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In GAD We Trust
87 minutes | May 29, 2021
In GAD We Trust – Episode 21: The Diversity of Approaches to Detective Fiction [w’ Martin Edwards]
The detective fiction genre is built around the essential structure of a crime, an investigation of that crime, and the revelation of the guilty party who committed the crime, and good heavens didn’t the Golden Age map out a lot of different ways to walk that path. And there are few people better placed to discuss this than President of the Detection Club and recent recipient of the CWA Diamond Dagger Martin Edwards, who celebrates three decades as a published author this year. It’s fair to say that the idea of being able to complete even one novel is pretty daunting to most of us, so the notion of writing 15 or 20 or 60 is frankly preposterous — and yet we know authors did produce work in these numbers, and turned out some wonderful work in the process. And since so many of them didn’t just copy-and-paste their previous plots and change a few character names, I became curious about the mindset of how one goes about ensuring that the work produced over a long career can continue to change while also remaining essentially the same. So the focus of today’s podcast — returning for a third run of (probably) another ten episodes — is not to examine all the different ways a crime novel can be written, but to look at authors who utilised a diversity of approaches over their careers…and maybe a few who didn’t. In the first half Martin is very generous in reflecting on his own writing career, and in the second half we use that perspective to examine the different careers of most of the authors tagged below. You can listen to the podcast on iTunes here, on Spotify here, or on Stitcher here, or by using the player below. Thanks to Martin for his time and insight, to Jonny Berliner for the music, and to you for listening. This ‘series’ will probably be fortnightly like before, but it also might not be…so, well, watch this space. Stay safe, see you soon. ~ All episodes of In GAD We Trust can be found here.
73 minutes | May 1, 2021
Spoiler Warning – Cards on the Table (1936) by Agatha Christie
Slightly later than promised — or not, depending on your time zone — here’s the long-anticipated spoiler-heavy discussion betwixt Brad, Moira, and myself about Agatha Christie’s bridge-centric mystery Cards on the Table (1936). And, just for added drama, one of us thinks this book doesn’t quite deserve its reputation as a classic… As well as some healthy disagreement and a lot of spoilers — you probably know the drill by now, but if you’re new here this Spoiler Warning series carries a spoiler warning — we also get a masterclass from Brad in how to play bridge given its importance to the book under discussion. Well, okay, no, a masterclass would take several months, but we get a bit of a rundown on the basic structure of the game, given that it will likely be unfamiliar to all but the most ardent GAD acolytes. You can listen to the podcast on iTunes here, on Spotify here, or on Stitcher here, or by using the player below. My thanks, as ever, to Brad and Moira for their time, input, and patience. The music herein is ‘Make Your Day Better’ by DreamHeaven, and is taken from pixabay.com in the genuine belief that it’s free to use. ~ The next Agatha Christie book to be exposed to our dissection is, as per the vote, A Murder is Announced (1950), the discussion of which will be going up here sometime in July. Regular podcast In GAD We Trust will probably start up for one final series at some point, but I reckon I’ll get the forthcoming Bodies from the Library conference out of the way before restarting that, so watch this space but don’t hold your breath. Previous In GAD We Trust episodes can be found by clicking here, and previous Spoiler Warning posts by clicking here.
61 minutes | Mar 13, 2021
In GAD We Trust – Episode 20: The Dr. Thorndyke Stories of R. Austin Freeman [w’ Dolores Gordon-Smith]
In January of last year, I read my first R. Austin Freeman novel, little suspecting that it was to be the first step along a road of sheer delight. And so, to mark the end of Series 2 of In GAD We Trust, today I’m discussing Freeman and the Thorndyke stories with author and fellow R.A.F. fan Dolores Gordon-Smith. I find Freeman and Thonrdyke fascinating for all manner of reasons, not least because they seem to me to be the first genuine evolution of the Great Detective beyond being merely a Sherlock Holmes facsimile. Since Dolores read every single one of the Thorndyke mysteries last year, she’s in a great position to be able to discuss this, and to look at the development Freeman brought to the emerging GAD genre that he would go on to propogate in his later novels. And, of course, no discussion about Freeman is complete without mentioning his somewhat dubious personal perspectives, such as his support for the eugenics movement — we’re mainly here for his detective fiction, you understand, but it’s interesting to reflect on how a man who wrote such intelligent books could also be so blinkered. Plus, Doctor Who gets a mention. Of course. You can listen to the podcast on iTunes here, on Spotify here, or on Stitcher here, or by using the player below. Thanks to Dolores for taking the time to talk about one of my favourite new old authors, to Jonny Berliner for the music, and to you for continuing to listen. IGWT will take a bit of a break now, and may be back later in the year. ~ R. Austin Freeman on The Invisible Event: The Eye of Osiris (1911)The Mystery of 31 New Inn (1912)The Singing Bone [ss] (1912)The D’Arblay Mystery (1926)As a Thief in the Night (1928)Mr. Pottermack’s Oversight (1930)
70 minutes | Feb 27, 2021
In GAD We Trust – Episode 19: Reissue! Repackage! Repackage! [w’ Various People]
On the back of the Reprint of the Year Award run by Kate at CrossExaminingCrime, I thought it might be interesting to see what those of us who submit titles for that undertaking would choose to bring back from the exile of being OOP. To that end, I invited various bloggers to nominate a single title and the complete work of an author to reprint, and the responses of those who responded — Kate @ CrossExaminingCrime, Aidan @ Mysteries Ahoy!, Brad @ AhSweetMystery, John @ Countdown John’s Christie Journal, John @ Pretty Sinister, and Steve @ In Search of the Classic Mystery Novel — have been collected for your listening pleasure below. So, get out a pen and paper, load up your secondhand bookseller of choice, and prepare to have your appetite whetted and your bank balance depleted as the cognoscenti of classic mystery fiction tell you what’s on their whislists. You can listen to the podcast on iTunes here, on Spotify here, or on Stitcher here, or by using the player below. My thanks to all involved, to Jonny Berliner for the music, to you for being an audience, and to the publishers both mentioned in the above and overlooked for enabling a brilliantly rich vein of classic mysteries to continue to pour onto all our bookshelves. If you haven’t voted in the Big Ol’ Agatha Christie 2021 Spoiler Discussion Poll you can find it here; closes on Monday, results and schedule next Saturday. Stay safe, hope your vaccine notifcation shows up soon, more podcast in a fortnight. ~ All episodes of In GAD We Trust can be found on the blog by clicking here.
66 minutes | Feb 13, 2021
In GAD We Trust – Episode 18: The ‘No Footprints’ Impossible Crime [w’ Tom Mead]
For a blog set up with the implicit aim to explore the impossible crime in fiction, it has to be said that impossibilities have been rather thin on the ground at The Invisible Event of late. Here, then, is a podcast episode committed to the impossible crime (or one-tenth of it, at least) with author Tom Mead. With his no footprints story ‘The Indian Rope Trick’ having appeared in the July/August 2020 edition of Ellery Queen Mystery Magazine and another no footprints story ‘The Footless Phantom’ due to appear in EQMM in the near future, not to mention this lovely breakdown of the impossible crime he wrote for the EQMM blog, Tom is well-placed to talk about the obscure and not-so-obscure when it comes to vanishing killers and tracts of impression-taking material underfoot. And so alongside the expected names — Norman Berrow, John Dickson Carr, Paul Halter — expect some less heralded examples to fill out your wish lists in the shape of Herbert Adams, Ken Crossen, Gerald Verner, and more. I mean, sure, we wander a bit over the impossible crime as a subgenre — doubtless leaving our footprints everywhere — but there’s no point sitting down with people who love a field of writing and only talking about the hedges. It always comes back to footprints or the lack thereof, those of you waiting for me to express an opinion on the Joseph Commings collection Banner Deadlines (2004) finally get your wish, and Tom even went so far as to adapt Gideon Fell’s locked room lecture from The Hollow Man (1935) by John Dickson Carr and apply it to the ‘no footprints’ problem in fiction. You can listen to the podcast on iTunes here, on Spotify here, or on Stitcher here, or by using the player below. Thanks to Tom for his time recording this — we battled many a technical issue, let me tell you — and his efforts in bringing the likes of more Rob Reef to an English-speaking audience, to Jonny Berliner for the music, and to those of you who listen for, y’know, listening. The podcast will return in two weeks. If you haven’t yet voted in the poll for more Agatha Christie discussions, there’s still plenty of time: details here, no purchase necessary, definitely no refunds. ~ All previous episodes of In GAD We Trust can be found on the blog by clicking here.
66 minutes | Jan 30, 2021
Spoiler Warning – The Murder of Roger Ackroyd (1926) by Agatha Christie
You voted for it, here it is: a spoiler-filled discussion betwixt Brad, Moira, and myself about Agatha Christie’s none-more-audacious The Murder of Roger Ackroyd (1926). You have hopefully figured out that there will be much in the way of spoilers, so ensure you have read the book before listening in — it means you stand a better chance of following what we’re talking about, and you’ll also have had the chance to read unspoiled one of the most tricksy and inventive pieces of narrative legerdemain the genre produced. We opted to focus on this book in particular, rather than pull some of the supplementary material that goes with it — the Agatha Christie’s Poirot episode starring David Suchet, for example, or the bandwagon-jumping alternative theorising of Who Killed Roger Ackroyd (2000) by Pierre Bayard — but they get a mention, and any thoughts on them are, of course, more than welcome. It’s fair to assume going forward, however, that these discussions will be based around the books and the books alone, not least because I don’t have sufficient interest in the adaptations to indulge in a study of those as well. You can listen to the podcast on iTunes here, on Spotify here, or on Stitcher here, or by using the player below. ~ As mentioned in the above, you’ll get a chance to vote for the Christie titles you’d like us to discuss in the three remaining Spoiler Warnings for this year, and here’s the poll for that: The poll will stay open for about a month, after which I shall announce the winners and the schedule, and we’ll see you in April for more Christie-centric spoiler talk. Thanks, as always, to Moira and Brad for their continued involvement, and to you for listening and voting and generally indicating that this is something you as an audience are interested in seeing continue. Kudos, too, to Kate at CrossExaminingCrime who reread the book and posted her own spoiler-filled thoughts in advance of this discussion. Previous Spoiler Warnings can be found by clicking here; the normal podcast service of In GAD We Trust will recommence in a fortnight.
74 minutes | Jan 16, 2021
In GAD We Trust – Episode 17: The Hardboiled Golden Age on Page and Screen [w’ Sergio @ Tipping My Fedora]
After watching detective fiction play out in the drawing rooms of ivory towers for too long, I’m heading into the mean streets to get some grease under my nails, a shiv waved in my face, and probably a cosh to the back of my head. Thankfully, Sergio, who oversaw a great deal of this stuff in books and on film at Tipping My Fedora has consented to accompany me and keep me as safe as he can. Yup, today In GAD We Trust takes a glimpse across the fence into the establishment and progression of the hardbitten, Hardboiled subgenre of crime fiction which — as recent experience on this very blog will attest — in no way guarantees a reduction in plot complexity. Yes, we start with Dashiell Hammett and Black Mask, and, yes, we talk about Raymond Chandler, but there is much more than just those two points on this line. And so, because Sergio knows this stuff inside and out — seriously, the guy’s a walking encyclopedia, this was about as close as a conversation can get to jazz with all the riffs and improvisations he threw at me — we’ll take in some pre-code Hollywood movies, the psycho-sexuality of the femme fatale, the influence of Citizen Kane (1941), and other stuff that I won’t mention here because I’ve spent six hours editing this and can no longer remember what bits I cut out. The last ten minutes are us geeking out over Jim Thompson, however, for which I refuse to apologise. One day, an entire episode will be me geeking out about Jim Thompson. Also, see if you can spot the exact moment at which Sergio dons his fedora… You can listen to the podcast on iTunes here, on Spotify here, or on Stitcher here, or by using the player below. Thanks to Sergio for taking part — head over to Fedora and see just how damn great it was, then pester him with emails until he starts it up again — to Jonny Berliner for the music, and to you all for listening. I hope you’re managing to find little joys to make life more bearable in these frankly unbearable times. Two weeks from now: spoiler-heavy The Murder of Roger Ackroyd (1926) chat with Brad and Moira! Get excited, get reading, get involved. In the meantime, stay safe, wash your hands, wear a mask, and look out for each other. ~ All extant episodes of In GAD We Trust can be found on the blog by clicking here.
71 minutes | Jan 2, 2021
In GAD We Trust – Episode 16: Modern Writers in the Golden Age Tradition [w’ Puzzle Doctor @ In Search of the Classic Mystery Novel]
Let’s get the new year off to a happy start by showing some appreciation for contemporary authors who make life difficult for themselves by upholding the traditions of Golden Age detective fiction in their own works. And, if you want to discuss modern detective fiction, few are better-placed than Puzzle Doctor, a.k.a. Steve from In Search of the Classic Mystery Novel. Precisely what qualifies as “the traditions of Golden Age detective fiction” is, of course, up for some debate, and so betweentimes we also veer into a few side alleys regarding the history and perception of the genre. I can’t think there’s too much here to generate any contestation, but we weren’t trying to: sometimes it’s just nice to show appreciation for people who do a thing you like, and it’s always fun to discuss detective fiction with similarly nerdy, and such well-read, people. And, if for some reason the idea of modern detective fiction doesn’t appeal to you, we also touch on one of Steve’s passions with a wonderful-sounding mystery by John Rhode. So make a note and get hassling HarperCollins to add it to their Rhode reissues…! You can listen to the podcast on iTunes here, on Spotify here, or on Stitcher here, or by using the player below. Thanks are due of course to Steve for taking part, to Jonny Berliner for the music, to you for being an audience, and to all the authors mentioned herein — and tagged below, if you’re curious ahead of time — for perpetrating a tradition that gives so many of us such pleasure. More In GAD We Trust in a fortnight, and then — two weeks after that — Brad, Moira, and I will be discussing The Murder of Roger Ackroyd (1926) by Agatha Christie in spoiler-rich detail: that episode is going live on 30th January 2021, so if you want to read the book in advance there’s still plenty of time. In the meantime, stay safe and well; here’s hoping 2021 gets off to the start you’re looking for (only with better grammar…). ~ All episode of In GAD We Trust can be found on the blog here.
73 minutes | Dec 19, 2020
In GAD We Trust – Episode 15: Criticising the Golden Age [w’ Kate @ CrossExaminingCrime]
‘Tis the season to be jolly, so I’m delighted to welcome Kate from CrossExaminingCrime back to my Golden Age detective fiction podcast so that we can discuss those who have sought to be not quite so jolly about our chosen enthusiasm. The notion of criticising criticism flouts the very conventions of logic and reasoning upon which the Golden Age was built — surely vilifying someone for having an opinion, and dismissing it for being their personal opinion, is itself a matter of opinion and therefore easily dismissed — but the focus of this episode is the notion of where the recurrent themes for which the genre comes under fire came from. Cardboard characters, bloodless corpses, the stain of being ‘popular’ literature — we’ve encountered these criticisms and more, and surely their longevity means they must have some basis in truth, right? Today we shall attempt to find out. Well, we will a bit, because the difficulty of talking about this sort of topic is that you always end up on some sort of tangent that might be related or might just be fun. Either way, there’s definitely some stuff in here to agree with, some stuff to disagree with, and it’ll hopefully pass a companionable 73 minutes at the end of a year that, frankly, could have been kinder to practically everyone on the planet. You can listen to the podcast on iTunes here, on Spotify here, or on Stitcher here, or by using the player below. My thanks to Kate for the time and research she put into this, to Jonny Berliner for the music, and to anyone out there who continues to take an interest in this podcast. I undertook this with the intention of it providing some distraction from the demands of 2020, and I sincerely hope that it has done that to one degree or another. Should you wish to track down any of the texts mentioned in the above, I provide a potentially incomplete list here: Crime Fiction: A Very Short Introduction (2015) by Richard BradfordHowdunit? (2020) ed. Martin EdwardsRaymond Chandler Speaking (1962) ed. Dorothy Gardiner and Kathrine Sorley WalkerCrime in Good Company: Essays on Criminals and Crime Writing (1959) ed. Michael GilbertMurder and Manners: The Formal Detective Novel (1970) by George GrellaTalking About Detective Fiction (2009) by P.D. JamesDeadlier than the Male: An Investigation into Feminine Crime Writing (1981) by Jessica MannCrime Fiction: The New Critical Idiom (2005) by John ScaggsThe Technique of the Mystery Story (1913) by Carolyn Wells If anything is missing, let Kate or me know and we’ll provide what information we can. More In GAD We Trust in a fortnight to usher in 2021; in the meantime, stay safe. ~ All episodes of In GAD We Trust can be found on the blog by clicking here.
63 minutes | Dec 5, 2020
In GAD We Trust – Episode 14: The Island of Coffins (2021) by John Dickson Carr + The 9.50 Up Express (2021) by Freeman Wills Crofts [w’ Tony Medawar]
We’re all prone to speculate at times about how wonderful it would be to discover a previously-unpublished work by a beloved Golden Age author, and for today’s podcast episode Tony Medawar rejoins me to tempt you with two forthcoming collections of hard-to-find material from two of the genre’s titans — John Dickson Carr and Freeman Wills Crofts. The Island of Coffins collects Carr’s scripts from the radio show Cabin B-13 and The 9.50 Up Express is a smorgasbord of obscure and unusual stories — one very unusual — that span the career of Crofts, and, since there’s been so much disruption to all normal services this year, it’s fair to assume that Crippen & Landru will be publishing these two collections in the opening months of 2021. Until then, allow Tony to whet your appetites as we discuss some of what you can expect to find in these two volumes, plus some hints at what the future might hold for forgotten and misplaced mystery stories from the genre’s Golden Age (the author names tagged below should give you some hints there). Also, get a possible preview on some contents of future Bodies from the Library volumes, be sure to admire the artistry Tony employs when I ask him about the difficulty of including stories that aren’t any good — evasion worthy of a politician, I think you’ll agree — see if you can help with any of the missing stories he’s still trying to track down for posthumous collections, and wonder at the legitimate connection a roller skating rink has with the topic under discussion. You can listen to the podcast on iTunes here, on Spotify here, or on Stitcher here, or by using the player below. Thanks are due to Tony both for his time in recording this and his continued efforts on behalf of GAD nerds everywhere, to Jonny Berliner for my eerie music, and to those of you who continue to take an interest in this podcast endeavour. Here’s hoping these final few weeks of the year are treating you all well, and that those close to you are as safe and happy as can be hoped. More In GAD We Trust in a fortnight, but expect a podcast-related announcement tomorrow… ~ All episodes of In GAD We Trust can be found here.
74 minutes | Nov 20, 2020
In GAD We Trust – Episode 13: Agatha Christie’s Poirot: The Greatest Detective in the World (2020) by Mark Aldridge [w’ Mark Aldridge]
This year’s celebrations of the centenary of Hercule Poirot’s debut and, arguably, the dawn of the Golden Age of Detection have obviously been overshadowed by wider events, but there’s still much to celebrate — not least of which is a new book about Poirot from Mark Aldridge. Agatha Christie’s Poirot: The Greatest Detective in the World (2020) covers the full career of Christie’s little Belgian from his debut in The Mysterious Affair at Styles (1920) all the way through to the forthcoming Kenneth Branagh-starring adaptation Death on the Nile (2020). And, in that century, there’s a lot of career to cover: not just Christie’s novels and short stories, but also the plays, televisations, comics, video games, and radio dramas that have sprung up as the character’s stature has grown. So, here’s your chance to listen to Mark’s story of how the book came about, how and why he decided to structure it as he has — chronologically, rather than by medium — the decision to avoid spoilers in his summations of each undertaking, the importance of checking up on the received wisdom of the stories we’ve all heard trotted out about Christie over the years, how Hercule Poirot is essentially Batman, and much more besides. You can listen to the podcast on iTunes here, on Spotify here, or on Stitcher here, or by using the player below. Thanks go to Mark for his time, and indeed the years that went into collating and writing the material for the book, to HarperCollins for my first ever review copy of a book, to Jonny Berliner for my theme music, and to you at home, as ever, for your continued interest in this endeavour. On a Christie theme, don’t forget that there’s still time to vote for which title — The Murder of Roger Ackroyd (1926), Cards on the Table (1936), or Sparkling Cyanide (1944) — you’d like Brad, Moira, and I to discuss in January, but the window is closing. The poll will be open until the end of the month, and the winner announced so as to give anyone who wishes to read along the time to so do. Hope you’re all keeping safe and well; more podcast in a fortnight. ~ Previous episodes of In GAD We Trust can be found here.
66 minutes | Nov 6, 2020
In GAD We Trust – Episode 12: Appeal and Deception in Golden Age Detective Fiction [w’ Scott K. Ratner]
You thought this podcast was nerdy before? You ain’t seen nothin’ yet. Today we welcome the GADisphere’s own Scott K. Ratner, and things get taxonomical… Scott is at the top of my list of GAD fans who I wish would start a blog so we could find all his writings in one place because, as those of you know him from the Golden Age Detection Facebook group and the vastly insightful comments he leaves on so many blogs, he’s one of the genre’s keenest critics and always has plenty to say. As such, the opportunity to get his thoughts on the reason detective stories are so appealing, and to examine the key precepts of deception in the genre, was not something I was going to pass, up. And, when you’re done here, be sure to check out his play about a play you may’ve heard of, Kill a Better Mousetrap, and then see who can answer his question about the movie Death in High Heels (1947) adapted from the Christianna Brand novel of the same name. I say I’d edit his query out, but since I can’t help him I figured one of you probably could. And get ready for me preparing to set Scott loose on his favourite topic of all time — fair play — sometimes in 2021… You can listen to the podcast on iTunes here, on Spotify here, or on Stitcher here, or by using the player below. Thanks go, of course, to Scott for his time and insight, to you for listening and continuing to take an interest in this undertaking, and to Jonny Berliner for the music. More trusting in GAD in two weeks, and make sure you’ve cast your vote to decide which Agatha Christie novel Brad, Moira, and I are going to be talking about in January — details here — because I’ll be closing the poll at some point in November [INSERT WITTY U.S. ELECTION ALLUSION HERE]. All previous episodes of the podcast can be found here; I’ll be back on Tuesday on the non-controversy of Ronald Knox’s ‘No Chinamen’ rule. In the meantime, stay safe, wash your hands, phone your mother.
73 minutes | Apr 11, 2020
In GAD We Trust – Episode 2: Inverted Mysteries [w’ Aidan @ Mysteries Ahoy!]
Another week in lockdown, another episode of my new “hopefully this will distract you” Golden Age Detection podcast, In GAD We Trust. Today I’m joined by Aidan of Mysteries Ahoy! who, having made something of a study of the inverted mystery on his blog, suggested them as the topic for this episode. In order to better observe social distancing, we recorded this while in separate countries, with a shift from Zoom to Zencastr as the platform of choice making me wonder why everyone is clamouring for the end of the alphabet when it comes to naming their collaboration software…which we can all reflect on another time. Anyway, the origins, the purpose, the variations, and the game-playing of a story that tells you whodunnit up front is examined in a loosely meandering way — as are my own initial objections to the form, a few movies that employ the inverted structure, and a sudden moment of elucidation when I remember a TV show from about 20 years ago. There was originally much more Jim Thompson in here, too, but I recognised that our nerding out was veering off-topic a bit and so trimmed it back. Also not included is Aidan’s five attempts trying and failing to say “Heir Presumptive by Henry Wade” while we giggled like loons, but if we want to be taken seriously then we must not be seen to be so frivolous. And so, without further ado, either click here to open it in your browser or listen below… https://theinvisibleevent.files.wordpress.com/2020/04/02.-inverted-mysteries-1.mp3 My thanks to Aidan for taking the time to talk about this, and thanks once again to the incomparable Jonny Berliner for the music. In GAD We Trust will hopefully now settle into a one-episode-a-fortnight routine, so should be back on April 25th. In its stead next Saturday: R. Austin Freeman’s The Eye of Osiris (1911)…
58 minutes | Apr 4, 2020
In GAD We Trust – Episode 1: Female Sleuths [w’ Kate @ CrossExaminingCrime]
You’re stuck at home, you’re bored, you could really do with a new, Golden Age Detection-focussed podcast to help pass the time, eh? Let’s hope so, because today you’re getting the first episode of my latest undertaking: a Golden Age Detection-focussed podcast called In GAD We Trust. With so many people being at home, and with so many of us seeking solace in books, I thought I’d take the opportunity to rustle up some GAD-based discussion with my fellow bloggers and enthusiasts and record the results for your listening pleasure. Gamely stepping up to the plate is Kate of CrossExaminingCrime, who wanted to discuss the female sleuth in fiction and so — in accordance with governmental guidelines on social distancing — we met up via Zoom and you can listen to the edited highlights below (I think I’ve taken out all the wonderful mispronunciation of names, Kate ). There’s no real structure or larger point, it’s mainly just very enjoyable getting people to talk on their own enthusiasms; and so, since there’s really no more to say, you can open it in your browser by clicking here, or listen below: https://theinvisibleevent.files.wordpress.com/2020/04/01.-female-sleuths.mp3 I hope you enjoy the above and find it gives you something to think about (or, at the very least, disagree with). A second episode — with another collaborator — should follow next week, after which the plan is to put out a new episode every two weeks. My thanks again to Kate for taking the time to talk with me, and to the omni-talented Jonny Berliner for writing the music. And, hey, if you have a burning desire to talk about a GAD-related topic, get in touch — the next star of the show could be you (though, just to be clear, I’m very much the actual star of the show…).
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