If you missed it in last Monday’s episode, I mentioned Episode 30 was the last installment of Season 2. I’ve also decided to take the rest of August off, as well as the whole of September, before coming back for Season 3 in October.
This break gives me a chance to make improvements to the podcast, diversify my reading, and work on other projects such as writing. It also happens to be a good time personally, since I’m going through some sudden changes at work which will need more of my attention (and energy).
In the meantime, be sure to catch up on older episodes, suggest new books or topics, and follow me on Instagram (@classicsconsidered). There is a lot of new content coming to this site as well, so watch for more updates in the coming weeks!
How did I first get into classic literature, let alone podcast about it? This week’s episode features a glimpse into my reading life and podcasting journey, as well as some tips and technology which have helped me along the way.
Opening quote is from South by Sir Ernest Shackleton. It has no bearing on today’s topic; it’s just a nice quote on a topic that’s been on my brain.
Hi all! This is just a note to announce I am wrapping up Season 1 of Classics Considered and taking a little break.
Over three months, our auditory “voyage” has spanned a variety of topics, from dystopia to historical fiction and from reviews to not-so-rhetorical questions. Thanks to all who have been listening along the way! I’ve enjoyed sharing books I like and some I didn’t, and it’s been lots of good fun, technical difficulties included.
In April, I plan to release one or two special episodes, so please stay tuned for that. Otherwise, watch for Season 2 the first Monday in May, which will hopefully – like every good TV series – exceed Season 1 in quality and entertainment educational value.