25 – Listener Questions Special Episode

Next week we will return to the tale of Carausius and his British Empire, but today is our 25th episode and so I'll be answering questions submitted by listeners! (I can't believe it's already been 25 episodes).

  14 Replies to “25 – Listener Questions Special Episode”

  1. dewi
    November 20, 2011 at 4:47 am

    Cheers for doing the podcast i think your doing a great job. I dont have the money to subcribe but will when i can afford it. Two things you should learn how to pronounce footballers names doing it wrong will piss people off!!! ha and QPR are the best team in the world! FACT

    Laters Dewi

    • Jamie
      November 20, 2011 at 7:10 pm

      Who did I mispronounce?

  2. Thomas
    November 20, 2011 at 7:04 am

    Inspiring talk on podcasting and your own, ahem, unique life. C’est le awesome. Can’t wait for the rest of British history ;)

    • Jamie
      November 20, 2011 at 7:09 pm

      Thanks! I’m glad you enjoyed it, and I apologize for the delay in the new podcast. As I mentioned on Facebook, I’ve had a total hard drive failure, so I’m busy trying to rebuild my system and am hoping the professionals can restore my lost data. Thanks for listening!

  3. November 20, 2011 at 5:46 pm

    Jamie, Great job and congrats on the 25th episode. Speaking as a former history major and journalist who now works as a social studies teacher, I enjoy your historiography and dedication to research.
    P.S. When find work soon, back in the legal field, I hope you find time to continue the work on the podcast.

    • Jamie
      November 20, 2011 at 7:08 pm

      Thank you very much! And I intend to keep plugging away at this project regardless of my work situation. I enjoy it too much to stop. :)

  4. Richard
    November 20, 2011 at 8:01 pm

    Hello, great podcast though I find you a little biased about Romans. Anyway I
    just want to ask when do you intend on ending this podcast? WWII or Cold War? How many episodes are there going to be?

    • Jamie
      November 22, 2011 at 8:33 am

      I’m thinking that I’ll keep going until around WWII. As far as an episode number… I don’t know. I’m at 25 and I’m not even out of the Romano period. So… a lot. ;)

  5. Ponytail John
    November 24, 2011 at 5:13 pm

    First class podcast, I did a lot of this in school back in the days when history came in books, (I don’t think they even teach this stuff anymore) and it’s great to get the latest thinking and research to update my knowledge.

    I have a particular interest in the British Raj in India so I’d better subscribe and help to make sure you get there. In about twenty years, probably :-) You /will/ be including the British Empire won’t you? All 350 years and 2/5 of the world of it?

    I don’t know if this is possible but I’d like to see a web page that I could follow whilst listening to the podcast, with maps of battles, army marches etc. Just a thought.

    Keep going Jamie, this is good work you’re doing.

    • Jamie
      November 24, 2011 at 9:49 pm

      Yes, I’ll definitely be working on the Raj. In fact, I have a listener who was raised in India and learned about the Raj from the Indian perspective. So with any luck, once we get to the Raj we’ll have some conversations on British Imperialism from different perspectives. :)

  6. slavicsanta60
    November 25, 2011 at 4:52 pm

    Hi Jamie! Dennis the Menace here. I’m sorry that you’re having such a hard time with your computers-you guys are really burning them up (maybe your dog is on websites he shouldn’t be on, LOL)! Also, I really hope your career situation turns around for you. I really enjoy the podcast!

    • Jamie
      November 30, 2011 at 10:39 pm

      Yeah, I have terrible luck with this computer. I blame Kerouac’s dander. Heh.

  7. Andy
    October 13, 2013 at 1:37 am

    Yes your story was very inspiring. Many would just sink into self pity.

  8. grindbler
    November 6, 2014 at 12:09 pm

    the 1964 film ‘Becket’ with Richard Burton, and peter O’Toole is fairly good, and actually contains some accuracies, although the depiction of Eleanor of Aquitaine disappoints.

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