A podcast about your 10th grade reading list, hosted by John McCoy.

119

Peter Pan

Grab on to your happy thought and join Shannon Campe in discussing James Barrie’s complicated children’s novel Peter Pan (1911), originally called Peter and Wendy.

John McCoy with Shannon Campe


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Previous Episodes

118

Spoon River Anthology

Spoon River…wider than a mile. Okay, now that we have that out of our way, join Lisa Schmeiser as we discuss Edgar Lee Master’s poetic collection *Spoon River Anthology *(1915).

John McCoy with Lisa Schmeiser


117

The Dispossessed

Anarchy in the U. K. (LeGuin)! David Woken talks a lot of politics and a little story as we discuss The Dispossessed (1974).

John McCoy with David Woken


116

Kerouac and Ginsberg

Gena Radcliffe and John don’t blab any drab gab—they chatter hep patter about Jack Kerouac’s “October in the Railroad Earth” (1957) and Allen Ginsberg’s “Howl” (1954-55).

John McCoy with Gena Radcliffe


115

Flowers for Algernon

I no I wil be smart won day. Until thin I will diskus Daniel Keyes’s epistolary novel Flowers for Algernon (1966) with Jason Snell.

John McCoy with Jason Snell


114

Dracula

Please invite in Jelani Lee and Matt Skuta to discuss Bram Stoker’s Dracula (1897). We can’t start until you do.

John McCoy with Jelani Sims and Matt Skuta


113

Hans Christian Andersen

Let’s all hunker around this match and discuss some of the tales by Hans Christian Andersen. David Loehr returns.

John McCoy with David J. Loehr


112

George Orwell Essays

It’s phraseology and pachyderms, as Daniel Daughetee discusses Orwell’s “Politics and the English Language” (1946) and “Shooting an Elephant” (1936).

John McCoy with Daniel Daughetee


111

Our Town

Enjoy every, every minute of Phil and John discussing Thornton Wilder’s Our Town (1938).

John McCoy with Phil Gonzales


110

Persuasion

Maybe you should consider listening to this episode, in which Sammi C. discusses Jane Austen’s Persuasion (1817). Actually, we must insist.

John McCoy with Sammi C


109

Yes, Virginia, There is a Santa Claus

Marina McCoy returns to discuss faith, fairies, and newspapers in Francis Pharcellus Church’s “Yes, Virginia, There is a Santa Claus” (1897).

John McCoy with Marina McCoy


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Sophomore Lit