show episodes
 
We are Yellow Fever, two teens navigating their way throughout high school, and we are bringing you along for the journey. Here we talk about everything, literally everything. We are just your average teens, nothing more (maybe a little less). Here, you can get an inside look on the life of a high schooler (surprise, it's not like High School Musical). It could suck or be amazing, but we'll be your guides. Instagram: @officialyellowfeverpodcast
 
Join Patrick, Frostie, Cam, Dave and Ella as they discuss Wellington Phoenix FC's plight in the Hyundai A-League, as well as everything in New Zealand football. Support us on Patreon and receive exclusive bonus discussions at https://www.patreon.com/phoenixcity.
 
Each week Smithy, Hard News, 2ndBest, and El Grapadura cover all things New Zealand Football, including the Wellington Phoenix in the A-League, Kiwis flying the flag overseas, our national teams, the ASB Premiership and local Wellington football. We've got your football fix. Be sure to visit us at www.yellowfever.co.nz
 
Ben Franklin’s World is a podcast about early American history. It is a show for people who love history and for those who want to know more about the historical people and events that have impacted and shaped our present-day world. Each episode features a conversation with an historian who helps us shed light on important people and events in early American history.
 
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LETTERS READ

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LETTERS READ

Nancy Sharon Collins

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Now in its fifth consecutive season, LETTERS READ is the series of usually live events in which local performance artists interpret personal letters written by culturally vital individuals from various times and Louisiana communities and is an ongoing series presented by stationer Nancy Sharon Collins and Antenna. Due to COVID-19, events are podcast.
 
Silver Award Winner for Best Interview, and Nominee for Smartest Podcast at the Australian Podcast Awards 2020 - this is the written, produced and edited podcast made by and for Asian Australians, because we don’t talk about race and culture enough. Each episode is topic-driven, and we'll bring you stories and thoughts from interesting Aussie Asians, experts, academics and everyday folk so we can question, explore and celebrate what it means to be an Asian in Australia. https://www.shoesoff. ...
 
Join The Gist of Freedom weekly live online discussion is a celebration of the African American experience—honoring all the people, past and present, black and white—who have determined to preserve history in literature, craftsmanship and artifact.
 
Official SleepyCabin podcast! Talented and handsome content creators spend ~2 hours out of their otherwise busy and miserable week to discuss food, fun, and shooting babies in the face - all with a generous pinch of self-deprecating humor! sleepycabin.com
 
Kicked out of his parental home by his scheming young stepmother, a young country boy, Arthur Mervyn arrives in Philadelphia. Here he finds the city in the throes of a deadly yellow-fever epidemic. However, he finds a small job as a clerk and is determined to make his way in the world. He soon discovers that his employer is a con man and a murderer. One night, Arthur helps him dispose of a body in the river. While they're struggling with the corpse, the employer is swept away by the current. ...
 
Welcome to the wonderful world of Takeaway Kids! We are Janet and Simona: a pair of wine and cheese indulging European born Asians reminiscing about growing up in Chinese takeaways, trying to understand why their Chinese families are calling them fat, Louis Vuitton is the holy grail of everything and probably facing a serious identity crisis.
 
The plot of the show starts with Hornblower being a junior Royal Navy Captain in Napoleonic times. He was sent in Central America on a secret mission. There, he reminisces the times when he was still a seasick and hopeless midshipman. As the story goes on, Hornblower gains promotion regardless of the fact that he lacks the resources and influential connections.This is because he used his skills and daring character. After overcoming lots of obstacles set in different lands with different ton ...
 
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show series
 
In 1803, the United States purchased the Louisiana Territory from France. This purchase included the important port city of New Orleans. But the United States did not just acquire the city’s land, peoples, and wealth– the American government also inherited the city’s Yellow Fever problem. Kathryn Olivarius, an Assistant Professor of History at Stan…
 
A look at not only the Spanish-American War but the events leading up to it, including those events in Spanish politics that made tough talk as desirable in The Cortez as it was in the Congress. A look at the drift of American projection of power in the Harrison and Cleveland administrations. How McKinley wins an election on curing depression and t…
 
Bob Dole's passing has us thinking again about the fateful 1988 election and its consequences. Extra's from a series of podcasts we did on that election that were not aired to the main audience. After the series of episodes on the 1988 election, Bruce discussed the making of those episodes and some leftover stories that didn't make it in. Among the…
 
The nation goes to Mars. In a book, at least. A look at the cultural 1890's decade. Science fiction, A new form of voiced patriotism, Exploding growth in cities. And an American Winston Churchill. Music by the excellent Kevin MacLeod (find him on free music archive.org) and Lee Rosevere (find him on Bandcamp). We are part of Airwave Media Podcast N…
 
Sonic Canvas Studio for audio production. To Paul Broussard for additional recording. To Antenna, the project's fiscal partner. Thanks always to major funders, Corner and Reba Judith Sandler Foundations, Mark Cotton, Robert Heriard, Gayle Boudousqie, and to our executive advisory board Bill Hagler, Cole Halpern, Chris Kamenstein, and Michel Varisco…
 
Asian men as a group have it kind of rough when it comes to sex and relationships. They're often less desired than most other racial groups, and have been associated with a lot of emasculating stereotypes. How did we get here? How does it affect them? And how are things changing? Website: https://www.shoesoff.net/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com…
 
In this second look at the decade of the 1890's. Economic disaster and marching citizens. Pitchfork and tin making rebellion. Competing metals and ideas. An election only makes clearer the divisions in society - it does not create them. An author struggle to captures these modern conflicts and develop a new fairy tale. Music by the excellent Kevin …
 
Black History Monthly Review with University of Conneticut Prof. Manisha Sinha on Black History University powered by The Gist of Freedom! Black Japanese Generals celebrating their victory over Russia in 1907. They are of Ainu ancestry. The Ainu were the Africoid/ African descent people who settled ancient Japan. It is often told in history about h…
 
How did things get modern in America? The popularity of a color derived from coal tar is just one of the ways. A look at the 1890's, a decade where America developed in many ways. A look at the 1890's, a decade where America developed in many ways. This is part of a FOUR PART series of podcasts on My History Can Beat Up Your Politics. X-rays, flyin…
 
What has enabled the American experiment in democracy to endure for nearly 250 years? What is it about early American history that captivates peoples’ attention and makes them want to support the creation of historical scholarship and the sharing of historical knowledge? David M. Rubenstein, the co-founder and co-chairman of The Carlyle Group and a…
 
As prelude to the Thanksgiving, 2021 reading, we share advertising executive Ron Thomson's story about the letter he wrote to motion picture actress, Audrey Hepburn, and the friendship that ensued. Thomson is President - Marketing, Beuerman Miller Fitzgerald, Inc. The oldest agency in the southern United States. By the time they met, Hepburn had al…
 
It's the most abstract of the economic stats and yet, it's the most personal. It's the one that often has turned Presidents into crusaders. And sometimes turned the American people into the critical actors, volunteers or even 'the problem'. Pins, gardens and tough talk on this episode about Presidents, shrinking dollars, and rising prices. We are p…
 
Auctioning people for paid jobs, Resisting smoking and liquor bans, Actors in trouble, Fistfight in Congress, Prosperity around the corner and News articles spreading fear and encouraging violence. With Jon Blackwell, Wall Street Journal Editor and creator of the Twitter handle This Day in 1921, we discuss significant news stories of 1921 that have…
 
We rejoin Colin Calloway, Professor of History and Native American Studies at Dartmouth College, in this bonus episode so he can answer more of your questions about Native American experiences in early American cities. Show Notes: https://www.benfranklinsworld.com/314 Join Ben Franklin's World! Subscribe and help us bring history right to your ears…
 
Jose Huizar grew up in Boyle Heights – a working-class Latinx neighborhood in L.A. Eventually, he became their councilperson. He ran on promises of solidarity and community. And, for the most part, people trusted Huizar... until the day the FBI raided his home and offices, looking for evidence of corruption. The Feds would go on to say that Huizar …
 
Have you ever considered early American cities as places where Native Americans lived, worked, and visited? Native Americans often visited early American cities and port towns, especially the towns and cities that dotted the Atlantic seaboard of British North America. Colin Calloway, an award-winning historian and a Professor History and Native Ame…
 
Andrew Jackson and Martin Van Buren's policy of Indian population removal, which lead to the Trail of Tears and thousands of deaths, was not uncontested or passively allowed at the time. Nearly half of Congress opposed it, as did petition writers all over the nation. So did one of the President's former friends and of course, most of the elected re…
 
Chloe takes the stage solo today and talks about being stressed out from school. School can be super overwhelming for everyone, so Chloe took the opportunity to not only vent about her own stress but also talk about how it also ties in with college application season, her friendships, and her social life overall. Stay tuned to hear more!…
 
Welcome to OI Reads, an occasional series on Ben Franklin's World where we introduce you to new books that we'll think you love and that are published by the Omohundro Institute. Using details from her book, The Strange Genius of Mr. O, Carolyn Eastman, a Professor of History at Virginia Commonwealth University, acquaints us with James Ogilvie, one…
 
Vice President under Monroe, Tompkins was a popular populist republican governor of New York and symbol of young America. But he had a problem. Tim Pearson's book on Vice Presidents is Second Fiddle - https://www.amazon.com/Second-Fiddle-Strange-Elected-President/dp/0692877401/ This episode's sponsor - Light Stream credit card consolidation www.lig…
 
Professor Sinha, Black History University 1. Christopher Columbus; Commemorate 17th Century Black abolitionist De Silva Mendoca 2. Cori Bush Protest Homelessness Abolitionist 3. Congressman Quincy Adams, anti-slavery abolitionists, gag rule 4. President Obama's Presidential Library Grounding Breaking, Chicago Founder, Jean Baptiste Pointe DaSable 5…
 
You know “America’s favorite fighting Frenchman” is the Marquis de Lafayette. But what do you know about Lafayette and his life? How and why did this French-born noble end up fighting in the American Revolution? Mike Duncan, a self-described history geek, public historian, and the podcaster behind the award-winning podcast The History of Rome and t…
 
We look at the Anti-Masonic Party of the 1820s and 1830s from backwater movement to national stage and its lasting influence on one of the two major parties today, and on political conventions. Was it truly a conspiracy theory-based movement? What can it say about today's politics. And a candidate who didn't want to run for President. We look at al…
 
We take a look at a few topics, the "Joe Manchins" of History, Senators who have disagreed with their own parties Presidents, while also helping in some ways. FDR, Clinton and Lyndon Johnson dealt with their own versions of the dynamic in politics today. We are also reminded in telling this story that Clinton had a 50-50 Senate, in a form. And a bi…
 
The transatlantic slave trade dominated in North America during the 17th and 18th centuries. But by 1808, a different slave trade came to dominate in the young United States, the domestic or internal slave trade. Joshua D. Rothman, an award-winning historian, Professor of History at the University of Alabama, and author of the book, The Ledger and …
 
WIth Matthew from the Political Darkside podcast, Bruce discusses Joe Biden, his story, and the issues of crime, business, busing and more. Find Matthew's podcast at www.politicaldarkside.com Sponsored by Conflict of Nations App - Check out Conflict of Nations WW3 Player to Player Strategy Game Support the Podcast on Patreon: www.patreon.com/mhcbuy…
 
Of the many things Grover Cleveland is remembered for, his still extant wedding cake stands out for the few visitors to his birthplace home in Caldwell, N.J. He's not a President much remembered though podcasts have revived knowledge about him a bit. We discuss Cleveland, his legacy, and a great fight of the 1880's that determined executive power. …
 
Imposter Syndrome, simply put, is characterized by feelings of self-doubt and feeling like a fraud. Many individuals feel this way, whether it is questioning whether or not they deserve an award or overachieving for personal satisfaction. Today, Branden and Chloe talk about their experiences with imposter syndrome, including how it affects them in …
 
Andrew Carnegie went from a bobbin-boy child worker to becoming the richest man in America. He also inspired generations of philanthropists, and his money is still at work today educating minds, funding books and pushing for world peace. But his story raises questions. His attitude towards unions was friendlier than most business people of his day …
 
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