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Best CiRCE Institute Podcs podcasts we could find (updated August 2020)
Best CiRCE Institute Podcs podcasts we could find
Updated August 2020
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The CiRCE Institute Podcast Network is made up four regular shows: FORMA, featuring interviews and conversations with educators, writers, and thinkers. The Mason Jar featuring Cindy Rollins, all Charlotte Mason all the time. Close Reads, a book club podcast, featuring Angelina Stanford and Tim McIntosh. Ask Andrew, in which Andrew Kern answers listener questions about Christian classical education. As well as various seasonal shows like The Commons with Brian Phillips, The Divided Line with ...
 
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In this week's episode, Andrew Kern contemplates two questions about students who don't generally like school: a) Should I force my reluctant reader to read? and b) How do you entice a child to learn who doesn't seem to want to? If you like this episode, please be sure to rate and review wherever you get podcasts. See acast.com/privacy for privacy …
 
In this episode, Dr. Perrin discusses an essay by Simone Weil that reveals the relationship between attentive study and prayer that should lead us to love both God and neighbor. Can study be rightfully understood as prayer or leading to prayer? If you like this episode please be sure to subscribe to the Cafe Schole feed. See acast.com/privacy for p…
 
In this episode of Ask Andrew, Andrew Kern explains how he thinks about matters of pedagogy, answer this week's primary question (How should we use "the should question"?), and then hits some rapid-fire questions at the end. If you like this episode please be sure to subscribe to the feed for this show. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out…
 
Dale Grote is the author of a new Latin reader of the Acts of the Apostles which includes a foreword by historian and teacher Wes Callihan and in this episode they join Heidi White for a conversation about the process of translation, the relationship between Latin and the New Testament, and much more. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out i…
 
The Ask Andrew podcast is back with a new format, some new guests, and even a new graphic! In this first episode Andrew Kern contemplates tools that we can utilize to help our students make connections across subjects. Plus he answers some rapid-fire questions at the end of the episode. If you like this episode please be sure to search for The Ask …
 
This week's proverb comes from composer Gustav Mahler, who said that "tradition is not the worship of ashes, but the preservation of fire." Join Joshua Gibbs as he contemplates what this proverb has to say to modern men and women. And if you like the show please leave a rating or a review wherever you get podcasts. See acast.com/privacy for privacy…
 
In this episode of The Commons, Brian Phillips and Matt Bianco discuss how parents are portrayed in film and the media. Is the apparent “war on the family” intentionally destructive, or are parent portrayals rooted in something else entirely? See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.…
 
In the episode, Brian Phillips talks with Dr. Gordon Wilson (Senior Fellow of Natural History at New St. Andrews College) about his recent works: A Different Shade of Green: A Biblical Approach to Environmentalism & the Dominion Mandate and The Riot & the Dance (which includes a biology text and two stunning feature-length documentary films). See a…
 
Join Tim McIntosh and Sarah-Jane Bentley for a spirited discussion about one of Shakespeare's underrated (but most interesting) plays, Coriolanus. In this episode they chat about Act I, introducing the play, the characters, the themes, and much more. They also discuss how Coriolanus is almost an anti-type to a play like As You Like It. Be sure to s…
 
In this episode Dr. Perrin engages the thought of A.G. Sertillanges who insists that the life of the student and teacher should be characterized by an ordered, regular solitude. Over against the scattering and distracting crowd, Perrin and Sertillanges call us back to retirement, recollection, silence, consecration, and concentration that dispose u…
 
Welcome back to season four of The Commons with Dr. Brian Phillips! In episode 4.1 classical educator and pastor’s wife Dana Gage joins Brian Phillips for a talk about how classical education and church life intersect. Gage tells her story of what it’s like to serve as both a teacher and pastor’s wife in NYC, and further discusses her article, “Neg…
 
Join Christopher Perrin as he explores the relationship between order, rest, and love. Noting biblical teaching and the insights of St. Augustine, he shows how a restful, peaceful life is the result of wisely-ordered love. And if you like the episode please be sure to rate and review wherever you get podcasts. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and …
 
This week's proverb comes to us via Solomon who wrote: "The race is not to the swift or the battle to the strong, nor does food come to the wise or wealth the brilliant or favor to the learned, but time and chance happen to them all." Join Joshua Gibbs as he contemplates what this proverb has to say to modern men and women. See acast.com/privacy fo…
 
This week's proverb comes to us by way of Dr. Samuel Johnson and it goes like this: "He that considers how little he dwells upon the condition of others will learn how little the attention of others is attracted by himself." Join Joshua Gibbs as he contemplaltes what this proverb has to say to modern men and women. See acast.com/privacy for privacy…
 
This week's (very famous) proverb comes from William Shakespeare and his play, As You Like It. It says, "All the world's a stage, and all the men and women merely players." Join Joshua Gibbs as he contemplates what this proverb has to say to modern men and women. If you like this show be sure to rate and review wherever you get podcasts. See acast.…
 
Be sure to subscribe to the Cafe Schole feed if you like this episode! Join Christopher Perrin as he contemplates a small (but essential) work by Clement of Alexandria. It's called Christ the Teacher or Christ the Pedagogue (available on the web here: https://www.newadvent.org/fathers/02091.htm) and it's remarkably helpful for contemporary, restful…
 
This week's proverb comes from the Roman writer, Seneca, who said that "to repay a favor too quickly is ingratitude." Join Joshua Gibbs as he contemplates with this proverb has to say to modern men and women. And if you like this episode be sure to subscribe to Proverbial's own feed, wherever you get podcasts. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and …
 
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