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Conversations and life as aspiring (but not-quite) world class pro cyclocross racers. From fall adventures and UCI races across North America, to dream Christmas dreams shivering in muddy vans in cyclocross heartland of Belgium, Jenn Jackson and Michael van den Ham tell tales about the ‘cross racing you don’t see on TV, dig into how they differ from the best, share their respective journey’s to reach the next level, and the Canadian CX scene in general.
 
Having recently listened to the classic Joan Baez cut "James and the Gang," Doug is transported to an earlier time . Recalling a frightening experience being swept up and carried by a rip current while swimming, Doug draws parallels to the unseen and powerful forces acting on a young man's life in 1960's America.
 
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Peter Pan

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Peter Pan

Ballarat National Theatre

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Ballarat National Theatre presents a dramatised audiobook of James M. Barrie's novel, Peter Pan. This adaptation – directed by Elizabeth Bradford, Olivia French and Marli van der Bijl and featuring a cast of Australian actors – explores the darker themes in Barrie's classic tale and brings them to life with music and sound effects.
 
Project FIA goes PC broadcasts weekly from the quaint jungles of the Midlands, UK, and globally. Expect tales of adventure in filmmaking, music, global trends, Q&A's as well as the occasional guest stumbling in to rant and rave. The perfect supplement show for the Youtube comedy series Project FIA, it's time to mediate the madness... Hosted by #RebelZen (aka Daniel T. Hale) and "The Producer" Winifred Mok. /Ep 1-30 (2017-2018, United Kingdom) /Ep 31-42 (2019, Hong Kong) /Ep 43-50 (2019-2020, ...
 
Telling Simple is a barebones storytelling podcast. This podcast contains North American tales that somebody at some time said were true, or at least they wanted us to believe they were true. These stories are stripped down to their barebones, retold in a storytelling style, and seasoned with a little wit and humor. Plus, you may find the truth stretched a bit. It takes a lot of digging to find a story from the past that is worth retelling. And I hope you find these stories worth a listen. H ...
 
The Asian Review of Books is the only dedicated pan-Asian book review publication. Widely quoted, referenced, republished by leading publications in Asian and beyond and with an archive of more than two thousand book reviews, the ARB also features long-format essays by leading Asian writers and thinkers, excerpts from newly-published books and reviews of arts and culture. Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/asian-review
 
Kati Morton & Sean St. Louis are talking and you're part of the conversation. Filled with pop culture references, reviews of tv shows, music, and products they use around the house. Through your audience letters and voice mail, Sean & Kati connect with others around the world. Are we penpals, are you correspondents from afar, who knows? Join the audience, join the conversation.
 
Travel, at its best, changes the way we see the world. Join us each week as we dig into stories from people who took a trip—and came home transformed. Though COVID-19 has stalled many travel plans, Travel Tales by AFAR is your ticket to the world—no passport required. You can find more information at afar.com/traveltales.
 
Live Play D&D from Ireland! Now Streaming our new Campaign: Murder in Gaslight. Join us in Gaslight, the city of Swing, Style, and Secrets. DM Jim takes Dylan (Roots), Ryan, (Rooster), and Colette (Winifred) through an adventure in a City where shadowy organisations are pulling the strings of the world. Can our party avoid being just another bunch of bodies in the harbour? Only time will tell . . . Also Check out: Shadows of Baerlon, a mini campaign set in Robert Jordan's Wheel of Time. DM D ...
 
His name has become a metaphor for one who will never grow old. Peter Pan by JM Barrie is the story of a boy who remains a boy while the world around him changes. Sir James Mathew Barrie was a Scottish playwright and novelist whose works were received with great critical and commercial success in the late nineteenth and early twentieth century. He discovered the main inspiration for his creative genius in his friendship (and later guardianship) with the children of Arthur and Sylvia Llewelly ...
 
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Untrue Tales... Book Five

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Untrue Tales... Book Five

Teel McClanahan III on Podiobooks.com

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FULL TITLE: Untrue Tales From Beyond Fiction - Recollections of an Alternate Past, Book Five: The Bloodless Battles or Conscription and Revelation or How To Break Into Prison (Book 5 of 6) Contains mature content not suitable for all readers. Book Five continues from the very moment Book Four concludes, with Trevor and Toni on their way back to Earth to recruit an army from among the exiles there, first to save Nirgal and Neyal'h from a corporate prison built into the heart of a black hole, ...
 
First published in 1863, The Water Babies by Rev Charles Kingsley became a Victorian children's classic along with J.M. Barrie's Peter Pan and Lewis Caroll's Alice books. It is an endearing and entertaining novel that can equally be enjoyed by adult readers as well. However, it fell out of favor in later years since it contained many ideas that are considered politically incorrect and offensive today from a humanitarian perspective. The Water Babies, A Fairy Tale for a Land Baby to give the ...
 
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In Partisan Aesthetics: Modern Art and India's Long Decolonization (Stanford UP, 2020), Sanjukta Sunderason explores art's entanglements with histories of war, famine, mass politics and displacements that marked late-colonial and postcolonial India. Introducing "partisan aesthetics" as a conceptual grid, the book identifies ways in which art became…
 
Arctic-frosty-grassy-tips carpet the Treehouse With No Leaves as the team returns from their two week hibernation. #RebelZen explores Korea with pictures as The Producer mentions Run Run Shaw.Send us your comments/questions:projectfia.rebelrated@gmail.comwww.twitter.com/projectfia (@ProjectFIA)Youtube channel for the FULL COMEDY SERIES and extras! …
 
The overwhelming majority of tea practitioners in contemporary Japan are women, but there has been little discussion on their historical role in tea culture (chanoyu). In Cultivating Femininity: Women and Tea Culture in Edo and Meiji Japan (U Hawaii Press, 2019), Rebecca Corbett (USC East Asian Library) writes women back into this history and shows…
 
Opinions That Don't Matter episode 96 Video game cheats. Game genie. 00:00 The use of the the word “like” 05:11 The chalkboard eraser throwing teacher… 07:45 Bob Saget & social media posts when someone passes away 09:29 The art of communicating 18:00 Speaking to people who have passed away through via social media 21:25 Funny People on social media…
 
Since the 1980s, pictures by the late Goan cartoonist Mario Miranda have been used to adorn and confer ‘local’ flavour on a variety of public settings in Goa. Today, Miranda’s work is a familiar sight to travelers in Goa. While some of the pictures selected for display – including by the government in spaces that it controls – are historically and …
 
In this chat, we get into film as a medium needing to be on the popular side of ideology, this film failing as a satire and a metapor for climate change, the over-rationality of "believe the science!" motto, Amerocentric films - and more! Enjoy! Thanks Skillshare for sponsoring this episode! Explore your creativity at http://skillshare.com/SMTM and…
 
Raj Balkaran speaks with Laurie Patton, Professor of Religions and President at Middlebury College, about her scholarly journey, educational administration, poetry, trends in scholarship, the significance of Indian myth, and more. Raj Balkaran is a scholar, educator, consultant, and life coach. For information see rajbalkaran.com. Learn more about …
 
“Kashmir” carries the burden of being known as one of the world’s biggest flashpoints. If a novel, TV show, or video game wants an easy international crisis, there’s a good chance Kashmir will be the crisis of choice. But while Kashmir is globally known, few understand the roots of the conflict—or what the people that live in Kashmir actually think…
 
“Kashmir” carries the burden of being known as one of the world’s biggest flashpoints. If a novel, TV show, or video game wants an easy international crisis, there’s a good chance Kashmir will be the crisis of choice. But while Kashmir is globally known, few understand the roots of the conflict—or what the people that live in Kashmir actually think…
 
Today we are joined by Alistair Shearer, a freelance scholar of South Asian religion and culture, and teacher of yoga and the psychology of yoga. He is also the author of The Story of Yoga: From Ancient India to the Modern West (Hurst and Co, 2020). In our conversation, we discussed the origins of yoga, the differences between mind and body yoga pr…
 
North American cyclocross friend Bill Schieken (@CXHairs) joins us to talk about Canadians crushing it in Europe, why it seems to be "clicking" for more young riders, some predictions for the Fayetteville World Championships and lots of anticipation about the battles to come and the course itself, and the weather (because we're Canadian). We also d…
 
In Hindu Theology and Biology: The Bhagavata Purana and Contemporary Theory (Oxford University Press, 2020), Professor Jonathan B. Edelmann develops a constructive and comparative theological dialogue between Hinduism and Western natural sciences. Describing the Bhagavata tradition and Darwinism as worldviews, the author asks the question in the bo…
 
Boys Don’t Cry, One Strong Glute & a Broken Tailbone | Opinions That Don't Matter episode 95 Copyright released music Anna Chandler - 1916 She’s Good Enough to Be Your Baby’s Mother (and She’s Good Enough to Vote With You) Billy Idol Christmas! debate… Omicron is everywhere Terrible Clickbait Headline Awards! Dear reporters, send in a screenshot of…
 
Anti-vaccination movements pose an increasing threat to global public health, but what of vaccine hesitancy? Join us for a discussion on the effects of vaccine hesitancy in Japan during the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic. University of Turku's Centre for East Asian Studies University Teacher Dr. Yoko Demelius and University Lecturer Dr. Kamila Szczepans…
 
In this chat, we get into the origins of this script, how this series has evolved in its critique of capitalism, the concepts of The Matrix being misconstrued - and more! Enjoy! Thanks Skillshare for sponsoring this episode! Explore your creativity at http://skillshare.com/SMTM and get a free trial of Skillshare Premium Membership. Have thoughts? L…
 
In mid-November, Washington and Beijing mutually agreed to start granting journalist visas again, putting an end to months of reciprocal visa rejections and denials. A perhaps minor, yet still important, thawing among grander narratives of decoupling and worsening relations between the two countries. Cheng Li’s Middle Class Shanghai: Reshaping U.S.…
 
Neha Sahgal, Associate Director, Research, at the Pew Research Center speaks of Pew’s ground-breaking research on Indian public opinion on religion. The data shows that Indians maintain a commitment to religious tolerance while also living highly religiously segregated lives. The survey report explores these themes in greater detail along with Indi…
 
Happy early days of 2022 folks! We mark the new year by bringing you more audio nonsense from the Treehouse With No Leaves. #RebelZen explains how kale came from Krypton and The Producer gets lost in a triangle.Send us your comments/questions:projectfia.rebelrated@gmail.comwww.twitter.com/projectfia (@ProjectFIA)Youtube channel for the FULL COMEDY …
 
Astrologers play an important role in Indian society, but there are very few studies on their social identity and professional practices. Based on extensive fieldwork carried out in the city of Banaras, Words of Destiny: Practicing Astrology in North India (SUNY Press, 2021) shows how the Brahmanical scholarly tradition of astral sciences (jyotiḥśā…
 
Trees begged to be peed on. Jack rabbits carried bottles of water around their necks. And fish knocked on people's door, asking for a cup of water. The land was thirsty dry. And the only thing that could help them was a man with his stinking smoke. But with help, came harm. Turned out, there was a really big problem with the man's secret, and that …
 
Kenkoku University and the Experience of Pan-Asianism: Education in the Japanese Empire (Bloomsbury, 2019) by Yuka Hiruma Kishida makes a fresh contribution to the recent effort to re-examine the Japanese wartime ideology of Pan-Asianism by focusing on the experiences of students at Kenkoku University or “Nation-Building University,” abbreviated as…
 
Viktoriya Kim, Nelia Balgoa, and Beverley Anne Yamamoto's book The Politics of International Marriage in Japan (Rutgers UP, 2021) provides an in-depth exploration and analysis of marriages between Japanese nationals and migrants from three broad ethnic/cultural groups - spouses from the former Soviet Union countries, the Philippines, and Western co…
 
Opinions That Don't Matter episode 94 Making Traditional Quebec Tourtière for Christmas… 00:00 Happy New Year! 02:30 A date correction. WW2 did not happen in the 1960’s 3:16 Plans for 2022. Enunciation & research 4:00 Puppy Parlance - Roxy is getting in trouble at “daycare” 5:30 Twice as much sodium! 14:30 Eating healthy with Stella and Chewys… htt…
 
In this chat, we get in to morality lessons within filmmaking, the performances, children playing adults, old Hollywood culture referenced in the film, some of our favorite films of 2021 - and more! Enjoy! This episode is brought to you by Mountain Dew. There are times when you’re looking for something to drink, and you know that only one drink wil…
 
In 2016, the city of Mumbai was blanketed in toxic smog. The source? Fires at the nearby dumping ground of Deonar: the country’s oldest. The Deonar fire became an embarrassment for Mumbai, coming right before an international expo meant to announce the city to international investors and business. Law enforcement immediately blamed scrap dealers wh…
 
This book introduces readers to Indian philosophy by presenting the first integral English translation of Vaiśeṣikasūtra with the earliest extant commentary of Candrānanda on the old aphorisms of Vaiśeṣika school of Indian philosophy. A new reference work and a fundamental introduction to anyone interested in Indian and Comparative Philosophy, this…
 
In 2016, the city of Mumbai was blanketed in toxic smog. The source? Fires at the nearby dumping ground of Deonar: the country’s oldest. The Deonar fire became an embarrassment for Mumbai, coming right before an international expo meant to announce the city to international investors and business. Law enforcement immediately blamed scrap dealers wh…
 
Ghastly Tales from the Yotsuya Kaidan (Chisokudo, 2020) is a newly revised and corrected translation of what is perhaps the most famous and oft told tales of horror in Japan. The legend of Iwa and her curse blurs the lines between fact and fiction as it spins its terrifying tale of ghostly vengeance. For nearly three hundred years in the repertoire…
 
Ian Almond is Professor of World Literature at Georgetown University in Qatar, and author of six books, including Two Faiths, One Banner: When Muslims Marched with Christians across Europe’s Battlegrounds, published in 2011 by Harvard University Press and The Thought of Nirad C. Chaudhuri: Islam, Empire and Loss published by Cambridge University Pr…
 
When did the Cold War in East Asia really begin? According to ADI-NIAS researcher Kuan-Jen Chen, the answer is 1945 – if we view the Cold War through a maritime lens. In conversation with NIAS Director Duncan McCargo, KJ explains how he is using Japanese and Taiwanese sources to gain a more nuanced perspective on East Asian Cold War maritime histor…
 
In Making Women Pay: Microfinance in Urban India (Duke UP, 2022), Smitha Radhakrishnan explores India's microfinance industry, which in the past two decades has come to saturate the everyday lives of women in the name of state-led efforts to promote financial inclusion and women's empowerment. Despite this favorable language, Radhakrishnan argues, …
 
Opinions That Don't Matter ep. 93 New camera nerd talk 2:01 Christmas sweater discussions 3:18 Katie K didn’t know what Seinfeld was 4:22 Getting older and your radio station is now oldies 6:22 Good ideas for dog stuff / Doggie Digest 7:45 Kati New York trip / travel issues 10:34 Best travel tips 13:45 TSA pre-check not running on my trip to NYC 15…
 
In Intersectionality in the Muslim South Asian-American Middle Class: Lifestyle Consumption beyond Halal and Hijab (Lexington Books, 2021), wherein Ternikar theorizes the everyday consumption of South Asian Muslim American women through case studies of their food, clothing, and social media presence. Through feminist, intersectional, and sociology …
 
In this chat, we get into how Spider-Man (and actors who played him) has changed through the iterations, how Marvel handles “event films” vs their smaller stories, fan service, how economic circumstances change each Spider-Man (mens?) story, and more! Enjoy! Thanks Skillshare for sponsoring this episode! Explore your creativity at http://skillshare…
 
One of the first members of Albert Samaha’s family introduced in his memoir Concepcion: An Immigrant Family’s Fortunes (Riverhead Books, 2021) is his uncle Spanky: a baggage handler in San Francisco’s airport. Spanky emigrated to the United States from his home country, the Philippines, where he lived a very different life as a rockstar: one of the…
 
The Cloud of Longing: A New Translation and Eco-Aesthetic Study of Kalidasa's Meghaduta (Oxford UP, 2021) is a translation and full-length study of the great Sanskrit poet Kālidāsa's famed Meghadūta (literally: "The Cloud Messenger") with a focus on its interfacing of nature, feeling, figurative language, and mythic memory. While the Meghadūta has …
 
Ian Reader and John Shultz's Pilgrims Until We Die: Unending Pilgrimage in Shikoku (Oxford University Press, 2021)" explores the Shikoku pilgrimage by focusing on the themes of repetition and perpetual pilgrimage. Reader and Shultz employ a wide array of methods to portray how these itinerant pilgrims view their unending life on the trails. Some sp…
 
Modernity arrived in Japan, as elsewhere, through new forms of ownership. In A Fictional Commons: Natsume Soseki and the Properties of Modern Literature (Duke UP, 2021), Michael K. Bourdaghs explores how the literary and theoretical works of Natsume Sōseki (1867–1916), widely celebrated as Japan's greatest modern novelist, exploited the contradicti…
 
Raj Balkaran has a candid conversation with seasoned scholar Dr. Vasudha Narayanan about her academic journey, the current state of Hindu Studies and her ground-breaking work on Hindu temples and traditions in Cambodia. Dr. Narayanan is Distinguished Professor, Department of Religion, at the University of Florida, Director for the Centre for the St…
 
As the world begins its annual spin-cycle we sit down in The Treehouse With No Leaves to discuss and divulge good tidings! #RebelZen spots trains with a Scottish Snowman as The Producer prepares for Quarantine.Mentioned links:Football culture documentary "Us & Them" - https://youtu.be/Zbj9U8HLAe4Earth's Axis Drift - https://climate.nasa.gov/news/28…
 
Wasif Rizvi is the founding president of Habib University, the first liberal arts institution in Pakistan. Planning for the University began in 2010, with the first calls of students accepted in 2014. Thanks to the largest gift in the history of higher education in Pakistan, $50M from the Habib Corporation, the University was able to quickly build …
 
Revisiting Japan's Restoration: New Approaches to the Study of the Meiji Transformation (Routledge, 2021) presents the reader with thirty-one short chapters that capture an exciting new moment in the study of the Meiji Restoration. The chapters offer a kaleidoscope of approaches and interpretations of the Restoration that showcase the strengths of …
 
Timothy Yang’s A Medicated Empire: The Pharmaceutical Industry and Modern Japan (Cornell 2021) is a case study of Hoshi Pharmaceutical, a Japanese drug company that exemplified the push for a modern “culture of self-medication.” The history of Hoshi is tightly intertwined with state promotion of Western biomedicine beginning in the late nineteenth …
 
In this episode, we dive into the political-apoliticalness of the film, the intersection of capitalism and gender, the religious undertones - and yes, we get into the Christmas Debate - and more! Enjoy! Thanks to Storyblocks for sponsoring this episode. Check out all of Storyblocks’ subscription plans today! Go to https://storyblocks.com/wisecrack …
 
December 2021 marks the 80th anniversary of Pearl Harbor and the American entry into the Second World War. In fact, this interview was recorded on December 12th: the 80th anniversary of Japanese troops landing on the Philippine island of Luzon. That invasion marked the four-year war over the Philippines: the surrender of American forces on May 8th,…
 
Michael S. Dodson's Bureaucracy, Belonging, and the City in North India: 1870-1930 (Routledge, 2020) is a re-evaluation of modern urbanism and architecture and a history of urbanism, architecture, and local identity in colonial north India at the turn of the twentieth century. Focusing on Banaras and Jaunpur, two of northern India's most traditiona…
 
Gloria Maité Hernández's Savoring God: Comparative Theopoetics (Oxford UP, 2021) compares two mystical works central to the Christian Discalced Carmelite and the Hindu Bhakti traditions: the sixteenth-century Spanish Cántico espiritual (Spiritual Canticle), by John of the Cross, and the Sanskrit Rāsa Līlā, originated in the oral tradition. These te…
 
December 2021 marks the 80th anniversary of Pearl Harbor and the American entry into the Second World War. In fact, this interview was recorded on December 12th: the 80th anniversary of Japanese troops landing on the Philippine island of Luzon. That invasion marked the four-year war over the Philippines: the surrender of American forces on May 8th,…
 
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