Want to find your next bingeable podcast? Don’t know where to start? Scared you’ve missed something? We have listed episodes from our amazing podcasters from the last week for you to check out!
Smart Podcast, Trashy Books: 500. Mayhem with Amanda!
Amanda and I have email and recommendations, your absolute favorite books, weird questions, and a LOT of mayhem. Plus mini interviews with Shana, Tara, Carrie & Elyse. There are so many great questions, clips, and conversations, you guessed it, there will be two episodes celebrating all the fun.
Kingdom of Thirst: Episode 75: Dungeons and Dates: Part One
In this very special two-parter, tune in for the first (and certainly last) season of The Bardchelor! Abigail, Vee, Paige, and co-DMs Seth and Anne explore the world of dating shows and horny dexterity throws with reckless abandon. Discussion topics include what that mouth do, Cadet Kelly, what makes a great first date, and seduction via acrobatics.
Rebel Girls Book Club: Lucy Parsons “I Am An Anarchist”
This week Harmony and Maggie discuss Lucy Parsons’ speech “I am An Anarchist” which we found (and you can check out!) on http://blackpast.org. We break down stereotypes about anarchism and discuss our thoughts on violence, the justice system, and more.
Big Gay Fiction Podcast: Episode 364 – Book Recommendations to Kick Start Your Spring Reading
Will reviews two historical novellas from Ava March, “Brook Street: Fortune Hunter” and “Brook Street: Rogues.” Jeff discusses two romantic suspense stories from Tal Bauer, “Never Have I Ever… Been on a Date” from “Heart2Heart Volume 5” and the novel “Never Stay Gone.” The guys preview a dozen books coming up in March, including titles by Merry Farmer, C. Travis Rice (aka Christopher Rice), Lucy Lennox, Travis Beaudoin, Leta Blake, Brooke Blaine, Samuel York, J.A. Rock & Lisa Henry, KD Casey, Hudson Lin, Meg Bawden, and Sienna Sway.
On Episode 183, Alli and her guest get reacquainted with Shirley Temple Wong, the spunky young heroine from Bette Bao Lord’s In the Year of the Boar and Jackie Robinson. Shirley’s experience as a Chinese-American immigrant in 1947 inspires conversations about identity, language, race, the American dream, the pressures placed on marginalized communities, and (of course) baseball.