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Old Time Radio Science Fiction
Relic Radio Science Fiction brings you old time radio stories from sci-fi's greatest writers, as well as original stories for shows like Dimension X, X Minus 1, 2000 Plus, Beyond Tomorrow, and much more! Travel through space and time as they saw it all those years ago.
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The Business is a weekly podcast featuring lively banter about entertainment industry news and in-depth interviews with directors, producers, writers and actors. The show is hosted by award-winning journalist Kim Masters of The Hollywood Reporter and produced by KCRW. Past guests include Norman Lear, Ava DuVernay, Matt Damon and Ice Cube.
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Edible Radio

edibleradio@gmail.com
Edible stories fresh from local communities.
Edible Radio podcasts are produced in association with Edible Communities, Inc., a network of over 70 Edible Magazines in the Unites States and Canada. Featuring conversations with leading writers, thinkers, and eaters from the S.O.L.E. food movement, Edible Radio podcasts are recognized for stories on sustainable, organic, local and ethical food issues.
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Give it a listen!
A podcast of folk, roots, country, blues and related music, some shows originally broadcast on over the air in Los Angeles and others created for this site. Hosted by teacher/writer Jim Moran, whose blog Comparative Video 101 has for a decade explored the origins and evolution of hundreds of American, Irish, English, and world folk tunes.
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"Walking The Floor" with Chris Shiflett
Chris Shiflett, guitarist for Foo Fighters, Dead Peasants, and Me First and the Gimme Gimmes, hosts "Walking The Floor," where he engages a wide range of musical guests, writers, athletes, and artists in one-on-one interviews exploring their creative inspirations, struggles, successes, and everything in between. Past guests include Merle Haggard, Dwight Yoakam, Mike Ness, Steve Earle, John Doe, Sturgill Simpson, and more!
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Heat Rocks

MaximumFun.org
Scorching guests and sizzling records: join music writer Oliver Wang and music supervisor Morgan Rhodes each week as they invite their favorite artists, critics and scholars for in-depth conversations about the albums that shape our lives. Each week our special guests will take you deep into their heat rocks from the world of hip-hop, soul, dance, jazz, funk and more. Get with us!
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The Bon Appétit Foodcast covers it all: the restaurant scene across the country, a peek inside the minds of the world’s best chefs, the cooking techniques you should be trying out at home, and a behind-the-scenes look at how our writers and editors do what they do. The podcast is our moment to relax and chat... and get really opinionated about mac & cheese. And chicken wings. And butter. Episodes air every Wednesday. 
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THE HISTORIC NORMANDY SHOW

SERGE VAN DEN BROUCKE
The podcast that leaves no stone unturned !
An english-speaking french journalist and writer, specializing in the history of Normandy and Great Britain, shares his discoveries, reports and thoughts in a lively and friendly conversation that takes you along the fascinating paths of the past. From little-known figures found in the archives to the splendours of architecture and art, the Historic Normandy Show will open up new perspectives to all history and heritage enthusiasts. With a French accent.
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Japan Eats!

Heritage Radio Network
What is Japanese food? Sushi? Ramen? Kaiseki? What about Izakaya? What exactly are they? Akiko Katayama, a Japanese native, New York-based food writer and director of the New York Japanese Culinary Academy, will tell you all about the real Japanese food and food culture. Her guests will range from a sake producer whose family has centuries of sake-making history, to a great American chef who pushes the envelope of Japanese cuisine. Japanese cuisine is demystified here!
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Savage Hippie

Savage Hippie
I’m Edwin. Welcome to the Savage Hippie podcast. …
I’m Edwin. Welcome to the Savage Hippie podcast. For those wondering, I stole the name “Savage Hippie” from the Melvins song “The Savage Hippy.” I used to do the podcast with David Cole of Takimag and Ann Sterzinger, writer of several novels, including NVSQVAM and The Talkative Corpse, but now I have a new co-host named Rachel Cohen-Bourne. We talk about news, pop-culture, politics, and other ephemera just like before. If you listened to this for the other hosts, you know where to find 'em.
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Celtic Roots Radio – Irish music podcast

Raymond McCullough: Precious Oil Productions Ltd
Celtic, folk, folk/rock, Appalachian, bluegrass, Scottish, Irish, Breton, Cajun, Cape Breton, singer/songwriter
Celtic Roots Radio (celticrootsradio.com) Here's a taste a' music to whet yer appetite – Celtic, folk, folk/rock, Appalachian, Breton, bluegrass, Scottish, Irish, Cajun, Cape Breton, singer/songwriter – if its Celtic, roots or acoustic music you want, you'll find it here (plus a wee drop a' Norn Iron craic!) – on Celtic Roots Radio! ---------------- Produced by Precious Oil Productions Ltd for Celtic Roots Radio (celticrootsradio.com) ---------------- 24/7 INTERNET STATION!! We also have a 24/7 Celtic Roots Radio web station: Check it out NOW!! at: http://celticrootsradio.fastcast4u.com ---------------- Also, check out other podcasts from: Raymond McCullough (raymondmccullough.com & raymondmccullough.podomatic.com), Gerry McCullough – Irish writer & poet (gerrymccullough.com & gerrymccullough.podomatic.com), and Precious Oil Productions Ltd (www.preciousoil.com) - just enter 'raymond mccullough' into an Apple Podcast search!
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Si King and Dave Myers, aka The Hairy Bikers, present The Hairy Rock Show on Planet Rock! Classic Rock and cooking collide in this seven-part series hosted by two of the UK's most popular cookery book writers. Each week, the loveable hairy pair treat listeners to features like The Nosh Pit, where they create special recipes on the radio inspired by classic rock songs to get those taste-buds and eardrums tingling simultaneously (think Led Zeppelin’s Custard Pie, or Poundcake by Van Halen). You can even see the recipes on planetrock.com (http://planetrock.com/) every Sunday so you can have a go yourself! Si and Dave also invite you to get in touch with your cookery issues in their Sunday Roast Amnesty. Tell the lads about your problem and they will do their best to fix it! From rubbish roasts to soggy sprouts, whatever the cooking trauma, you'll have the chance to get first hand advice from the experts. Check out the podcast now for the best bits of the show! Get involved at http://www.planetrock.com/thehairyrockshow
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Though carols are traditionally associated with Christmas, this was not always the case. “Carol” comes from the French word 'carole' which means circle dance accompanied by singing...
Though carols are traditionally associated with Christmas, this was not always the case. “Carol” comes from the French word 'carole' which means circle dance accompanied by singing. It was part of any festivity and gradually came to be associated with holidays like Christmas. In England, festivities were banned following the Civil War and Protestantism, but many song writers and Protestants wrote musical works to be sung at Christmas and these were referred to as “carols.” Today, Christmas anywhere in the world is incomplete without carol singers and songs. They celebrate the season, the birth of Christ, the joy of the holidays and convey good wishes and cheer to listeners. Many famous carols are written in German, French and Latin as well as English. The Christmas Carol Collection by Various includes some traditional and some modern day carols, all of which embody the spirit of the festive season. The first one, Christ Was Born on Christmas Day is a 13th century song, which was once very popular all over Europe. The original Latin was translated by John Mason Neale, an eminent English clergyman, in the nineteenth century. American lyricist Charlotte Homer's delightful 1902 Christmas Lullaby follows next, set to music by Charles Gabriel Hutchinson. The famous and charming carol, The Twelve Days of Christmas, which was once a popular English folk song is also included here. It was first published in England in 1780 without music and was meant to be chanted. Come All You Merry Gentlemen, a 19th century song, follows. Est ist ein Ros entsprungen a beautiful 15th century German carol is next on the list. This song may be more familiar as Lo How a Rose e'er Blooming to the English speaking world. Gesu Bambino, a delightful Italian song was set to music by Frederick Herman Martens. The famous African-American gospel song, Go Tell it on the Mountain is a rousing anthem to the glory of God. A fifteenth century Sussex carol, the 19th century Boston carol, It Came Upon a Midnight Clear, the traditional yet popular English carol I Saw Three Ships, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow's charming I Heard The Bells on Christmas Day, Eduard Ebel's 1895 German song, Leise Reiselt der Schnee and more are included in this collection. These lovely carols invoke the theme of this most enjoyable festival, which conveys the message of hope and eternal life hereafter.
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One hundred simple fish sauces. Sixty-five ways to cook mackerel. The Catching of Unshelled Fish. Twenty-seven ways to Cook Frogslegs. Now that should certainly make you reach...
One hundred simple fish sauces. Sixty-five ways to cook mackerel. The Catching of Unshelled Fish. Twenty-seven ways to Cook Frogslegs. Now that should certainly make you reach for your apron and fish knife! How to Cook Fish by Olive Green is a vintage culinary classic, filled with simple, easy to follow recipes rendered in a terse, no nonsense style. There's none of this fiddling with scales, weights and measures. What you get is a mélange of interesting, unusual ways to cook seafood without worrying about lists of ingredients, timings, temperature or any of the conventions followed by traditional cookbooks. If you've read that old Victorian favorite, Lavender and Old Lace (which was later adapted very successfully as Arsenic and Old Lace) by Myrtle Reed, you'd certainly be interested to know that the author had an equally successful career as a writer of popular cook books. Writing under the pseudonym Olive Green, Reed published six very successful books on cooking. However, from 1898 to her suicide in 1911, she continuously published at least one novel every year. The books are romantic and highly emotional in nature, full of unrequited passion, revenge, mystery and supernatural happenings. She also wrote a collection of stories about important women who made a difference to society. In between, she wrote pamphlets, married her Canadian pen-pal, suffered severe and debilitating bouts of insomnia and engaged in charity work. Her cookbooks are characterized by interesting tips on home making and the art of cooking, peppered with literary nuggets and quotations, witty remarks and anecdotes, all of which make How to Cook Fish not just an excellent recipe book but also an interesting and entertaining read. She also provides lists of what fish are in season during particular times of year, thus ensuring that the cook uses only the freshest of ingredients. How to Cook Fish is divided into 45 chapters. The One Hundred Fish Sauces are arranged in alphabetical order, starting with “Admiral Sauce” and ending with “White Sauce.” In between you have recipes for “Brown Tomato Sauce” “Sicilian Sauce” and other such unusual concoctions. Under the chapter One Hundred Miscellaneous Recipes you have items such as Fish a la Brunswick, Chartreuse of Fish, Jellied Fish Salad and many other great variations. This is indeed a great addition to your kitchen library and the clear, simple way in which the recipes are presented would tempt even the least adventurous of cooks to try a hand at one of these delicious sounding creations.
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Geek's Guide to the Galaxy - A Science Fiction Podcast

David Barr Kirtley and John Joseph Adams
Fantasy, Science Fiction, and Other Weird and Interesting Ideas
Science fiction author David Barr Kirtley talks geek culture with guests such as Neil Gaiman (#253), George R. R. Martin (#22), Richard Dawkins (#46), Wil Wheaton (#398), Bill Nye (#273), Margaret Atwood (#94), Neil deGrasse Tyson (#32), and Ursula K. Le Guin (#65). Geek’s Guide to the Galaxy has appeared on recommended podcast lists from NPR, The Guardian, The A.V. Club, BBC America, CBC Radio, WVXU, io9, Omni, The Strand, Library Journal, and Popular Mechanics. CBC Radio writes, "You may not think a podcast about science fiction and fantasy would be the place to go for political insight, but -- it is. Geek's Guide to the Galaxy manages to be more insightful about politics than many pundits." Help crowdfund us at patreon.com/geeks
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