New Books Network

Podcasts with Authors about their New Books

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Eine durchschnittliche Folge dieses Podcasts dauert 54m. Bisher sind 6680 Folge(n) erschienen. Dieser Podcast erscheint alle 0 Tage
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Scott Morgensen, “Spaces Between Us: Queer Settler Colonialism and Indigenous Decolonization” (University of Minnesota Press, 2011)


Here’s a study-guide prepared to accompany the interview. For as much as recent decades have witnessed a patriarchal backlash against the growing visibility of LGBTQ people in North American society, there is another,


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 14 February 2012  1h18m
 
 

Stephen Mumford, “Watching Sport: Aesthetics, Ethics and Emotion” (Routledge, 2011)


Here is a quiz. What is your idea of the perfect sports-watching experience: a) watching your team crush its rival in a one-sided, humiliating contest, or b) watching two top-quality opponents, neither of which you support, in an epic,


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 13 February 2012  59m
 
 

David Stahel, “Operation Barbarossa and Germany’s Defeat in the East” (Cambridge UP, 2009)


This week’s podcast is an interview with David Stahel. I will be talking to him about his 2009 work, Operation Barbarossa and Germany’s Defeat in the East (Cambridge University Press, 2009). One of our previous guests, Matthias Strohn,


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 13 February 2012  1h2m
 
 

Theo van Leeuwen, “The Language of Colour: An Introduction” (Routledge, 2011)


Theo van Leeuwen comes to the academic discipline of social semiotics – the study of how meanings are conveyed – from his previous career as a film and TV producer. His interest in the makings of visual communication is hardly surprising.


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 10 February 2012  55m
 
 

Andy Neill, “Had Me a Real Good Time: Faces Before, During, and After” (Omnibus, 2011)


In Had Me a Real Good Time: Faces Before, During, and After (Omnibus 2011) Andy Neill provides a detailed account of Faces, one of the most popular and critically acclaimed groups of the early seventies. Neill begins his story with biographies of those...


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 09 February 2012  1h2m
 
 

Diane Kirkby and Catherine Coleborne, “Law, History, Colonialism: The Reach of Empire” (Manchester UP, 2011)


English common law is prevalent across large parts of the world; and all thanks to the British Empire. It was not just culture and commerce that came along to the colonies; English law, as Diane Kirkby and Catharine Coleborne‘s new book, Law, History,


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 07 February 2012  1h7m
 
 

Roy MacGregor, “Wayne Gretzky’s Ghost: And Other Tales from a Lifetime in Hockey” (Random House Canada, 2011)


For years, the morning skate was a Christmas Day ritual for my father and me.After the presents had been unwrapped and before the morning service, my dad and I walked to the nearby city park and took to the ice.


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 06 February 2012  1h2m
 
 

Cynthia Wachtell, “War No More: The Antiwar Impulse in American Literature, 1861-1914” (LSU Press, 2010)


My favorite book as a teenager (and in fact the only book I ever read as a teenager) was All Quiet on the Western Front. I liked it mostly for the vivid scenes of trench warfare. Teenage boys love that stuff (or at least I did). But even then I...


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 03 February 2012  1h7m
 
 

Judith Halberstam, “The Queer Art of Failure” (Duke UP, 2011)


Tell me, who can resist a book called The Queer Art of Failure? Not me. Especially once I learned that its heroines are the likes of Ginger (of *Chicken Run*) and Dory (of *Finding Nemo*). Children – the intended audience of 3D animated blockbusters – ...


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 03 February 2012  55m
 
 

Amanda Smith, “Newspaper Titan: The Infamous Life and Monumental Times of Cissy Patterson” (Knopf, 2011)


“When your grandmother gets raped, put it on the front page.” That was the Medill family editorial policy and Eleanor Medill “Cissy” Patterson embraced it enthusiastically. The granddaughter of the Chicago Tribune‘s founder,


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 01 February 2012  1h0m