The April of 2015 was a very special month for me. It was on the 26th day of this month that I decided to make PodCake into the podcast publicity and critique palace that it is.
After a few attempts to find a way to make use of this space I created, I finally made the conscious decision to expand my writing skills and show my love for the audio drama community by posting my first Podcast Pallet.
Things started slow, but overtime, more months pasts and more things were made. I was thrown into this new realm of possibility that I had created for myself as I made friends, discussed artistic criticism on a level I never thought I’d reach, and potentially molded a new career path I am more than eager to follow through with.
So for April 26th, I want to make it a yearly reminder of all the things I’ve written, accomplished, and the bonds I’ve made with a humble masterlist. Like many lists, I intend for it to grow more and more, as a sort of reminder of all the work I’ve put into PodCake shaping a special part of myself into the internet community.
Also think of this as a neat guide for those who may be new around here or want to find a specific piece.
That’s all PodCake has had to offer over the course of barely a year. And who knows what else I can make and learn within a few more months? But I must admit that this list wouldn’t exist without the help of all your support. Yes, everyone reading this right now is very vital to this whole thing even existing.
This goes for regular readers, those who give me updates on new shows, all the talented folks I was able to befriended over a few short conversations, and those who continue to create their own works of art in audio drama.
PodCake is nothing without a strong community keeping it afloat and I plan to “stay sweet” with you all for a very long time.
Here be my ongoing list of podcasts I have listened to, and ones still on the list to check out.
EOS 10 Wolf 359 The Bunker The Black Tapes Limetown We’re Alive The Bright Sessions Wooden Overcoats Archive 81 King Falls AM The Message Our Fair City Welcome to Nightvale The Thrilling Adventure Hour Kakos Industries The Meat Blockade A Twilight World of Ultimate Smoothness TANIS ars Paradoxica The Behemoth Radiation World MarsCorp Greater Boston Scotch The Monster Hunters Hello From The Magic Tavern The Penumbra Podcast ManBuyCow Hector vs the Future The Adventure Zone
Tried out but didn’t work for me
Hadron Gospel Hour (not my style of humour) The Leviathan Chronicles (found too much ‘show don’t tell’ in the narration) Jim Robbie and the Wanderers (definite pacing issues, actors didn’t seem very committed) The Cleansed (found too confusing; too many characters and I didn’t feel connected to the storyline) SAYER (idk this method of storytelling just didn’t grab me. Can see its appeal, but for me I couldn’t concentrate) Ruby: The Adventures of a Galactic Gumshoe (felt a little too detached from the characters, wasn’t pulled into the world) Pleasure Town (same as above; wasn’t pulled into the world or invested in the characters) We’re Alive: Lockdown (didn’t find the characters as engaging as in We’re Alive, found it hard to tell people apart)
On the waiting list Alba Salix, Royal Physician A Scottish Podcast Big Data Alice Isn’t Dead The Deep Vault
Hjalmar Hammarskjöld (1862-1953), Swedish Prime Minister 1914-1917.
March 29 1917, Stockholm–Sweden had remained neutral during the war, but had been very friendly to Germany.
Swedish diplomats helped Germany circumvent the cutting of Germany’s international telegraph lines. The Swedes had mined the
Øresund to prevent British submarines from entering the Baltic. They were one of Germany’s last foreign trading partners, as the Baltic Sea was one of the few routes not closed by the British blockade. This had not gone unnoticed by the Allies, however, who from August 1916 had essentially included Sweden in the blockade of Germany until the Swedes could sufficiently guarantee that no goods exported to them would be re-exported to Germany.
This had severe consequences in the winter of 1917, which hit Sweden almost as hard as it hit the Central Powers. Food supplies dwindled, and prices skyrocketed. The Swedish foreign minister negotiated a deal with the British to allow more food to be imported, provided the Swedes reduced their exports to Germany. The Swedish Prime Minister, Hjalmar Hammarskjöld (father to UN Secretary General Dag), rejected the agreement. This caused a political crisis, and Hammarskjöld was forced to resign on March 29. This did not repair relations with Britain; an adequate trade agreement was not reached for over a year.
If you post any of the following could you reblog this please??
-The Black Tapes
-The Meat Blockade
-Welcome to Night Vale
-King Falls AM
-The Last Podcast on the Left
-Thrilling Adventure Hour