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Home to the world's largest collection of Shakespeare materials. Advancing knowledge and the arts. Discover it all at www.folger.edu. Shakespeare turns up in the most interesting places—not just literature and the stage, but science and social history as well. Our "Shakespeare Unlimited" podcast explores the fascinating and varied connections between Shakespeare, his works, and the world around us.
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That Shakespeare Life

Cassidy Cash

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Hosted by Cassidy Cash, That Shakespeare Life takes you behind the curtain and into the real life of William Shakespeare. Get bonus episodes on Patreon Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
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Conversations about things Shakespearean, including new developments in Shakespeare studies and Shakespearean performance and education across the globe. These talks are also available on YouTube under the search term, 'Speaking of Shakespeare'. This series is made possible by institutional support from Aoyama Gakuin University (AGU) in central Tokyo and is also supported by a generous grant from the Japan Society for the Promotion of Science (JSPS).
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Beyond Shakespeare

Beyond Shakespeare

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From the earliest drama in English, to the closing of the theatres in 1642, there was a hell of a lot of drama produced - and a lot of it wasn't by Shakespeare. Apart from a few noble exceptions these plays are often passed over, ignored or simply unknown. This podcast presents full audio productions of the plays, fragmentary and extant, that shaped the theatrical world that shaped our dramatic history.
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Featuring interviews with both actors and academics, Shakespeare’s Shadows delves into a single Shakespeare character in each episode. Perspectives from the worlds of academia, theater, and film together shape explorations of the Bard’s shadows, his imitations of life — pretty good imitations, ones that reveal enough of ourselves that we’re still talking about them four centuries later.
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Shakespeare Anyone?

Kourtney Smith & Elyse Sharp

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Shakespeare Anyone? is co-hosted by Elyse Sharp and Kourtney Smith, two professional actors and hobbyist Shakespeare scholars. Join us as we explore Shakepeare’s plays through as many lenses as we can by looking at the text and how the text is viewed through modern lenses of feminism, racism, classism, colonialism, nationalism… all the-isms. We will discuss how his plays shaped both the past and present, and look at how his work was performed throughout various periods of time–all while tryi ...
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Women and Shakespeare

Dr Varsha Panjwani

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'Women and Shakespeare' features conversations with diverse creatives and academics who are involved in making and interpreting Shakespeare. In the conversations, we find out both how Shakespeare is used to amplify the voices of women today and how women are redefining the world's most famous writer. Series 1 is sponsored by NYU Global Faculty Fund Award.
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Sebastian Michael, author of The Sonneteer and several other plays and books, looks at each of William Shakespeare's 154 Sonnets in the originally published sequence, giving detailed explanations and looking out for what the words themselves tell us about the great poet and playwright, about the Fair Youth and the Dark Lady, and about their complex and fascinating relationships. Podcast transcripts, the sonnets, contact details and full info at https://www.sonnetcast.com
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Norsk Shakespearetidsskrift Podcast

Norsk Shakespearetidsskrift

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nst.pod: A podcast for theatre and performing arts. This is a podcast for the Norwegian Quarterly theatre magazine Norsk Shakespearetidsskrift and the web site www.shakespearetidsskrift.no. Some series are in English, some in Norwegian. We podcast conversations with artistis and others. // nst.pod: Podkast for teater og scenekunst. Dette er en podcast for Norsk Shakespearetidsskrift, og nettstedet www.shakespearetidsskrift.no Noen av seriene er på engelsk, andre på norsk. Vi podcaster samtal ...
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Was the name signed to the world's most famous plays and poems a pseudonym? Was the man from Stratford that history attributed the work to even capable of writing them? Join Theatrical Actor/Writer/Director and Shakespeare connoisseur Steven Sabel as he welcomes a variety of guests to explore literary history's greatest mystery… Who was the writer behind the pen name "William Shakespeare?" Part of the Dragon Wagon Radio independent podcast network.
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The podcast that takes neither itself nor Shakespeare seriously. Hosted by Nora (theatre nerd/Shax expert) and James (husband/theatre skeptic). Season 2 now live, with fortnightly updates. Follow us on Twitter and Instagram @NAShaxPodcast.
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Merced Shakespearefest Presents

Merced Shakespearefest

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Merced Shakespearefest is dedicated to creating and performing high quality productions of Shakespeare plays that reflect and embrace the diversity of our community. We are a safe haven and artistic outlet for all people with a desire to express themselves through the works of history’s greatest playwright, and for all who wish to enjoy the results of our efforts.
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The Shakespeare and Company Interview

Shakespeare and Company

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Discover your next favourite book, or take a deep dive into the mind of an author you love, with The Shakespeare and Company Interview podcast. Long-form interviews with internationally acclaimed authors, recorded from our bookshop in the heart of Paris. Hosted by S&Co Literary Director, Adam Biles. Discover all our upcoming events here. If you enjoy these conversations, you can order The Shakespeare and Company Book of Interviews here. Past guests include: Ottessa Moshfegh, Ian McEwan, Ali ...
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Shakespeare Aramızda

Açık Radyo 94.9

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Aritish Council Shakespeare Aramızda programı, 2016 yılı boyunca ölümünün 400. yıldönümünü anısına oluşturulan ve Shakespeare’in eserleriyle ilgili etkinlik ve aktiviteleri kapsayan dünya çapındaki eşsiz Shakespeare Yaşıyor (Shakespeare Lives) programının bir parçasıdır.
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Approaching Shakespeare

Oxford University

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Each lecture in this series focuses on a single play by Shakespeare, and employs a range of different approaches to try to understand a central critical question about it. Rather than providing overarching readings or interpretations, the series aims to show the variety of different ways we might understand Shakespeare, the kinds of evidence that might be used to strengthen our critical analysis, and, above all, the enjoyable and unavoidable fact that Shakespeare's plays tend to generate our ...
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Host Aaron M. Wilson reads a sonnet a day from the Bard of Stratford-upon-Avon himself, William Shakespeare. No ads, no commentary, no sweeping background music... just the meditative beauty of these iconic words. During these turbulent times, let this be your bite-sized audio escape.
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Shakespeare@ Home Podcast

Shakespeare@

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Shakespeare@ Home is our new ongoing project of classic drama in ‘radio’ format. Conceived as an homage to the heyday of serialized radio drama of the 1930s and 40s, Shakespeare@ Home delivers our same acclaimed tradition of providing accessible interpretations of classic works for a new audience.
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Shakespeare & Hip-Hop

Shakespeare & Hip-Hop

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Mercedes Ugarte's seventh grade students from Monterrey, Mexico learned the iambic pentameter rhythm and the structure of Shakespeare' s sonnets by creating hip-hop beats and rhyming to them.
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Shakespeare Unlimited

Folger Shakespeare Library

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When British radio listeners voted William Shakespeare their "British Person of the Millennium," the honor was entirely understandable. Shakespeare and his works are woven throughout not only English-speaking culture, but global culture. As you'll hear in this series of podcasts, Shakespeare turns up in the most interesting places--not just literature and the stage, but science and social history as well. Join us for this "no limits" podcast tour of the fascinating and varied connections bet ...
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Shakespeare Alive

Shakespeare Birthplace Trust

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Theatre professionals, artists, vloggers and other guests from around the world join resident Shakespeare Birthplace Trust experts Paul and Anjna to discuss Shakespeare's place in the 21st century. We hear about their relationships with Shakespeare in the modern world and take a fresh look at Shakespeare in today's society.
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Baltimore Shakespeare Factory

Baltimore Shakespeare Factory

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We will be starting up our podcast again soon... Stay tuned Baltimore Shakespeare Factory recreates, as closely as is possible, the staging conditions, spirit, and atmosphere created by Shakespeare’s theatre company during the Elizabethan and Jacobean periods. http://baltimoreshakespearfactory.org
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Steven explores Tolkien's professed hatred for the works of Shakespeare while pointing to how much Tolkien's works were actually influenced by the Bard he appeared to be so jealous of, and whether Tolkien's vitriol may have been rooted in his skepticism over Shakespeare authorship. Support the show by picking up official Don't Quill the Messenger m…
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A discussion with Professor Elizabeth Schafer about The Tragedy of Mariam by Elizabeth Cary, and other plays. This, as you may have noticed by now, is part of a sequence of discussions about female playwrights, and might be leading up to something special further down the line. Or not. We're working on it. The host was Robert Crighton A full cast a…
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The biographies of several artists, all named G, form a kind of exoskeleton to Rachel Cusk’s latest novel Parade, encasing the book’s other captivating strands—the story of an unprovoked attack on a Parisian street, the story of a couple on a remote island, the story of a suicide at a museum, the story of the death of a mother. Elements which thems…
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It's time for our next play, and we are so excited to dive into the world of Shakespeare's Much Ado About Nothing. As always, we will start off with a detailed plot summary, breaking down the action of the play scene by scene. Let's dive in! Shakespeare Anyone? is created and produced by Kourtney Smith and Elyse Sharp. Music is "Neverending Minute"…
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On June 21, the Folger reopens after a four-year renovation. The reimagined Folger has brand-new public exhibition spaces where we can introduce visitors to Shakespeare and his plays, as well as showcase some of the treasures of the Folger’s collection. Behind the scenes in the original building, we’ve also completely revamped the way we serve rese…
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Shakespeare talks about unbuttoning your sleeve in As You Like It, King Lear undoes a button in Act V of that play, and Moth talks about making a buttonhole lower in Love’s Labour’s Lost. We’ve talked about clothes here on the show previously, but what about the buttons that hold things like sleeves together, and various buttonholes. What were butt…
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Now, you knew we'd get into this sooner or later. There are those actors who are known for their work with The Bard. Kenneth is one of those. In this episode, we discuss all the work he has done in the canon - SO FAR. We've got YEARS (hopefully!!) of more work coming from this incredible artist!!! To send us an email - please do, we truly want to h…
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In this special episode, Gabriel Egan, Professor of Shakespeare Studies and Director of the Centre for Textual Studies at De Montfort University in Leicester, UK, talks to Sebastian Michael about computational approaches to the study of Renaissance literature in general and to Shakespeare's works in particular: what are the methodologies employed a…
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Fight Direction ShakespeareMay 30, 2024There’s more to choreographing stage combat than beating shields and bashing heads. Fight Director Rod Kinter works closely with Actors, Directors and Designers on "Designing the Fight". Safety and repeatability are paramount, but swords are optional. Click here for more information about Rod Kinter…
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Thomas Dabbs again speaks with James Shapiro of Columbia University, this time about his recent book entitled: ‘The Playbook: A Story of Theater, Democracy, and the Making of a Culture War.’ [SEGMENTS] 00:00:00 - Intro 00:01:20 - ‘The Playbook’ and Shakespeare in America 00:04:17 - The Federal Theater (1935-39) 00:07:22 - Hallie Flanagan and the Fe…
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In an unprecedented second episode on a play, Sheldrake examines the linguistic DNA of Hamlet and finds three rhetorical techniques that perform what Shakespeare is also doing with the big ideas in this play: Hendiadys, Metonymy and Synecdoche. Podcasting on Shakespeare is a profound pleasure but, if you would like to buy me a coffee, click here: D…
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Alexa Alice Joubin discusses Shakespeare and East Asia, Trans as Method, and AI in Shakespeare Studies and performance. For a complete episode transcript, click http://www.womenandshakespeare.com Alexa's Website: https://ajoubin.org/ Interviewer: Varsha Panjwani Guest: Alexa Alice Joubin Researchers: Riley Coffman, Caitlin Finch, Alexandra Bianco P…
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In "The Merchant of Venice," Portia is remarkable for her cleverness and the power she holds, and she’s ostensibly a hero of this story. But her journey is entwined with that of Shylock, the Jewish moneylender whose mistreatment makes "Merchant of Venice" a deeply troubling play. In this episode, we discuss just how extremely wealthy Portia is, whe…
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With its complete change in tone, Sonnet 87 ushers in a new and decidedly different phase in the relationship between William Shakespeare and his young lover. The sonnet draws on the vocabulary of law, ownership, and finance and in these largely factual terms Shakespeare appears to concede that the young man is simply out of his league: it is the m…
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Welcome to our !Spoilers! walk through of Beware the Cat by William Baldwin. The audio recording of our live adaptation from the Revels season is available now - but it isn't on the pod for the moment. It can be listened to by signing up for free to our Patreon. Why so? In brief, I'm planning a full production of this show for next year, so I won't…
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The History of the Damnable Life and Deserved Death of Doctor John Faustus, is the book that is the source for Christopher Marlowe's play. Chapter by chapter we will wander through the twists and turns of this story. Performed by Robert Crighton Chapter Six: How Doctor Faustus set his blood in a saucer on warm ashes, and writ as followeth. Our patr…
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From Hamlet’s father being murdered by poison, to Romeo killing himself when he drinks poison, and several instances of hemlock, dragon’s scales, hebenon and others in between, Shakespeare utilizes poison as a dramatic device in several of his works. The use of poison was not just an easy tool for a plot twist, however, since poison was both a perv…
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Steven and his wife, Annie, discuss the recent Shakespeare Marathon event held at the Guthrie Theater in Minneapolis. They also explore the unique aspects of Shakespearean theatrical companies rooted in the traditions of Elizabethan theatre, and what it is like to consistently "run" the Shakespeare marathon of their lives as regular producers and p…
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Finale of a three part series looking at The Shrewsbury Fragments - this is fragment number three, a Pilgrims play. This clears the very earliest surviving material, clearing a path towards the late medieval plays, that survive in greater abundance. The Shrewsbury Pilgrims by the Unknown With Alex Scott-Fairley as Cleophas, Valentina Vinci as Luke’…
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Last week we were joined in the bookshop by Hari Kunzru, whose new novel Blue Ruin is a deeply unsettling, and intensely thought provoking reflection on the impact capital has on people, but also on art, and those who create it. It is the perfect final instalment—alongside White Tears and Red Pill—in Hari Kunzru’s own trois couleurs —a loose trilog…
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In today's episode, we are joined by Ricky Dukes, Artistic Director of the Lazarus Theatre Company, to discuss the work of the Lazarus Theatre Company, why classical plays, including Shakespeare, are still relevant for audiences today, and the upcoming (and timely) Lazarus Theatre Company production of Julius Caesar. About Ricky Dukes Ricky is a wo…
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Fred Wilson’s artistic output includes painting, sculpture, photography, and collage, among other media. But his 1992 work “Mining the Museum” at the Maryland Historical Society used the museum’s own collection as its material, radically reframing how American institutions present their art. Wilson went on to represent the United States at the 2003…
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Much has been written and said, speculated and surmised about the Rival Poet in William Shakespeare’s Sonnets, with hypotheses ranging from the idea that there was no ‘rival poet’ and that Shakespeare essentially made up this figure, through the notion that there was perhaps a rival or possibly several rivals but that Shakespeare is not writing abo…
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Hello and welcome to this special presentation of Preist the Barber, based on a live streamed recording session from 2023. This episode also comes in two full cast audio versions – the first is a relatively straightforward audio adaptation, which has a few sound effects, and then a sillier mix of the same presented as a studio comedy from the 1970’…
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Can you believe it??? We can't. The beginning of our fifth season!! And what better way to celebrate than to talk about Henry V??? Many thanks to you, our loyal listeners, for keeping us on the airwaves AND on the straight and narrow. Kind of, anyway ;) To send us an email - please do, we truly want to hear from you!!! - write us at: thebardcastyou…
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Hello! Just a quick update on some things happening in the REAL WORLD. Yes, tickets are on sale now for… our next public live show Middleton’s Endgame: A Game at Chess LIVE!, running at The White Bear in Kennington on Sunday 11th August from 1pm till the evening. Tickets are on sale here! It’s not just our live recording of A Game at Chess, it’s a …
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In Shakespeare’s plays, he uses the word “glass” over 80 times, including to talk about specific kinds of glass like a pilot’s glass in Alls Well That Ends Well, and “the glasses of my sight” in Coriolanus. We can see from the surviving building of Shakespeare’s Birthplace in Stratford Upon Avon, that window glass existed, and there was even an old…
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Sonnet 86 is the last of the Rival Poet group of sonnets, and it gives a final reason why William Shakespeare has, as he himself put it in Sonnet 85, become tongue-tied and been unable to express himself adequately in his praise of the young lover. Together with Sonnet 80 it bookends the group-within-a-group consisting of Sonnets 82 to 85 which tog…
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This is a discussion with Professor Marion Wynne-Davies about the collection of plays and documents, published in 1996, Renaissance Drama by Women, which was co-edited with S.P. Cerasano. Whilst it was published a fair while ago, it was this collection that began our work on these plays, and we're probably not alone. This episode features clips fro…
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Last week we were joined by the wonderful Sheila Heti to celebrate the launch of her Alphabetical Diaries. In taking a decade of her journals, sorting the sentences alphabetically, then paring them down to about a tenth of their original length, Sheila Heti has freed a slice of her life from the shackles of time and in doing so has extracted some o…
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It's hard to believe it is finally here, but we are wrapping up our Romeo and Juliet series this week by watching and discussing two productions. First, we will discuss Baz Luhrmann's 1996 film William Shakespeare's Romeo + Juliet, starring Leonardo DiCaprio and Claire Danes in the title roles. Then, we will move into the National Theatre at Home p…
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The desire for a second chance provides the engine for many of Shakespeare’s plays. In their new book, Second Chances: Shakespeare and Freud, Shakespeare scholar Stephen Greenblatt and psychologist Adam Phillips argue that this fascination with the second chance links Shakespeare with one of his biggest 20th century fans: Sigmund Freud. Shakespeare…
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Throughout Shakespeare’s plays, he references the mind over 400 times including talking about having a quick mind, an unclean mind, and even being out of your mind. Understanding how your brain worked, and what you as an individual could do to control it, and respond to it, was a hot topic for Shakespeare’s lifetime. The rise in books meant that wo…
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With Sonnet 85, William Shakespeare concludes the group-within-a-group of four sonnets that concern themselves with his own defence against the charge – evidently levied by his young lover – that his poetry is lacking in lavish expressions of praise and that 'imputes', as Shakespeare himself calls it in Sonnet 83, his silence, or, as it should more…
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Steven welcomes Dr. Earl Showerman back to the series to discuss the ancient Greek sources and topical allusions of Elizabethan politics found within English literature's greatest work of drama. Support the show by picking up official Don't Quill the Messenger merchandise at www.dontquillthepodcast.com and becoming a Patron at http://www.patreon.co…
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Welcome to another spoilerific walk through of our live streamed curio of Preist the Barber. It's a genuinely odd work which needs a lot of glossing - more than I have been able to do for this release. So, this might make more sense than the final full audio release. Because there's nothing funnier than someone laboriously explaining the jokes as t…
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You know, dear listeners... we are such dear, dear friends (and have been for so many years!) that we truly feel as close to siblings as two people can get - who aren't actually biologically related. (Is blood actually thicker than water?) Plus, National Siblings Day was just a few weeks ago! It started us thinking... (always a scary prospect!)... …
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To celebrate Dylan Thomas Day 2024 we’re delighted to share this recording of our recent event with award-winning songwriter, author and broadcaster Cerys Matthews. The evening also featured live music from Flora Hibberd and her band, including a brand new song composed for this evening. Enjoy! More from Cerys Matthews: Out of Chaos Comes Bliss: ht…
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