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CiRCE Institute Podcast Network public
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Best CiRCE Institute Podcast Network podcasts we could find (updated January 2020)
Best CiRCE Institute Podcast Network podcasts we could find
Updated January 2020
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The CiRCE Institute Podcast Network is made up four regular shows: FORMA, featuring interviews and conversations with educators, writers, and thinkers. The Mason Jar featuring Cindy Rollins, all Charlotte Mason all the time. Close Reads, a book club podcast, featuring Angelina Stanford and Tim McIntosh. Ask Andrew, in which Andrew Kern answers listener questions about Christian classical education. As well as various seasonal shows like The Commons with Brian Phillips, The Divided Line with ...
 
Conversations with authors, teachers, creators, and community leaders that are carefully contemplating the nature and practice of classical education, aesthetic wonder, and Christian community.
 
From the Close Reads Podcast Network, Close Reads is a book-club podcast hosted by David Kern and featuring an array of contributors, including Tim McIntosh, Heidi White, and others. We read Great Books and talk about them. A NOTE ABOUT OLDER EPISODES: Since most podcast apps don't go further back than 100 episodes, you'll need to click here to listen to anything further back than that. And our first 32 episodes can be found here, on the original CiRCE Institute feed.
 
On every episode of Proverbial, teacher and author Joshua Gibbs (How to Be Unlucky: Reflections on the Pursuit of Virtue and Something They Will Not Forget: A Handbook for Classical Teachers) explores a single proverb, some old bit of wisdom, and tries to discern what it means for modern men.
 
The Commons, hosted by Brian Phillips, features conversations and contemplations about school life and leadership. Whether you are a headmaster or a homeschooling mom, these conversations are here to help your vocation with purpose, wisdom, and virtue.
 
Join Noah Tetzner (The History of Vikings podcast) for this fifteen-episode exploration of life and death during one of the most important periods in world history. Through interviews with scholars, biographers, and artists, the show will consider everyday life during the era, the battles that shaped the kingdom, the artists who gave voice to the people, and much more. Subscribe now!
 
The Ask Andrew Podcast features weekly reflections on the purpose and nature of classical education from Andrew Kern, author of Classical Education: The Movement Sweeping American, and President of the CiRCE Institute. Each week Andrew will tackle a key idea, term, or theme in classical education, briefly defining it and explaining its purpose and place within classical pedagogy.
 
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This week's (highly disputed) proverb is unattributed but well known. It say, "time heals all wounds." Join Josh Gibbs as he contemplates the implications of the proverb for modern man. If you like this episode, be sure to rate and review it wherever you get podcasts.
 
In this episode, FORMA’s managing editor Heidi White talks with Noah Tetzner, host of the wildly popular podcast, The History of Vikings. The two discuss Vikings, the Victorians (the topic of his newest podcast endeavor), and the podcast life.
 
This week's (highly disputed) proverb is unattributed but well known. It say, "time heals all wounds." Join Josh Gibbs as he contemplates the implications of the proverb for modern man. If you like this episode, be sure to rate and review it wherever you get podcasts.
 
Welcome back! In this episode, Noah Tetzner chats with Dr. John Laband about the famous battle of Rorke's Drift, during the Anglo-Zulu War of 1879, a battle which actually took place on this day 141 years ago! Professor Laband is a historian of war and society in Africa and a retired professor from Wilfrid-Laurier University. He is an expert on the…
 
We're back with more conversation about Leif Enger's Peace Like a River. In this episode David, Heidi, and Tim discuss the nefarious Jape Waltzer, Andreeson's changing role, the story's budding romance, and much, much more. It's a long one, so buckle up. Remember: rate, review wherever you get podcasts.…
 
This week's proverb comes from Edmund Burke. It goes like this: "People will not look forward to posterity who never look backward to their ancestors." If you like this episode please be sure to subscribe to the Proverbial feed, whevever you get podcasts.
 
This week's proverb comes from Edmund Burke. It goes like this: "People will not look forward to posterity who never look backward to their ancestors." If you like this episode please be sure to rate or review wherever you get podcasts.
 
Welcome back to Victoria's World with Noah Tetzner. In this episode, Noah chats with podcaster, editor, and teacher, Heidi White (managing editor of FORMA Journal and co-host of the Close Reads Podcast), about the very Victorian poetry of Alfred Lord Tennyson, one of the most important and popular literary figures of the Victorian era. They chat ab…
 
And so the odyssey into Leif Enger's Peace Like a River continues. In this episode, the crew chats about magical realism as a genre, Roxana as Beatrice figure, the Land family's descent into the underworld, and much, much more. If you like this show please make sure to rate and review the show wherever you get podcasts!…
 
This week's proverb comes from Solomon: "Do not pay attention to every word people say or you may hear your servant cursing you, for you know in your heart that many times you yourself have cursed others." If you like this show, please be sure to subscribe to the Proverbial feed.
 
This week's proverb comes from Solomon: "Do not pay attention to every word people say or you may hear your servant cursing you, for you know in your heart that many times you yourself have cursed others." If you like this show, please be sure rate and review it wherever you get podcasts.
 
Here in episode 3, Noah chats with Judith Flanders, a New York Times best-selling author and one of the foremost social historians of the Victorian Era. Together, they take a journey across Victorian London and look at it through the eyes of Charles Dickens, one of the most important figures of the era. Remember, if you like this podcast you can he…
 
We're back with more conversation about Leif Enger's Peace Like a River! In this episode, David, Heidi, and Tim discuss the Fairy Tale elements of the story, the question of realism, what the story is ultimately about, Swede's preciousness, and much more. Remember to rate and review wherever you listen!…
 
Welcome back! Join David, Heidi, and Tim as they dive deeper into Leif Enger's Peace Like a River. They talk about whether Davy's actions were justified and how the novel treats them, the lack of a mother-figure in the story, and much more. And remember: when you rate and review it helps out a lot!
 
In episode two, host Noah Tetzner chats with Professor Carol Reynolds about music in the Victorian era. They chat about theatrical partnerships, folk traditions, English Opera, and much more. Dr Reynolds is an expert in the history of music and fine art. For more than 20 years, Carol was associate professor of music history at the Meadow School of …
 
Welcome to the debut episode of Victoria's World, a podcast about life and death in the age of Queen Victoria. Here in episode one, host Noah Tetzner chats with Sarah Chrisman about what everyday life was like during the age. Sarah Chrisman is author of This Victorian Life: Modern Adventures in Nineteenth-Century Culture, Cooking, Fashion, and Tech…
 
And we're on to another book! Join David, Heidi, and Tim as they dive into a new book, Leif Enger's novel, Peace Like a River. In this episode they chat about the first 50 pages (aka: the first four chapters). Remember: when you rate and review the show you help spread the word!
 
It's time for one of our favorite annual traditions . . . Join David, Heidi, Sarah-Jane, and Tim as they share some of their favorite fiction reads of 2019 (check out the Patreon page for our non-fiction choices!). And remember to rate, review, and subscribe wherever you get podcasts.
 
This week's proverb is from French playwright, Albert Guinon: "People who cannot bear to be alone are generally the worst company." If you like this show please consider subscribing to its feed wherever you get podcasts.
 
This week's proverb is from French playwright, Albert Guinon: "People who cannot bear to be alone are generally the worst company."
 
It's time to answer listener questions about Norman Maclean's A River Runs through It. David, Heidi, and Tim give their best effort at answering a slew of really tough, thoughtful questions. Bravo to everyone who contributed! Remember: if you like this show, it goes a long way when you rate and review it wherever you get podcasts.…
 
Welcome to Victoria's World, a new podcast featuring Noah Tetzner (host of The History of Vikings podcast), that explores life and death during Queen Victoria's reign, an era that birthed one of the greatest empire's the world has ever seen, and produced some of the most well-known art in history. Subscribe now!…
 
Today's proverb comes from Pericles. Here it is: "Wait for the wisest of counselors, time." Join Josh as he contemplates what this proverb means for modern men.
 
Today's proverb comes from Pericles. Here it is: "Wait for the wisest of counselors, time." Join Josh as he contemplates what this proverb means for modern men.
 
Join David, Heidi, and Tim as they chat about the second half of Norman Maclean's beloved novella, A River Runs through It. They chat about whether the story is a tragedy, the way the end recalls the beginning, the theme of union in the story, and the way it explores the complicated nature of human relationship (and much more, of course). Remember:…
 
Join FORMA managing editor, Heidi White, as she chats with author Ravi Jain, about the revised edition of The Liberal Arts Tradition, the book he wrote with Kevin Clark. They chat about the purpose of the new edition, their ongoing exploration into the classical education renewal, the church's role in the movement, and much more. Don't forget you c…
 
Join FORMA managing editor, Heidi White, as she chats with author Ravi Jain, about the revised edition of The Liberal Arts Tradition, the book he wrote with Kevin Clark. They chat about the purpose of the new edition, their ongoing exploration into the classical education renewal, the church's role in the movement, and much more.…
 
This week's proverb is commonly attributed to Saint Ambrose: "When in Rome, do as the Romans Do." Remember, if you like this podcast, it helps when you rate and review the show.
 
This week's proverb is commonly attributed to Saint Ambrose: "When in Rome, do as the Romans Do." Remember, if you like this podcast, it helps when you rate and review the show.
 
And we're off. It's time for Norman Maclean's A River Runs through It. On this episode, David, Heidi, and Tim discuss roughly the first half of the story. They chat about the central metaphors in the book, Maclean's craftsmanship as a prose writer, the subtly of the characterizations, the relationship between the brothers, and much more. Remember, …
 
In this episode of the podcast, managing editor, Heidi White, chats with Colorado State Senator Owen Hill about the current state of politics and education and how classical educators can approach the arena of politics.
 
It's time to answer your questions. Join David, Sarah-Jane, and Matt as they dive into the many great questions listeners submitted, included questions about the Griscam men, Prescott's failures and successes, Charlotte Mason and this book, Prescott's idealism, whether we're overrating the book, lessons for educators from Justin Martyr, and more. R…
 
This week's proverb comes from, well, almost everyone. It's the saying, "life goes on." Join Joshua Gibbs as he contemplates what in the world this proverb means (and whether it's even a proverb at all) and what it has to say to modern man. If you like this show, remember to rate and review it wherever you listen to podcasts.…
 
This week's proverb comes from, well, almost everyone. It's the saying, "life goes on." Join Joshua Gibbs as he contemplates what in the world this proverb means (and whether it's even a proverb at all) and what it has to say to modern man. If you like this show, remember to rate and review it wherever you listen to podcasts.…
 
And here we are at the end. Join David, S-J, and Matt as they chat about the conclusion of The Rector of Justin. They chat about the outsized figure of Prescott, the narrator as mentee, Shakespeare in this book, and the thematic payoff of the novel.
 
This week's proverb is a French proverb without any known attribution: "To understand all is to forgive all." Join Joshua Gibbs as he contemplates what this proverb has to say to modern men and women. If you like this podcast, be sure to rate and review it to help us spread the word.
 
This week's proverb is a French proverb without any known attribution: "To understand all is to forgive all." Join Joshua Gibbs as he contemplates what this proverb has to say to modern men and women. If you like this podcast, be sure to rate and review it to help us spread the word.
 
David, Sarah-Jane, and Matt are back and diving into the meaty middle part of the book. They discuss the reliability of the narrators, psycho-analysis as a theme in the book, whether Prescott treated Jules Griscam justly, and much more.
 
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