show episodes
 
This Exists is a popular YouTube channel exploring the fringes of pop culture, from Scientology jazz to Ugandan action cinema. On this podcast, host Sam Sutherland connects with the people responsible for the curiosities and quirks that make the fringes interesting.
 
A podcast focused on allowing listeners to live marathons, triathlons, and ultra distance events through other athlete's eyes and learn from their mistakes. Terry talks with professional triathletes, age group athletes, and allows them to share their wisdom and experiences for others to learn. Some of the episodes feature winners while others highlight the DNF. Triathlon racing can be mastered by listening to and understanding others mistakes, highlights, and things that went well. Whether y ...
 
Will and Anna explore how we can all stay ‘Younger for Longer’, meeting with experts from a range of medical, diagnostic and behavioural fields who you wouldn’t normally hear from in everyday healthcare. Many of us will live much longer than previous generations did, and this podcast looks at what this means in practical terms and how this change affects our view of health, what we call health(y) care: throughout the whole of life. From hard medical science exploring diagnostics and interven ...
 
I have been a police officer for over 20 years. Spending the last 10 years investigating fatal and serious road traffic collisions with all the aftermath that that entails. I am now a detective in a busy seaside resort and child abuse investigator. DISCLAIMERS: Any disclosures made in these podcasts have been previously reported to the relevant authorities. These are my opinions based on my own experiences. They are not to be taken as fact and my views do not represent anyone else other than ...
 
Loading …
show series
 
The one where we talk about " Teenagers". This time we're joined by the one and only Sam Sutherland of the 155 Podcast (formerly blink-155), This Exists, and Extremely Online to talk about a real doozy of a song. Sam comes in around 01:19:30. Follow 155 Pod on Twitter: https://twitter.com/155pod Follow Sam on Twitter and check out his show "Extreme…
 
AND introducing WE POD ECONO: an Our Band Could Be Your Life miniseries! We are taking a journey through Michael Azerrad’s chronicle of the 1980’s American underground rock scene, continuing today with Chapter Eleven: FUGAZI! Back in DC, Ian MacKaye is looking for something new out of hardcore. Enter Rites of Spring frontman Guy Picciotto, who alon…
 
On this week's episode, Dr Max Pemberton explains that while just as many people are seeing their GP as before the pandemic, something has changed. (00:55) After, Andrew Watts argues that you shouldn't buy a second home in Cornwall. (09:15) Ysenda Maxtone Graham finishes the episode, lamenting the loss of indoor singing. (14:00)…
 
AND introducing WE POD ECONO: an Our Band Could Be Your Life miniseries! We’re joined by the Michael Azerrad, the author of Our Band Could Be Your Life to discuss the book’s legacy, DIY in the 21st century, and #RockCriticLaw. Then, Chris and Molly share some final thoughts on our first miniseries, pitch some movie ideas, share listener mail, and t…
 
Polly Morgan is an artist whose trade is taxidermy. She recently won the First Plinth Award, and in her time has sold to celebrity clients including Kate Moss and Courtney Love. On the podcast, she tells Katy Balls about her unusual childhood growing up on a farm with ostriches, goats and llamas; why she got fired by Prue Leith; and the ins and out…
 
Experts are saying we are now officially in a third wave but how concerned should we be? (00:56) Also on the podcast: What will the mood be like when Boris meets Biden (14:33)? And are UFOs no longer a laughing matter?(23:00) With Scientist Simon Clarke, mathematician Philip Thomas, spokesperson for Republicans Overseas UK Sarah Elliot, Spectator W…
 
Shaundai Person is an engineer and career switcher who is using the skills from her previous career to be successful in her new one! She's also a mom and is applying all of this to learn how to teach! She's a blogger and trainer and has been deliberate in her journey to teaching and sharing her experiences. She shares her techniques and styles with…
 
In this week's Book Club podcast, Sam Leith's guest is one of America's foremost magazine journalists, the New Yorker's Lawrence Wright. His new book is The Plague Year: America In The Time of Covid. He tells Sam what a book brings to recent history that week-to-week journalism can't, about the extraordinary happenstance that put him in contact wit…
 
Craig Brown is an awarding winning critic, satirist and former restaurant reviewer. His most recent book One Two Three Four: The Beatles in Time, won the Baillie Gifford Prize for Non-Fiction. On the podcast, he talks to Lara and Olivia about the horrible food at Eton, his utter failure to bake a cake, and proposes that one of the least important t…
 
On this episode: Chris Daw QC on the blame game that surrounds the Hillsborough disaster and why it's time to move on (01:00); Lionel Shriver suggests we should just give Scottish nationalists what they want and watch the chaos unfold (07:40); and Sam Russell, the Spectator's new broadcast producer, talks about how book lovers are turning TikTok in…
 
What was once dismissed by the mainstream media as a right wing conspiracy theory, seems to have made its transition, into credible possibility. It now seems very plausible that COVID came from a Chinese lab. But will we ever know for sure? And even if we did, what would we do about it? Freddy Gray talks to Thomas Frank, who recommends we all read …
 
Why is the National Trust in crisis, and can it be fixed? (00:55) Plus, is there going to be a ‘fake meat’ revolution? (14:15) And finally, should wedding readings stick to the classics or is it acceptable to go for something a bit more out there? (24:25) With Spectator columnist and former editor Charles Moore; Simon Jenkins, chair of National Tru…
 
AND introducing WE POD ECONO: an Our Band Could Be Your Life miniseries! We are taking a journey through Michael Azerrad’s chronicle of the 1980’s American underground rock scene, FINISHING today with Chapter Thirteen: Beat Happening! We’re talking Calvin Johnson, K Records, and exploding the teenage underground into passionate revolt against the c…
 
In this week’s Book Club podcast Sam's guest is Lauren Hough - author of an outstanding new collection of autobiographical essays called Leaving Isn’t The Hardest Thing which describe a life that took her from growing up in the Children Of God cult via being discharged from the US Air Force and jobs as a bouncer in a gay bar and a “cable guy” on th…
 
What is it like to be a journalist in China? There are obvious restrictions on freedom of speech, but, as Cindy Yu finds out on this episode, there are creative ways to navigate the strict system of censorship. The end result is a complex media landscape - some have to litter investigations with state propaganda; others continue to report on sensit…
 
On this week's episode, Lisa Bjurwald reports on the Swedish monarchy going woke (01:20); Douglas Murray argues that the culture wars fit the UK even less well than the US (07:00); and Stuart Jeffries interviews the world's first AI artist. Also on the podcast: a complaints letter to the Times after their March 2020 story that Carrie Symonds and Bo…
 
The past year has served as a reminder how quickly one's personal circumstances can change. In uncertain times such as these, financial resilience is more important than ever. But whilst savings for some Brits have surged in the pandemic, it's not been the case for everyone. 41pc of UK households could not last more than three months without their …
 
That's it for Green May, and we go out with a track that was chosen by our sweet Patreon family. For our final episode, we got our ol' pal Charlie Harding of the Switched on Pop podcast to swing by and talk about whether or not it's good to feed your inner snob. To find out next week's song and access so much more content, join the rest of the frea…
 
In this collaboration with ACM ByteCast and Hanselminutes, Scott welcomes 2013 ACM A.M. Turing Award laureate Leslie Lamport of Microsoft Research, best known for his seminal work in distributed and concurrent systems, and as the initial developer of the document preparation system LaTeX and the author of its first manual. Among his many honors and…
 
We’re still none the wiser about the origins of coronavirus, but has the lab leak theory just got more credible (00:55) Also on the podcast: are English tourists welcome in Scotland (15:25)? And is being rude the secret to success? With author Matt Ridley, virologist Dr Dennis Carroll, deputy political editor Katy Balls, hotelier Gordon Campbell Gr…
 
AND introducing WE POD ECONO: an Our Band Could Be Your Life miniseries! We are taking a journey through Michael Azerrad’s chronicle of the 1980’s American underground rock scene, continuing today with Chapter Twelve: MUDHONEY! For the last leg of our trip, we turn to the Pacific northwest to cover Mudhoney, Sub Pop records, the origins of “Grunge”…
 
Sam Leith's guest in this week’s Book Club podcast is Julian Sancton, whose new book Madhouse at the End of the Earth: The Belgica's Journey Into the Dark Antarctic Night, documents the crew of men who were the first to experience an Antarctic winter trapped in the ice, in an attempt to reach the South Pole. Sancton speaks about the background of s…
 
Patrick Jephson is a consultant, journalist, broadcaster and New York Times best selling author. From 1988 to 1996, Patrick worked first as Princess Diana's equerry and then as her private secretary. He is also currently a historical consultant on Netfilx's The Crown. On the podcast, he talks to Lara and Olivia about bonding over mealtimes with his…
 
As the UK’s vaccine rollout provides a way out of the Covid pandemic, we are set to discover a host of new crises created from over a year spent in and out of lockdown. The cancer crisis is just starting to unfold, as it’s estimated around 3 million people missed cancer screenings between last April and August alone. How do we begin to catch-up, as…
 
In this episode, Richard Dobbs reads his piece on why he's considering giving up his second vaccine for people more in need (00:55); Tanya Gold reports from her Kent road trip in a Ferrari (07:50); and Rory Sutherland on the unexpected joys of lockdown and why we may miss it when it's gone. (12:45)By The Spectator
 
What does the future of transport look like? From electric vehicles to driverless cars, a smarter way to get around the city may be just around the corner. The future of transport will be more efficient, more digital and greener - but what are the challenges that still stand in the way? Kate Andrews talks to Rachel Maclean, the Minister for Transpo…
 
This week we talk about Green Day's "Nice Guys Finish Last." The episode features Chris and Molly of And Introducing, who show up at the 53:58 mark. We also appeared on And Introducing this week to talk about Fugazi! Check out their show here: https://soundcloud.com/and-intro-pod If you don't listen to 155 on Patreon you are missing a lot of conten…
 
In this week’s podcast, we talk to James Ball, author of this week’s cover story on the ‘TikTok Intifada’ about the themes he uncovers in his analysis of the impact of social media on the conflict in the Middle East. The conversation with James continues with our next guest, Professor Gabriel Weinmann of Haifa University in Israel, the author of an…
 
Sam Leith's guest in this week’s Book Club podcast is Frances Wilson, whose new book Burning Man: The Ascent of D H Lawrence sets out to take a fresh look at a now unfashionable figure. Frances tells him why we’re looking in the wrong places for Lawrence’s greatness, explains why the supposed prophet of sexual liberation wasn’t really interested in…
 
In this week’s episode of The Green Room, Deputy Editor of The Spectator's world edition Dominic Green meets the author Sohrab Ahmari for a chat about his new book, The Unbroken Thread: Discovering The Wisdom Of Tradition In An Age Of Chaos. In it, Ahmari, a writer and New York Post op-ed editor, makes a compelling case for seeking the inherited tr…
 
China has run wild with facial recognition. From using it to ration tissues in public toilets, to identifying highest paying customers in stores and criminals from a crowd, what is a budding technology in the West has furthered state surveillance and corporate snooping in China. But there is a civil fightback happening in the courts, on social medi…
 
On this week's episode, Leo McKinstry starts by arguing that having to sell the family home to pay for social care is not an injustice. (00:50) Then, Emily Hill reads her piece. She's not looking forward to the return of hugging. (08:00) Daisy Dunn finishes the podcast by examining the underappreciated art of asparagus. (12:30)…
 
Loading …

Quick Reference Guide

Copyright 2021 | Sitemap | Privacy Policy | Terms of Service
Google login Twitter login Classic login