artists—and the cultural experiences that have shaped his life and work.Akomfrah was born in Accra, Ghana, in 1957 but has been based in London since he was a child. From his early years with the Black Audio Film Collective to his recent works as a solo artist, he has explored major issues—including racial injustice, colonialist legacies, diasporic identities, migration and climate change—through a distinctive approach to memory and history. First shown on television and in the cinema, his films are increasingly made for museums and galleries, in the form of ambitious, often epic, multi-screen video installations. He is one of the great film-makers of the last few decades. He discusses discovering Jackson Pollock through Ornette Coleman's Free Jazz album, his early experiences of the Tate Gallery and ongoing love of J.M.W. Turner's paintings, his passion for John Milton's Paradise Lost and Virginia Woolf's The Waves, and his enduring engagement with music from post-punk to John Luther Adams. He also gives us insight into his studio life and answers our usual questions, including the ultimate one: what is art for?John Akomfrah: Purple, Hirshhorn Museum, Washington, D.C., 28 October–summer 2023; The Unfinished Conversation, Tate Britain, London, until the end of 2022. A new work will be shown at the Sharjah Biennial, 7 February-11 June 2023, and The Box, Plymouth, UK, from December 2023. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Welcome to Shakespeare 101! It's a perfectly fitting episode number for today as we invite a Shakespeare professor to answer YOUR questions about the Bard's staying power, how to read his works, and how to interpret Lady Macbeth. We always say we won't get TOO academic here, but we're getting pretty academic thanks to Chelsey's former Shakespeare professor. Professor Doug Green taught at Augsburg University, including Shakespeare and Renaissance literature, writing, drama, and film. He also helped develop and taught Augsburg's first course in queer studies. He has an abundance of knowledge and advice to share with us as we read Macbeth together this month, so jump in and travel back to the college classroom with us today. Books, authors, and resources mentioned: Paradise Lost by John Milton Samson Agonistes by John Milton The Pilgrim's Progress by John Bunyan The Bacchae of Euripedes Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? by Edward Albee To the Lighthouse by Virginia Woolf Ben Jonson Beaumont & Fletcher John Dryden Alexander Pope Theater Mu Penumbra Theater Ovid Plutarch Holinshed's Chronicles Chaucer The Guthrie Theater Classical Actor's Ensemble 10,000 Things Barbarian Tony Kushner Colson Whitehead James McBride Toni Morrison Louise Erdrich Margaret Atwood Robert Frost Mary Oliver Lucille Clifton Ross Gay Richard Blanco Elizabeth Alexander Shakespeare Supplements: The Oxford English Dictionary Folio Facsimile The Folger Library MIT Global Shakespeare Norton Shakespeare Macbeth on Film: Coen's The Tragedy of Macbeth (2021, stream on Apple TV) Polanski's The Tragedy of Macbeth (1970, stream on Amazon Prime) Kurosawa's Throne of Blood (1957, stream on HBO Max or Amazon Prime) Find Doug's work: Jumping the Median with Doug Green
Grab a cuppa and settle in while Vicky holds her very own TED Talk on why snobbery about self-publishing can get in the bin. Yep: riffing off an article in which someone wrote “self-publishing is an insult to the written word”, Vicky and Joe present their case for why actually self-publishing is a shining beacon of awesomeness. Tune in for that, and the pros and cons of traditional publishing and self-publishing, so you can make an informed decision. Ciao! Key Takeaways: [1:15] Vicky and Joe are going to Canada! And they haven't packed. [5:35] Project Dingle update! [8:25] Let's talk about self-publishing and their snobbery. [10:35] Traditional publishing is more exclusive, but it also excludes a wide range of diverse authors. [11:00] Only traditionally published authors are good writers? [12:10] Let's talk about Virginia Woolf; the self-published author. [16:10] People of color are constantly being censored in the traditional publishing world. [18:20] What are the pros of traditional publishing? [20:45] What are the cons of traditional publishing? [23:45] What are the pros of indie publishing? [25:25] What are the cons of indie publishing? [27:45] You have options! Mentioned in This Episode: Website Creative Book Coaching Join Vicky's Power Hour Free Writing Prompt Calendar Start Your Book Templates Book Breakthrough Jam Book checklist Subscribe on iTunes, Stitcher, and Overcast Email Vicky about 1:1 coaching at: email@example.com The Secret of Chimneys by Agatha Christie The Strange Adventures of H by Sarah Burton The Man Who Died Twice: A Thursday Murder Club Mystery Kindle Edition by Richard Osman Selfie: How We Became So Self-Obsessed and What It's Doing to Us by Will Storr
Chinese New Zealander Virginia Woolf openly admits she grew up wanting to have blonde hair and blue eyes simply to blend in with everyone else. That basic discomfort, and her eventual acceptance and celebration of her cultural identity, is the subject of a new video series she's produced for Stuff. Reporter and photographer Virginia Woof joins us now!See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Partendo dal suo "Leggere Woolf" edito da Carocci Editore nel 2020, Sara Sullam, professoressa di lingua e letteratura inglese e anglo americana all'Università degli Studi di Milano, saggista e traduttrice, ci aiuta ad esplorare alcuni importanti aspetti dell'opera di Virginia Woolf e James Joyce, ciò che li accomuna, ciò che li distanzia, ciò che li fa così importanti per la letteratura del '900. Guarda il video su YouTube: https://youtu.be/5qZeUGE8Cgs
Fui al concierto de OV7 y te comparto mi experiencia en Auditorio Telmex gracias a OCESA, también te comparto mi experiencia en el Recorrido Teatral 'Espíritus Errantes' de Maniarticos Teatro en el Panteón de Mezquitán en Guadalajara. Te comparto mi opinión de dos películas: Cuando sea joven con Verónica Castro y Natasha Dupeyron y Érase una vez de Corazón Films. En mi paseo por las librerías encontré: Mi hermanita Magdalena de Elena Garro con Penguin Random House, Farsa de amor a la española de Elena Armas con VR Editoras VERA & Cuentos de Virginia Woolf con Ed. Austral de Planeta de Libros México. Te invito al concierto de Dakhabrakha en Conjunto Santander, a la tercera temporada de la Orquesta Filarmónica de Jalisco, al concierto de Ely Guerra y al espectáculo de danza Butoh de Yumiko Yoshioka en Guadalajara. Te comparto todo lo que podremos ver en Tudum el evento global para fans de Netflix.
Bentornati in Bookatini - il podcast per chi è ghiotto di libri. L'episodio 40 è dedicato ai retelling, ovvero quei libri che traggono spunto da miti, storie e leggende e li ri-raccontano in chiave moderna. . Nell'episodio di oggi abbiamo chiacchierato di questi libri-Le ore, di Michael Cunningham, La nave di Teseo editore-Lore Olympus – Nuova in città, di Rachel Smythe, Edizioni BD-La scelta di Euridice, di Valentina Zanetti, Women plot editore-La figlia della foresta, di Juliet Marillier, Oscar Voult editoreAltri libri citati:-La canzone di Achille, di Madeline Miller, Marsilio Editore-La signora Dalloway, di Virginia Woolf, Feltrinelli editore-Tutte le streghe bruciano, di Valentina Zanetti, Women plot editorePotete contattarci, scrivere commenti, suggerimenti, domande e condividete con noi le vostre letture su questo tema contattandoci nella pagina Instagram Bookatini_podcast, dove potete trovare anche le nostre live, in onda a mercoledì alterni Se volete sostenerci e godere di contenuti aggiuntivi, potete unirvi a 4 possibili livelli di Patreon che trovate al link:https://www.patreon.com/bookatiniEcco i dettagli:-Con un contributo di 1 € al mese potete diventare BOOKATINI IN BIANCO. A che cosa hai diritto?o alla nostra eterna gratitudine-Con un contributo di 1,5 € al mese potete diventare BOOKATINI AL SUGO. A che cosa hai diritto?o alla nostra eterna gratitudineoA news e aggiornamenti sulle nostre letture, con anticipazioni, scoop e confronti diretti-Con un contributo di 3 € al mese potete diventare BOOKATINI AL PESTO. A che cosa hai diritto?o alla nostra eterna gratitudineoA news e aggiornamenti sulle nostre letture, con anticipazioni, scoop e confronti direttiouna puntata bonus! Abbiamo deciso di trasferire su questa piattaforma la rubrica "Ce l'ho e l'ho anche letto": sarai quindi tra i pochi eletti a poter usufruire di questo contenuto inedito-Con un contributo di 5 € al mese potete diventare i pregiati BOOKATINI AL TARTUFO. A che cosa hai diritto?o alla nostra eterna gratitudineoA news e aggiornamenti sulle nostre letture, con anticipazioni, scoop e confronti direttiouna puntata bonus! Abbiamo deciso di trasferire su questa piattaforma la rubrica "Ce l'ho e l'ho anche letto": sarai quindi tra i pochi eletti a poter usufruire di questo contenuto ineditooGruppo di Lettura su TelegramLa sigla di Bookatini è scritta e suonata da Andrea Cerea
This is the seventh part of an eight-part series about American movie ratings. Part 1 focused on Prano Baily-Bond's “Censor”. Part 2 focused on Mike Nichols's “Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?”. Part 3 focused on Brian DePalma's “Greetings”. Part 4 focused on Gordon Flemyng's “The Split”. Part 5 focused on Steven Spielberg's “Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom”. Part 6 focused on Garry Marshall's “The Flamingo Kid”. The final episode in this series will focus on Philip Kaufmans's “Henry & June” (1990).***Referenced media:“The Terminator” (John Cameron, 1984)“The Silence of the Lambs” (Jonathan Demme, 1991)“Hannibal” (Ridley Scott, 2001)“Red Dragon” (Brett Ratner, 2002)“Hannibal Rising” (Peter Webber, 2007)“Dexter” (James Manos, Jr. 2006-2013)“Dexter: New Blood” (Clyde Phillips, 2021-2022)“House of 1000 Corpses” (Rob Zombie, 2003)“The Devil's Rejects” (Rob Zombie, 2005)“Werewolf Women of the SS” (Rob Zombie, 2007)“Halloween” (Rob Zombie, 2007)“Guardians of the Galaxy” (James Gunn, 2014)“Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2” (James Gunn, 2017)“The Walking Dead” (Frank Darabont, 2010-now)“Days of Thunder” (Tony Scott, 1990)“Tombstone” (George P. Cosmatos, 1993)“A Nightmare on Elm Street” (Wes Craven, 1984)“Friday the 13th” (Sean S. Cunningham, 1980)“Funny Games” (Michael Haneke, 1997)“Manhunter” (Michael Mann, 1986“Platoon” (Oliver Stone, 1986)“The Texas Chainsaw Massacre” (Tobe Hooper, 1974)“Puppet Master” (David Schmoeller, 1989)“Halloween 5: The Revenge of Michael Myers” (Dominique Othenin-Girard, 1989)“Shocker” (Wes Craven, 1989)“The Phantom of the Opera” (Dwight H. Little, 1989)“Stepfather II” (Jeff Burr, 1989)“Harlem Nights” (Eddie Murphy, 1989)“Leatherface: The Texas Chainsaw Massacre III” (Jeff Burr, 1990)“Brain Dead” (Adam Simon, 1990)“Nightbreed” (Clive Barker, 1990)“The Cook, the Thief, His Wife & Her Lover” (Peter Greenaway, 1990)“Tie Me Up! Tie Me Down!” (Pedro Almodóvar, 1989)
This is the final part of an eight-part series about American movie ratings. Part 1 focused on Prano Baily-Bond's “Censor”. Part 2 focused on Mike Nichols's “Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?”. Part 3 focused on Brian DePalma's “Greetings”. Part 4 focused on Gordon Flemyng's “The Split”. Part 5 focused on Steven Spielberg's “Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom”. Part 6 focused on Garry Marshall's “The Flamingo Kid”. Part 7 focused on John McNaughton's “Henry: Portrait of a Serial Killer”.***Referenced media:“Taboo” (Kirdy Stevens, 1980)“Goodfellas” (Martin Scorsese, 1990)“King of New York” (Abel Ferrara, 1990)“Miller's Crossing” (Joel Coen and Ethan Coen, 1990)“Jacob's Ladder” (Adrian Lyne, 1990)“Dances With Wolves” (Kevin Costner, 1990)“Misery” (Rob Reiner, 1990)“The Grifters” (Stephen Frears, 1990)“The Godfather Part III” (Francis Ford Coppola, 1990)“Sid and Nancy” (Alex Cox, 1986)“Red Shoe Diaries” (Zalman King, 1992-1997)“The Passion of Joan of Arc” (Carl Theodor Dreyer, 1928)“Un Chien Andalou” (Luis Buñuel, 1929)“Mädchen in Uniform” (Leontine Sagan, 1931)“The L Word” (Ilene Chaiken, Michele Abbot, and Kathy Greenberg, 2004-2009)“Mr. Belvedere” (Frank Dungan and Jeff Stein, 1985-1990)“Airplane!” (Jim Abrahams, David Zucker, and Jerry Zucker, 1980)“Clash of the Titans” (Desmond Davis, 1981)“Invasion of the Body Snatchers” (Philip Kaufman, 1978)“The Right Stuff” (Philip Kaufman, 1983)“Mank” (David Fincher, 2020)“Cape Fear” (Martin Scorsese, 1991)“The Exorcist: Extended Director's Cut” (William Friedkin, 2000)“Showgirls” (Paul Verhoeven, 1995)“Deep Throat” (Gerard Damiano, 1972)“Behind the Green Door” (Artie Mitchell and Jim Mitchell, 1972)
Virginia Woolf skrev engang at, "kvinden er universets mest omdiskuterede dyr." Og det er slet ikke altid, at kvinder selv har fået lov at være en del af diskussionen. Vi skal ikke langt tilbage før, at det primært var mænd, der havde lov til bare at diskutere offentligt. Faktisk var det en mand, der for små 200 år siden besluttede, at vi skulle begynde at kalde kvinder for “kvinder”. Denne episode handler om forfatterinden af det første, danske, feministiske manifest: Mathilde Fibiger. Og så skal vi høre historien om, hvordan ordet ‘kvinde' blev et almindeligt ord. Vært: Jeanette Varberg, museumsinspektør og arkæolog på Nationalmuseet. Medvirkende: Seniorforsker ved Aarhus Universitet Lone Kølle Martinsen. Tilrettelagt og produceret af Luna Lam og Nikolai Sørensen. Redaktør Lucas Francis Claver. Podcasten er produceret af Juhl & Brunse for Vores Tid og 24Syv.
You can lose yourself in cinema -- and you can find yourself in it. Jai Arjun Singh and Subrat Mohanty join Amit Varma in episode 294 of The Seen and the Unseen to talk about the films in their lives, why we should watch old films, why we should watch new films, why Bollywood and Hollywood and other woods are all great, and why we live in a wonderful technicolor world. This episode is a celebration of cinema! (For full linked show notes, go to SeenUnseen.in.) Also check out: 1. Jai Arjun Singh on Twitter and Instagram. 2. Haal-Chaal Theek Thaak Hai -- Subrat Mohanty and Pavan Jha's podcast. 3. Jai Arjun Singh Lost It at the Movies -- Episode 230 of The Seen and the Unseen. 4. Jabberwock — Jai Arjun Singh's blog. 5. Jaane Bhi Do Yaaron: Seriously Funny Since 1983 — Jai Arjun Singh. 6. The World of Hrishikesh Mukherjee -- Jai Arjun Singh. 7. Popcorn Essayists: What Movies do to Writers -- Edited by Jai Arjun Singh. 8. The Golden Era -- Subrat Mohanty's YouTube playlist of 100 lesser-known songs from the golden era of Hindi film music (mostly 1935-65). 9. The Unseen Lata -- Subrat Mohanty's YouTube playlist of 54 lesser-heard songs from Lata Mangeshkar, from 1948 to 1976. 10. Old posts by Subrat Mohanty from the Passion For Cinema web archives. 11. Some Spotify playlists, courtesy Nishant Shah, from Haal-Chaal Theek Thaak Hai episodes: 1, 2, 3, 4. 12. Pavan Jha's YouTube channel. 13. The only 1980s Maltova Mum commercial I could locate from the 1980s. (Couldn't find Singer.) 14. Kashmir Ki Kali -- Shakti Samanta. 15. Mughal-E-Azam -- K Asif. 16. Khuda Nigehbaan Ho -- Song from Mughal-E-Azam, sung by Lata Mangeshkar, music by Naushad, lyrics by Shakeel Badayuni. 17. Cinema Paradiso -- Giuseppe Tornatore. 18. Phool Khile Hain Gulshan Gulshan -- talk show by Tabassum. 19. Old episodes of Phool Khile Hain Gulshan Gulshan with RD Burman, Deepti Naval, Anand Bakshi and Bhupinder. 20. The Indiana Jones and Superman franchises. 21. The Evil Dead -- Sam Raimi. 22. Sam Raimi, Wes Craven and John Carpenter. 23. The Fugitive and The Bodyguard. 24. The Unbearable Lightness of Being -- Milan Kundera. 25. The Antichrist -- Friedrich Nietzsche. 26. The 400 Blows -- Francois Truffaut. 27. Salò, or The 120 Days of Sodom -- Pier Paolo Pasolini. 28. Łódź Film School and Andrzej Wajda. 29. Do the Right Thing -- Spike Lee. 30. On Exactitude in Science (Wikipedia) -- Jorge Luis Borges. 31. Titus Andronicus -- William Shakespeare. 32. A Chess Story (previously published as The Royal Game) -- Stefan Zweig. 33. The World of Yesterday -- Stefan Zweig. 34. The Friday the 13th franchise. 35. Tracy and Hepburn -- Garson Kanin. 36. Bhimsen Joshi, Mallikarjun Mansur, Kumar Gandharva and Lata Mangeshkar on Spotify. 37. Vijay Anand, Guru Dutt, Raj Kapoor, Bimal Roy and Hrishikesh Mukherjee. 38. Guide -- Vijay Anand. 39. Kaagaz Ke Phool -- Guru Dutt. 40. Jean-Luc Godard and Federico Fellini. 41. Shankar–Jaikishan, Hasrat Jaipuri, Shailendra, Mukesh, KA Abbas, Ramanand Sagar and Kidar Sharma. 42. Aag, Satyam Shivam Sundaram, Awaara, Barsaat and Shree 420.43. Nargis and Nadira. 44. Mud Mud Ke Na Dekh -- Song from Shree 420, sung by Asha Bhosle and Manna Dey, music by Shankar-Jaikishan, lyrics by Shailendra. 45. Orson Welles. 46. Squid Game on Netflix. 47. The Immediate Experience -- Robert Warshow. 48. Dil Dhadakne Do, Luck by Chance and Gully Boy -- Zoya Akhtar. 49. Casablanca -- Michael Curtiz. 50. Yudh and Tridev -- Rajiv Rai. 51. Amit Varma's Twitter threads on the MAMI festival from 2018 and 2019. 52. The Art of Translation -- Episode 168 of The Seen and the Unseen (w Arunava Sinha). 53. Dead Poet's Society -- Peter Weir. 54. The desire to help, and the desire not to be helped — Roger Ebert's review of Goodbye Solo. 55. Pauline Kael on Amazon. 56. Dekalog — Krzysztof Kieślowski. (And Roger Ebert's essay on it.) 57. The Dead — John Huston. 58. In the Bedroom -- Todd Field. 59. Devdas (Sanjay Leela Bhansali) and Parineeta (Pradeep Sarkar). 60. Salman Rushdie, Arundhati Roy and Vikram Seth. 61. Raag Darbari (Hindi) (English) — Shrilal Shukla. 62. PG Wodehouse on Amazon and Wikipedia. 63. Films, Feminism, Paromita — Episode 155 of The Seen and the Unseen (w Paromita Vohra). 64. Dharmyug and Dharamvir Bharati. 65. Andha Yug (Hindi) (English) -- Dharamvir Bharati. 66. Suraj ka Satvaan Ghoda -- Dharamvir Bharati. 67. Gunahon Ka Devta — Dharamvir Bharati. 68. Sara Rai Inhales Literature — Episode 255 of The Seen and the Unseen. 69. The Life and Times of Mrinal Pande — Episode 263 of The Seen and the Unseen. 70. Anil Biswas, SD Burman, Chitragupt, Roshan, C Ramchandra and Madan Mohan. 71. Naushad and Aan. 72. Maan Mera Ehsan -- Song from Aan, sung by Mohammad Rafi, music by Naushad, lyrics by Shakeel Badayuni. 73. Sebastian D'Souza, Anthony Gonsalves, Ghulam Mohammed and Mohammed Shafi. 74. Khayyam and RD Burman. 75. The Long Tail -- Chris Anderson. 76. The Sound of Music -- Robert Wise. 77. Do-Re-Mi -- Song from The Sound of Music. 78. Giacomo Puccini and Giuseppe Verdi on Spotify. 79. Tosca -- Giacomo Puccini -- performed at Arena di Verona. 80. Dua Lipa, Olivia Rodrigo, Lizzo and Billie Eilish on Spotify. 81. About That Time -- Lizzo. 82. Renaissance -- Beyoncé. 83. Ae Dil Hai Mushkil -- Karan Johar. 84. Aar Paar, Geeta Dutt and Eminem. 85. Pet Shop Boys, Guns N' Roses, U2, REM and Stone Temple Pilots on Spotify. 86. Bob Dylan and Leonard Cohen. 87. How This Nobel Has Redefined Literature -- Amit Varma. 88. Mera Joota Hai Japani -- Song from Shree 420, sung by Mukesh, music by Shankar-Jaikishen, lyrics by Shailendra. 89. Sahir Ludhianvi and Majrooh Sultanpuri. 90. Do Bigha Zamin -- Bimal Roy. 91. Dharti Kahe Pukaar Ke -- Song from Do Bigha Zamin, sung by Manna Dey and Lata Mangeshkar, music by Salil Chowdhury, lyrics by Shailendra. 92. Varun Grover Is in the House -- Episode 292 of The Seen and the Unseen. 93. Mondegreen. 94. Tragedy -- Bee Gees. 95. Aap Jaisa Koi -- Song from Qurbani, sung by Nazia Hassan, music by Biddu Appaiah, lyrics by Masth Ali & Shashi Pritam. 96. Ek Akela Is Shaher Mein -- Song from Gharaonda, sung by Bhupinder Singh, music by Jaidev, lyrics by Gulzar. 97. Jonathan Haidt on Amazon. 98. Amar Akbar Anthony and Andrei Tarkovsky. 99. 2001: A Space Odyssey -- Stanley Kubrick. 100. Mirza Ghalib (and the show on him by Gulzar). 101. Roy Lichtenstein, Drowning Girl, Jackson Pollock, René Magritte, Pablo Picasso and the Pre-Raphaelites. 102. The Wire, Breaking Bad and Better Call Saul. 103. Christopher Nolan, Martin Scorcese, Quentin Tarantino, Coen Brothers and Preston Sturges. 104. Ball of Fire -- Howard Hawks. 105. The Lady Eve -- Preston Sturges. 106. Barbara Stanwyck and Lawrence Olivier. 107. Francis Ford Coppola, Brian De Palma and Alfred Hitchcock. 108. How to Read and Why -- Harold Bloom. 109. Malayankunju -- Sajimon Prabhakar. 110. Muqaddar Ka Sikandar -- Prakash Mehra. 111. Agatha Christie on Amazon and Wikipedia. 112. Nayak -- Satyajit Ray. 113. Prakash Mehra and Kader Khan. 114. Laawaris -- Prakash Mehra. 115. Don and Majboor. 116. Sample SSR conspiracy theory: He's alive! 117. David Cronenberg. 118. Masaan — Directed by Neeraj Ghaywan and written by Varun Grover. 119. Moonlight — Barry Jenkins. 120. Chacha Bhatija, Parvarish, Amar Akbar Anthony and Dharam Veer -- Manmohan Desai. 121. Man, Woman and Child -- Erich Segal. 122. Man, Woman and Child (1983 film) -- Dick Richards. 123. Masoom -- Shekhar Kapoor. 124. Shyam Benegal, Govind Nihalani, Mani Kaul, Kumar Shahani, Mrinal Sen and Robert Bresson. 125. Au Hasard Balthazar -- Robert Bresson. 126. Uski Roti -- Mani Kaul. 127. Narendra Shenoy and Mr Narendra Shenoy — Episode 250 of The Seen and the Unseen. 128. Calcutta 71 -- Mrinal Sen. 129. Ivan's Childhood, Solaris and Andrei Rublev -- Andrei Tarkovsky. 130. Stanislaw Lem on Amazon and Wikipedia. 131. Cahiers du Cinéma and Mayapuri. 132. Black Friday and Paanch -- Anurag Kashyap. 133. Navdeep Singh, Sudhir Mishra, Neeraj Ghaywan, Raj Kumar Gupta and Rajkumar Kohli. 134. Nagin and Nagina. 135. Jaani Dushman -- Rajkumar Kohli. 136. Three Colors: Blue -- Krzysztof Kieślowski. 137. Three Colors: Red -- Krzysztof Kieślowski. 138. Three Colors: White -- Krzysztof Kieślowski. 139. The Double Life of Veronique -- Krzysztof Kieślowski. 140. The legendary Babbar Subhash. 141. Dance Dance -- Babbar Subhash. 142. Aagaya Aagaya Halwa Wala -- Song from Dance Dance. 143. Jaane Bhi Do Yaaro -- Kundan Shah. 144. Leke Pehla Pehla Pyar -- Song from CID, sung by Shamshad Begum, Asha Bhosle and Mohammad Rafi., music by OP Nayyar, lyrics by Majrooh Sultanpuri. 145. Rote Hue Aate Hain Sab -- Song from Muqaddar Ka Sikandar, sung by Kishore Kumar, music by Kalyani-Anandji, lyrics by Anjaan. 146. Kai Baar Yun Bhi Dekha Hai -- Song from Rajnigandha, sung by Mukesh, music by Salil Chowdhury, lyrics by Yogesh. 147. Rim Jhim Gire Saawan -- Song from Manzil, sung by Lata Mangeshkar, music by RD Burman, lyrics by Yogesh. 148. Andrew Sarris and André Bazin. 149. Sergei Eisenstein and the Odessa Steps sequence. 150. Court — Chaitanya Tamhane. 151. Khosla Ka Ghosla, Oye Lucky! Lucky Oye!, Love Sex Aur Dhokha, Shanghai and Detective Byomkesh Bakshy! -- Dibakar Banerjee. 152. Jean Renoir. 153. Akira Kurosawa and Yasujirō Ozu. 154. Tokyo Story -- Yasujirō Ozu. 155. Rashomon -- Akira Kurosawa. 156. The 2012 Sight and Sound poll of the 100 Greatest Films of All Time. 157. Early Summer -- Yasujirō Ozu. 158. Make Way for Tomorrow -- Leo McCarey. 159. Citizen Kane -- Orson Welles. 160. Vertigo -- Alfred Hitchcock. 161. Setsuko Hara. 162. Sara Akash -- Basu Chatterjee. 163. Bhuvan Shome -- Mrinal Sen. 164. KK Mahajan. 165. One Cut of the Dead -- Shin'ichirō Ueda. 166. Unsane -- Steven Soderbergh. 167. Promising Young Woman -- Emerald Fennell. 168. Psycho -- Alfred Hitchcock. 169. Hitchcock's Films Revisited -- Robin Wood. 170. Picnic at Hanging Rock, Gallipoli, Witness, Dead Poet's Society and The Truman Show -- Peter Weir. 171. Buster Keaton and Charlie Chaplin. 172. John Ford and Girish Shahane. 173. Everything is Cinema -- Don Palathara. 174. Hi Mom! -- Brian De Palma. 175. Taxi Driver -- Martin Scorcese. 176. Joyful Mystery -- Don Palathara. 177. The Postman Always Rings Twice -- Tay Garnett. 178. Treasure of the Sierra Madre -- John Huston. 179. Noir's arc - notes on an excellent anthology -- Jai Arjun Singh. 180. Key Largo -- John Huston. 181. Gun Crazy -- Joseph H Lewis. 182. Sullivan's Travels -- Preston Sturges. 183. O Brother, Where Art Thou? -- Coen Brothers. 184. Winchester '73 and Bend of the River -- Anthony Mann. 185. Shaheed (1948) -- Ramesh Saigal, starring Dilip Kumar. 186. Andaz -- Mehboob Khan. 187. Duniya Na Mane -- V Shantaram. 188. Some Like it Hot and Ace in the Hole -- Billy Wilder. 189. Ernst Lubitsch and James Wong Howe. 190. Sweet Smell of Success -- Alexander Mackendrick. 191. Mere Apne -- Gulzar. 192. Haal Chaal Thik Thak Hai -- Song from Mere Apne, sung by Kishore Kumar and Mukesh, music by Salil Chowdhury, lyrics by Gulzar. 193. Mr Sampat -- SS Vasan. 194. Miss Malini -- Kothamangalam Subbu. 195. Mr. Sampath: The Printer Of Malgudi -- RK Narayan. 196. Achhe Din Aa Rahe Hain -- Song from Mr Sampat, sung by Shamshad Begum and ML Vasantakumari, music by Balkrishna Kalla, lyrics by Pandit Indra Chander. 197. Parakh -- Bimal Roy. 198. O Sajna Barkha Bahaar Aayee -- Song from Parakh, sung by Lata Mangeshkar, music by Salil Chowdhury, lyrics by Shailendra. 199. Oonche Log -- Phani Majumdar. 200. Major Chandrakanth -- K Balachander. 201. Jaag Dil-E-Deewana -- Song from Oonche Log, sung by Mohammad Rafi, music by Chitragupt, lyrics by Majrooh Sultanpuri. 202. Birendranath Sircar, RC Boral and Timir Baran. 203. PC Barua, Bimal Roy and KL Saigal. 204. Devdas (1936) -- PC Barua. 205. President -- Nitin Bose. 206. Ek Bangla Bane Nyara -- Song from President, sung by KL Saigal, music by RC Boral, lyrcs by Kidar Sharma. 207. Street Singer -- Phani Majumdar. 208. Babul Mora Naihar Chhooto Hi Jaye -- Song from Street Singer, sung by KL Saigal, music by RC Boral, lyrics by Nawab Wajid Ali Shah. 209. Wajid Ali Shah. 210. Shatranj Ke Khilari -- Satyajit Ray. 211. Duniya, Yeh Duniya, Toofan Mail-- Song from Jawab, sung by Kanan Devi, music by Kamal Dasgupta, lyrics by Pandit Madhur. 212. Rajnigandha -- Basu Chatterjee. 213. Rajnigandha/राजनीगंधा -- Mannu Bhandari. 214. The Conversation -- Francis Ford Coppola. 215. Deer Hunter -- Michael Cimino. 216. The Godfather -- Francis Ford Coppola. 217. The Godfather: Part 2 -- Francis Ford Coppola. 218. Sisters -- Brian De Palma. 219. Blow Out -- Brian De Palma. 220. Blowup -- Michelangelo Antonioni. 221. The Long Goodbye and Nashville -- Robert Altman. 222. The Missouri Breaks -- Arthur Penn. 223. The Last Picture Show, Paper Moon, What's Up, Doc? and Targets -- Peter Bogdanovich. 224. This is Orson Welles -- Orson Welles and Peter Bogdanovich. 225. Hitchcock -- Francois Truffaut. 226. Bringing Up Baby, His Girl Friday, The Big Sleep and To Have and Have Not -- Howard Hawks. 227. The Big Sleep -- Raymond Chandler. 228. William Faulkner and Ernest Hemingway on Amazon. 229. Johny Mera Naam and Jewel Thief -- Vijay Anand. 230. Sholay -- Ramesh Sippy. 231. Back to the Future -- Robert Zemeckis. 232. Mr India -- Shekhar Kapoor. 233. Rahul Rawail, JP Dutta, Mukul Anand and Rajiv Rai. 234. Hathyar and Ghulami -- JP Dutta. 235. Raat Bhat Jaam Se Jaam Takrayega -- Song from Tridev with galaxy of villains. 236. Naseeb -- Manmohan Desai. 237. Dan Dhanoa, Mahesh Anand, Dalip Tahil and Tej Sapru. 238. The Ramsay Brothers! 239. Don't Disturb the Dead: The Story of the Ramsay Brothers -- Shamya Dasgupta. 240. Do Gaz Zameen Ke Neeche -- Tulsi and Shyam Ramsay. 241. Veerana -- Ramsay Brothers. 242. Purana Mandir -- Ramsay Brothers. 243. Govinda! 244. Ilzaam -- Shibu Mitra. 245. I am a Street Dancer and Main Aaya Tere Liye from Ilzaam. 246. Jackie Brown and Pulp Fiction -- Quentin Tarantino. 247. Halloween -- John Carpenter. 248. A Nightmare on Elm Street -- Wes Craven. 249. Scream -- Wes Craven. 250. Terminator 2: Judgment Day -- James Cameron. 251. Mad Max: Fury Road -- George Miller. 252. Nicholas Cage and Keanu Reeves. 253. Wild at Heart -- David Lynch. 254. Red Rock West -- John Dahl. 255. The Last Seduction -- John Dahl. 256. Edward Norton in American History X and Rounders. 257. New Delhi Times -- Ramesh Sharma. 258. Drohkaal -- Govind Niahalani. 259. Gupt and Mohra by Rajiv Rai. 260. Sonam! 261. Wild -- Nicolette Krebitz. 262. Waves -- Trey Edward Shults. 263. Climax -- Gaspar Noé. 264. Mother! -- Darren Aronofsky. 265 Eho — Dren Zherka. 266. The Magic Mountain -- Thomas Mann. 267. Invisible Cities -- Italo Calvino. 268. Cosmicomics -- Itali Calvino. 269. If on a Winter's Night a Traveller -- Italo Calvino. 270. A House For Mr Biswas -- VS Naipaul. 271. A Bend in the River -- VS Naipaul. 272. Middlemarch -- George Eliot. 273. Mrs Dalloway -- Virginia Woolf. 274. To the Lighthouse -- Virginia Woolf. 275. Decline and Fall -- Evelyn Waugh. 276. Scoop -- Evelyn Waugh. 277. Brighton Rock -- Graham Greene. 278. Brighton Rock (1948 film) -- John Boulting. 279. Kingsley Amis and Martin Amis. 280. Lucky Jim -- Kingsley Amis. 281. The Siege Of Krishnapur -- JG Farrell. 282. Alfie -- Lewis Gilbert. 283. Get Carter -- Mike Hodges. 284. Blame it on Rio -- Stanley Donen. 285. Gangs of Wasseypur -- Anurag Kashyap. 286. Tamas -- Govind Nihalani. This episode is sponsored by Capital Mind. Check out their offerings here. Check out Amit's online course, The Art of Clear Writing. And subscribe to The India Uncut Newsletter. It's free! Episode art by Simahina, in a homage to Jackson Pollock.
¡Volver a empezar otra vez...! Empieza septiembre y La Milana retoma su actividad con más fuerza e ilusión que nunca. Tenemos grandes novedades para esta segunda parte de la temporada 2022 de La Milana, pero antes tenemos que entregar nuestras tareas pendientes. Disculpad el retraso, porque este programa se grabó antes del verano, pero (felices) obligaciones familiares lo han dejado en el tintero hasta hoy. En este especial, releemos 'El perfume' de Süskind y disfrutamos con 'Flush: biografía de un perro" de Virginia Woolf para adentrarnos en el desconocido mundo de los olores en la literatura. ¡Esperamos que lo disfrutéis! ¡La revolución ha comenzado! Escucha el episodio completo en la app de iVoox, o descubre todo el catálogo de iVoox Originals
This week on The Horror, we'll hear two from The Black Mass. First is their adaptation of the Ambrose Bierce story, The Boarded Window which aired February 12, 1964. That will be followed by The Haunted House, taken from a story written by Virginia Woolf. More from The Black Mass https://www.podtrac.com/pts/redirect.mp3/archive.org/download/rr12022/TheHorror1088.mp3 Download TheHorror1088
It's not just a city in Florida anymore! Nat and Alli sit down to discuss Sally Potter's 1992 adaptation of Virginia Woolf's 1928 fantasy novel, Orlando. Tilda Swinton stars as both male and female versions of the titular immortal as they explore life, love, and poetry throughout European history. Orlando celebrates its 30th Anniversary this year, coinciding with this year's Venice Film Festival where Orlando Debuted! Support Snails & Oysters on Patreon: patreon.com/snailsoysters Follow us online: Snails & Oysters: twitter.com/SnailsOysters Alli Rogers: twitter.com/allinotallie Nat Roberts: letterboxd.com/GnatRoberts Our theme song is Gumballs by Billy Libby: instagram.com/fortgorgeous And our cover art was designed by Abby Austin: instagram.com/abigailbaustin Continuing my experiment to see if anyone reads the full episode description. If you read this, leave a review of this show that's just describing Billy Zane's lips, preferably a five star review (for the show, not the lips). --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app
This week we're talking Who Framed Roger Rabbit, and not Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf, the movie Dylan kept saying in their head every they tried to remember which movie we were watching this week. --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/str8pplmovies/support
Let’s journey across the pond to learn all about the Bloomsbury Group– a sordid literary and artistic crew who “lived in squares, painted in circles, and loved in triangles.” [They make the Algonquin Round Table seem like a bunch of amateurs.] But our REAL focus is on feminist author Virginia Woolf. Later, enjoy a quiz called “In Bloom”! . . . [Music: 1) Jahzzar, “Bloom,” 2018. Courtesy of Jahzzar, CC BY-SA license; 2) Frau Holle, “Ascending Souls,” 2017. Courtesy of Frau Holle, CC BY-NC 3.0 license.]
Alexis de Rougé "L'ombre de l'amiral; des cataractes du Nil aux fureurs du Jutland" ,(Balland 2022) "L'ombre de l'Amiral" évoque la période entre le XIXème et le XXème siècle où l'oon suit le parcours de l'amiral Beatty et de son jeune compagnon soudanais, Goodluck, le héros de ce roman. Enfant des collines Noubas au Soudan qui rêve de bateau et de mer, il est capturé comme esclave et emmené à Khartoum où il assiste à la conquête de la ville par les mahdistes (secte islamiste) malgré la résistance héroïque du Général Gordon en 1884. Esclave, il travaille sur les bateaux à vapeur du Nil, il s'échappe et se réfugie auprès des troupes anglaises du général Kitchener où il fait la connaissance de Beatty, alors jeune lieutenant le la Royal Navy, à qui il sauve la vie. Le héros suivra ce grand amiral de la flotte britannique pendant 23 ans sur des navires jusqu'en Chine, auprès de la famille royale, pendant la grande guerre où il affronte la flotte allemande à la bataille navale du Jutland… Il y sera capturé par l'ennemi. Dans les ports allemands il assistera aux prémices de la révolution spartakiste avant d'être libéré. Il retrouvera son amiral pour recueillir la reddition de la flotte du Kaiser, puis assistera à Scapa Flow en Ecosse, à son sabordage. Traversant ces considérables événements, il ne cessera de réfléchir à son destin singulier et aux motivations profondes qui font agir les hommes dans ces situations extrêmes. Il finira sa carrière, rythmée par les navires sur lesquels il a servi, riche de rencontres (Gordon, Kitchener, Churchill, Virginia Woolf, Georges V, Nicolas II, l'amiral von Meurer, Howard Carter,...) comme commandant du « Sudan » steamer de luxe construit par thomas Cook, sur le Nil où il assistera aux événements liés à la découverte de la tombe de Toutankhamon, avant de se retirer au Soudan pour y finir sa vie. Choix musical : Stevie Wonder "For once in my life" et Willie Nelson "September song"
Michael Cunningham is the Pulitzer Prize-winning author of The Hours. He's the recipient of a National Endowment for the Arts Fellowship and a Guggenheim Fellowship. The Hours was published in 1998, and in addition to the Pulitzer Prize for Fiction, it won the PEN/Faulkner Award. The book was later adapted into an Oscar-winning film starring Nicole Kidman, Meryl Streep, and Julianne Moore. In this episode, Michael speaks to Susan Orlean about a passage concerning the suicide of Virginia Woolf, which comes at the end of the prologue. For more, visit bookexploder.com/episodes/michael-cunningham.
Virginia Woolf's father, Sir Leslie Stephen, wanted nothing more than to be a genius—but he created one instead.Starring: Jameela Jamil as Virginia Woolf and Luke Millington-Drake as Sir Leslie Stephen. Source List:“Virginia Woolf and Leslie Stephen: History and Literary Revolution,” by Katherine C. HillTo The Lighthouse, by Virginia WoolfA Room of One's Own, by Virginia WoolfA Writer's Diary, by Virginia WoolfVirginia Woolf, by Hermione LeeThe Common Reader, by Virginia WoolfVirginia Woolf, Quentin Bell“A House of One's Own,” by Janet Malcolm“A Beautiful Mind - Laura Makepeace Stephen and the Earlswood Asylum Medical Archives,” by Dr. Madeleine OakleyBloomsbury Group“Virginia Woolf and Leslie Stephen,” by Louise A. DeSalvoRob Roy, by Sir Walter Scott
Writer Brian Hall joins host Catherine Nichols to discuss Ford Madox Ford's 1928 quartet of novels, Parade's End, focusing particularly on the first book, Some Do Not.... Their conversation covers the book's place in Modernist literature, comparisons to the work of E.M. Forster and Virginia Woolf, and particularly its descriptions of World War One: as granular as a soldier's perspective on the field all the way outward to the war's effects on every part of British society. Brian Hall is the author of eight books, five of them novels, including The Saskiad (Houghton-Mifflin, 1997); I Should Be Extremely Happy In Your Company (Viking, 2003); and Fall of Frost (Viking, 2008). The Saskiad, a coming-of-age novel about a precocious and imaginative young girl, has been translated into 12 languages. I Should Be Extremely Happy In Your Company was named one of the best novels of the year by The Boston Globe, Salon Magazine, the Los Angeles Times, and The Christian Science Monitor. Fall of Frost was named one of the best novels of the year by The Boston Globe and The Washington Post. His most recent novel is The Stone Loves the World (Viking, 2021). Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
National Novel Writing Month! Odin Halvorson and Brendon Phipps talk about what National Novel Writing Month (NaNoWriMo) is, and what it means to “win” the event (it's not what you might think). They also offer some tips and tricks to help get you through the event while having as much fun as possible. They also discuss the power of the word “Buffalo,” what Virginia Woolf looks like with a beard, and the importance of failure as an artist. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/roundtablewriters/support
Michael Cunningham is the author of seven novels, as well as a short story collection and several non-fiction books, including his travelogue, Land's End: A Walk in Provincetown. He had intended to become an artist, but when a girlfriend induced him to read Virginia Woolf a seed was planted that would eventually blossoming into his 1998 Pulitzer-winning novel, The Hours, in which three narratives of women's lives alternate and intersect to luminous effect. Of his own craft he has said, “in the writing of a novel one must find a balance between calculation and intuition. Too much calculation, and it's just a Swiss music box, it just doesn't feel alive; and too much intuition and it's just a mess.” Getting that percentage of calculation to intuition right are the authors of the two books that Cunningham has selected to talk about today, including George Saunder's Booker Prize winning novel, Lincoln in the Bardo, and Virginia Woolf's To the Lighthouse.
Jake is joined by brand new guest Stephon. They reminisce a little about their college days, talk about Stephon's experience getting into film, especially older movies, and then dig into the Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf. There's a lot to talk about, so they talk for a long time. Check it out! --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/cleartintedclassics/support
En la sexta entrega de 'Locas' nos asomamos a la vida de Virginia Woolf de la mano de Emma Vallespinós y con la ayuda de la escritora y periodista cultural Inés Martín Rodrigo
This is the sixth part of an eight-part series about American movie ratings. Part 1 focused on Prano Baily-Bond's “Censor”. Part 2 focused on Mike Nichols's “Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?”. Part 3 focused on Brian DePalma's “Greetings”. Part 4 focused on Gordon Flemyng's “The Split”. Part 5 focused on Steven Spielberg's “Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom”.Future episodes will focus on John McNaughton's “Henry: Portrait of a Serial Killer” (1986) and Philip Kaufmans's “Henry & June” (1990).***Referenced media:“Green Book” (Peter Farrelly, 2018)“Crash” (Paul Haggis, 2004)“Stand By Me” (Rob Reiner, 1986)“The Graduate” (Mike Nichols, 1967)“Arrested Development” (Mitchell Hurwitz, 2003-2006 and 2013-2019)“The Naked Gun: From the Files of Police Squad!” (David Zucker, 1988)“Happy Days” (Garry Marshall, 1974-1984)“My Tutor” (George Bowers, 1983)“American Graffiti” (George Lucas, 1973)“Head of the Class” (Michael Elias and Richard Eustis, 1986-1991)“Eight is Enough” (William Blinn, 1977-1981)“Paris, Texas” (Wim Wenders, 1984)“The Terminator” (James Cameron, 1984)“A Nightmare on Elm Street” (Wes Craven, 1984)“The Killing Fields” (Roland Joffé, 1984)“Supergirl” (Jeannot Szwarc, 1984)“Beverly Hills Cop” (Martin Brest, 1984)“City Heat” (Richard Benjamin, 1984)“The Cotton Club” (Francis For Coppola 1984)“Dune” (David Lynch, 1984)“1984” (Michael Radford, 1984)“A Passage to India” (David Lean, 1984)“Runaway” (Michael Crichton, 1984)“Starman” (John Carpenter, 1984)“The River” (Mark Rydell, 1984)“Breakin' 2: Electric Boogaloo” (Sam Firstenberg, 1984)“Blood Simple” (Joel Coen, 1984)“The Falcon and the Snowman” (John Schlesinger, 1985)“Fandango” (Kevin Reynolds, 1985)“Witness” (Peter Weir, 1985)“The Breakfast Club” (John Hughes, 1985)“Vision Quest” (Harold Becker, 1985)“The Sting” (George Roy Hill, 1973)
Daily Quote Happiness is not something you experience; it's something you remember. (Oscar Levant) Poem of the Day The Eyes That Drew from Me by Francesco Petrarch Beauty of Words Montaigne Virginia Woolf
"The only joy in the world is to begin" - Cesare PevaseWhat do these people have in common? Jean Cocteau, Cesare Pevase, Virginia Woolf, Thomas Mann, Kurt Cobain, Frida Kahlo, Anne Morrow Lindbergh, Anais Nin and John Ruskin…. They were all Diarists and writers of a certain moment in time. And they found solace on the page, and for some of them their diaries were published for public consumption too.Today I am sharing a few pages from my own travel diaries from moments in Italy, Paris and Nepal.... They were great adventures and a fun way to share some moments on the travel journey...Enjoy...Please find all Show Notes and details mentioned at: michellejohnston.lifeYou can now Support the Podcast and send your encouragement.© 2022 A Writer In Italy - travel, books, art and lifeMusic Composed by Richard Johnston © 2022Support the show
In our last episode, we looked at the decision by Virginia Woolf and her husband Leonard to purchase a printing press and run it out of their home. What began as a hobby - a relief from the strains of writing - soon turned into a genuine business, as The Hogarth Press met with success. And when Virginia published one of her most famous stories "Kew Gardens," the dam burst, and the Woolfs and their press had to prepare for a dramatic increase in sales. In this episode, Jacke continues and concludes the story of the Hogarth Press, including a close look at the story that changed the press's fortunes. Additional listening suggestions: 387 Loving Virginia Woolf | Fashion in Literature (with Lauren S. Cardon) 334 Katherine Mansfield 165 Ezra Pound Help support the show at patreon.com/literature or historyofliterature.com/shop. The History of Literature Podcast is a member of Lit Hub Radio and the Podglomerate Network. Learn more at www.thepodglomerate.com/historyofliterature. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
All the great questions of cinema have been answered, except one. Who's afraid of Virginia Woolf? Easy: Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton. What ever happened to Baby Jane? She went to the beach and killed her sister. Who's Harry Crumb? He's played by John Candy, you idiot. But as for who framed Roger Rabbit? We find out this week. Voicemail or Text YICIAI: (615) 576-0525 Find us at all the finest podcast places: Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/yourinnerchildisanidiot Stitcher: https://www.stitcher.com/podcast/dj-phillips/your-inner-child-is-an-idiot Apple: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/your-inner-child-is-an-idiot/id957660267 Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/4BHABEvxH02VSCkhvKX2HQ?si=NHxzzArHSxGnxFUvTEpbNQ Thank you to our Patrons for popping open tiny parasols to protect us from falling anvils: Shit on the Cartouche!, Larissa Maestro, Lindsay Alice Halik, Heather Tuggle, Jonathon Day, Damon's Australian Accent, Particle Man, Dan McIntyre, The Hands of Fate, Jackson Has An Unhealthy Obsession With Damon, The Elusive Fan Gromkin, Josh Frigo, Dramatically Placed Hot Dog, Travis Vance, Hizoner the Mayor, Beth Surmont, David Mort, The Supreme Ruler of This Podcast, Just Cuz, Scalfasaurus, Dr. Malcolm's Heaving Bosom, Captain Jean-Luc Picard, T. Smith, Karen Curd, Lindsey Nell, The Zesty, Jeremy Powlen, theKuehm, Jody Passanisi, M Moran, Jessica Hurtado, Jirah Cox, Manstrocity, Vincent Jorgensen, Kathleen Campagna, Toxoglossa, Dan McIntyre is the Worst, Amy Parman, Emily Bucago, Caroline Amberson, Jarrad Holbrook, Kristin Carter, Little Flick, Emeka Obika, Jason X, GoodCause, Justin Shea and Bill Haynes. Edited by: https://www.weeditpodcasts.com/
Etiquette, manners, and beyond! In this episode, Nick and Leah answer listener questions about harvesting cilantro at the office, returning dirty aprons, painting nails on airplanes, and much more. Please follow us! (We'd send you a hand-written thank you note if we could.) Have a question for us? Call or text (267) CALL-RBW or visit ask.wyrbw.com QUESTIONS FROM THE WILDERNESS: What do I do about a coworker who picked all the cilantro in our office garden? How do I decline to say hello on speakerphone to one of my parents' guests? Should borrowed aprons be washed before returning? How do you get rid of a neighbor who overstayed their visit? Is it OK to paint your nails on an airplane? What do I do about married coworkers who speak to each other as if they were at home? THINGS MENTIONED DURING THE SHOW Why does cilantro taste like soap to some people? Edward Albee's "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?" YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO... Support our show through Patreon Subscribe and rate us 5 stars on Apple Podcasts Call, text, or email us your questions Follow us on Instagram, Facebook, and Twitter Visit our official website Sign up for our newsletter Buy some fabulous official merchandise CREDITS Hosts: Nick Leighton & Leah Bonnema Producer & Editor: Nick Leighton Theme Music: Rob Paravonian ADVERTISE ON OUR SHOW Click here for details TRANSCRIPT Episode 151 Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Virginia Woolf has long been celebrated as a supremely gifted novelist and essayist. Less well known, but important to understanding her life and contributions to literature, are her efforts as a publisher. In the decades that she and her husband operated the Hogarth Press - starting with a hand-operated printer they ran on their dining room table, cranking out one page at a time - they published some Modernist classics, including works by Virginia and The Waste Land by T.S. Eliot. In this episode, Jacke takes a look at the decision to buy the press, the effect it had on Virginia's life and writing career, and the very first book the Woolfs put out: Two Stories, featuring Leonard's short story "Three Jews" and Virginia's "The Mark on the Wall." Additional listening suggestions: 69 Virginia Woolf and Her Enemies (with Andrea Zemgulys) Virginia Woolf (with Gillian Gill) T.S. Eliot | The Waste Land Help support the show at patreon.com/literature or historyofliterature.com/shop. The History of Literature Podcast is a member of Lit Hub Radio and the Podglomerate Network. Learn more at www.thepodglomerate.com/historyofliterature. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
That volatile film directed by Mike Nichols and starring Elizabeth Taylor, Richard Burton, Sandy Dennis, and George Segal. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/drzeusfilmpodcast/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/drzeusfilmpodcast/support
In this episode, writers Andrea Pitzer (Icebound: Shipwrecked at the Edge of the World) and Matthew Hunte join host Catherine Nichols to discuss Virginia Woolf's 1925 novel, Mrs Dalloway. They discuss the paired stories of Clarissa Dalloway and Septimus Smith and what these two characters bring to one another, the book's private nihilism, its place in both Modernist and Edwardian literature, and the meaning of a party where the host dislikes the guests. Andrea Pitzer is a journalist whose writing has appeared in The Washington Post, The New York Review of Books, Outside, The Daily Beast, Vox, and Slate, among other publications. She has authored two previous books, One Long Night and The Secret History of Vladimir Nabokov--both critically acclaimed. She received an undergraduate degree from Georgetown University's School of Foreign Service in 1994, and later studied at MIT and Harvard as an affiliate of the Nieman Foundation for Journalism. She grew up in West Virginia and currently lives with her family near Washington, DC. Icebound is her most recent work. Matthew Hunte is a writer from St. Lucia, whose essays include “In Praise of Minor Literature,” and “Albert Murray and the Americas.” Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Franco Torchia nació en Ensenada, provincia de Buenos Aires, en el año 1976. Es periodista, conductor de radio y TV, escritor y reconocido militante por los derechos de la comunidad LGBT+. Recientemente editorial Mansalva publicó su primera ficción, “Te arrancan la cabeza”, un caleidoscopio que reconstruye la infancia de un joven en el marco de un club náutico del conurbano a comienzos de los 80; una novela de iniciación que se desarrolla a través de los testimonios de tres personajes, uno de ellos el chico que está entrando a la pubertad y vive y observa. La riqueza de la narración está justamente en la oralidad, en los matices de esos relatos singulares y en la caracterización de los personajes ya a partir de nombres como La Rimbambita, Caballo Desbocado, la Takiche o el Cirujano Atorado. Se trata de una particular versión de novela coral, con géneros fluidos, sexo y deseos prohibidos, pedofilia sin nombre, envidias de pueblo chico y de heladeritas ajenas en un hermoso homenaje siglo XXI a Manuel Puig, el gran traductor del habla argentina al formato literatura. “Te arrancan la cabeza” tiene clima, poesía, gozo y dolor. Tiene, también, el pulso de la melancolía de los veranos de infancia, cuando la vida era aquello que pasaba mientras el aire hervía entre el olor a Sapolán y el rumor del agua. En la sección Libros que sí Hinde recomendó “El enigma del oficio”, de Guillermo Schavelzon (Ampersand) y “La librería”, de Penelope Fitzgerald (Impedimenta) y en Bienvenidos habló de “Un cuarto propio,” de Virginia Woolf, comentado por Agustina de Diego (editorial FERA), “Corazón geométrico”, de María Luque (Sigilo) y “Un país que empieza con A”, de Nathalie Jarast y Daniela Szmulevich (Pupek) En Voz alta, la actriz Alejandra Flechner leyó “Manifiesto de niños: hoteles. De Pequeño Mundo ilustrado”, de María Negroni. Alejandra actua en la obra Tarascones, todos los martes a las 20 hs en el Teatro Metropolitan. Y en la sección Mesita de luz, Humphrey Inzillo, periodista, editor de la revista Rolling Stone, host del podcast La Vida Circular y columnista de La trama y el desenlace (Radio Nacional) que acaba de publicar El corazón adelante. Sonidos, imágenes y sabores de una educación sentimental, en el nuevo sello Híbrida Editora, nos contó que libros está leyendo.
"I believe I have the first sentence." We watched The Hours (2002) with MTMUG SuperStar Jackson Cooper and we are ready to get sad! Can you believe this titan of gayness of 20 years old? The sheer star power of Meryl Streep, Nicole Kidman and Julianne Moore is enough to power all of West Hollywood for a month! We talk about where we were when we realized this wasn't just a movie about glamourous and nervous white ladies,but about lesbians through the ages. Nicole Kidman (and to some degree her facial prosthetics) as the salty Virginia Woolf may have won the Oscar, but Julianne Moore as unfulfilled melancholic housewife Laura Brown really stuck with us when we first saw this as baby gays. The big reveal (20 year old spoiler alert) had us all geeked, gagged and gooped and we're still recovering. Even the ultra-dramatic cacophany of the Philip Glass score is somehow super gay. Nic may not have known it yet then but this movie proves that our heroes really do feel like the best parts of us and stories really do feel perfect and powerful. Well, you know the rest. Thanks for listening and don't forget to subscribe, rate and review us on Apple Podcasts! www.patreon.com/moviesthatmadeusgay Facebook/Instagram: @moviesthatmadeusgay Twitter: @MTMUGPod Scott Youngbauer: Twitter @oscarscott / Instagram @scottyoungballer Peter Lozano: Twitter/Instagram @peterlasagna
Halfway through Mrs Dalloway, Septimus Smith mutters to himself: "Communication is health; communication is happiness, communication.” It's easy to write off his message that communication is vital for human existence. He's a shell-shocked World War I vet, who, in this moment, hallucinates that the birds are communicating with him in grief. But in her landmark 1925 novel, Mrs Dalloway, Virginia Woolf understands his traumatized psyche with deep generosity and compassion. Indeed, the book's pervasive sense is that “it takes a lot of bravery to live a single day,” but that such everyday bravery is amply, richly, wonderfully rewarded in even the simplest of acts. I spoke with Anne Fernald about Mrs Dalloway's profound politics of emotion—and a host of other ideas. Anne is Professor of English and Women's, Gender, and Sexuality Studies at Fordham University. She is the editor of Mrs. Dalloway (2014) and the Norton Critical Edition of Mrs. Dalloway (2021), and the author of Virginia Woolf: Feminism and the Reader (2006). Her incredible knowledge of and love for Woolf is itself an act of bravery, as you can hear in our conversation. You can find Warbler Press's authoritative edition, with a new introduction by me, here. Uli Baer teaches literature and photography as University Professor at New York University. A recipient of Guggenheim, Getty and Humboldt awards, in addition to hosting "Think About It” he hosts (with Caroline Weber) the podcast "The Proust Questionnaire” and is Editorial Director at Warbler Press. Email firstname.lastname@example.org; Twitter @UliBaer. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
The novel Miss Marjoribanks (1866) brought to life a large comic heroine who bucked 19th-century conventions. New Generation Thinker Clare Walker Gore's essay outlines the prolific writing career of Margaret Oliphant and laments the way she was used by fellow novelist Virginia Woolf as a symbol of the dangers of needing to write for money to keep yourself and your family afloat. New Generation Thinkers is a scheme run by BBC Radio 3 and the Arts and Humanities Research Council to select academics who can turn their research into radio. You can find more conversations, features and Essays from the ten years of the scheme in a collection on the Free Thinking programme website of BBC Radio 3.
Vita Sackville-West (1892-1962) is perhaps best known for inspiring Virginia Woolf's novel, Orlando. However, she was a prolific author in her own right, writing more than 35 books, and keeping famously sensual diaries.This month, we're talking about muses–women who were drivers of creativity and inspiration. Once again, we're proud to partner with Mercedes-Benz (whose famous namesake was inspired by a young muse named Mercedes). Tune in daily for stories of women whose lives inspired work that has shaped our culture.History classes can get a bad rap, and sometimes for good reason. When we were students, we couldn't help wondering... where were all the ladies at? Why were so many incredible stories missing from the typical curriculum? Enter, Womanica. On this Wonder Media Network podcast we explore the lives of inspiring women in history you may not know about, but definitely should.Every weekday, listeners explore the trials, tragedies, and triumphs of groundbreaking women throughout history who have dramatically shaped the world around us. In each 5 minute episode, we'll dive into the story behind one woman listeners may or may not know–but definitely should. These diverse women from across space and time are grouped into easily accessible and engaging monthly themes like Educators, Villains, Indigenous Storytellers, Activists, and many more. Womanica is hosted by WMN co-founder and award-winning journalist Jenny Kaplan. The bite-sized episodes pack painstakingly researched content into fun, entertaining, and addictive daily adventures. Womanica was created by Liz Kaplan and Jenny Kaplan, executive produced by Jenny Kaplan, and produced by Liz Smith, Grace Lynch, Maddy Foley, Brittany Martinez, Edie Allard, Lindsey Kratochwill, Adesuwa Agbonile, Carmen Borca-Carrillo, Taylor Williamson, Ale Tejeda, Sara Schleede, and Alex Jhamb Burns. Special thanks to Shira Atkins. Original theme music composed by Miles Moran.We are offering free ad space on Wonder Media Network shows to organizations working towards social justice. For more information, please email Jenny at email@example.com.Follow Wonder Media Network:WebsiteInstagramTwitter
Elizabeth previews Season 20, a premium exclusive that features two short stories by English author and essayist, Virginia Woolf: “Kew Gardens" and “The Mark on the Wall," both published in Woolf's 1921 collection entitled “Monday or Tuesday.” To enjoy these episodes, try The Sleepy Bookshelf Premium free for 7 days: https://sleepybookshelf.supercast.com/.