"Cat & Cthulhu is like Toy Story. Except instead of being based of the imagination of a child like Andy, based on the imagination of a child like Sid. Ok Cat & Cthulhu isn't really like Toy Story at all. Except that the main characters are stuffed toys (or an action figure in the case of Marvin). Oh and I do try and keep it at a level suitable for children. But apart from that it is nothing at all like Toy Story. Except that Cat & Cthulhu is also funny in places. Well Cat & Cthulhu is different in that we have Jedi and Ninja. And lots more seafood references. But that is mainly because the two protagonists are seafood junkies. Oh and we have mentions to impending apocalyptic genocide perpetrated by a main character. But then if you have Cthulhu in your cast roster it is kind of hard to get around that fact. Well I hope you enjoy Cat & Cthulhu. If you giggle just a little bit I'll have succeeded." --- William Ellwood, Author
By Richard Shaw
Welcome to the weekly podcast of the public radio literary program "New Letters on the Air." Listening to "New Letters on the Air" is like eavesdropping on intimate conversations with favorite writers who reveal secrets about their creative methods, read a few favorite passages, and inspire the listener's imagination.
By New Letters magazine
The Mookse and the Gripes podcast is a monthly podcast dedicated to discussing the books published by NYRB Classics. Visit our blog at http://mookseandgripes.com/reviews. Follow us on Twitter @mookse. Email firstname.lastname@example.org.
By Trevor Berrett
Author Sara Zarr in conversation with other writers and creators with a focus on the practical and psychological aspects of our work and process, and the strange landscape where art meets commerce. Past guests include the author of If I Stay, Gayle Forman; literary agent Michael Bourret; and filmmaker Scott Derrickson.
By Sara Zarr
Fantasy Magazine is an online magazine focusing exclusively on fantasy fiction. Here you can expect to see all types of fantasy—high fantasy, contemporary urban tales, surrealism, magical realism, science fantasy, folktales…and anything and everything in between. Fantasy is entertainment for the intelligent genre reader—we publish stories of the fantastic that make us think, and tell us what it is to be human. Be sure to also check out our sister-publication's podcast, Lightspeed Magazine!
By Fantasy Magazine
<p>Listen to amazing people and events by subscribing to the PlayShakespeare.com podcast.</p> <p>Listen to podcasts here and <a href="https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/playshakespeare.com-podcast/id998322884?mt=2">click here to subscribe in iTunes</a> (also <a href="http://bit.ly/shakespearetalks">http://bit.ly/shakespearetalks</a>).</p> <p><strong>If you enjoy our podcasts, please visit iTunes and add a quick review.</strong></p>
‘I have written a blasphemous book’, said Melville when his novel was first published in 1851, ‘and I feel as spotless as the lamb’. Deeply subversive, in almost every way imaginable, Moby-Dick is a virtual, alternative bible – and as such, ripe for reinterpretation in this new world of new media. Out of Dominion was born its bastard child – or perhaps its immaculate conception – the Moby-Dick Big Read: an online version of Melville’s magisterial tome: each of its 135 chapters read out aloud, by a mixture of the celebrated and the unknown, to be broadcast online, one new chapter each day, in a sequence of 135 downloads, publicly and freely accessible. Starting 16 September 2012! For more info please go to: www.mobydickbigread.com
By Peninsula Arts