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Best Edgar Allan Poe podcasts we could find (updated July 2020)
Best Edgar Allan Poe podcasts we could find
Updated July 2020
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This, the last of 5 volumes containing Poe's works, contains a collection of both prose and poetry. (Summary by TriciaG) Cast List for Section 42:Narrator / Stage Directions: Ellen PreckelAlessandra: Amanda FridayCastiglione: Phil SchempfDiBroglio: Algy PugLalage: Pam CastilleJacinta: AvailleMonk, Benito: Larry WilsonBaldazzar: TriciaGPolitian: Alan RoseVoice: Frances Brown
 
Best known for his scary tales, mystery and detective stories and imaginative fantasy stories, Edgar Allan Poe was also a gifted poet. He wrote more than 70 poems and almost all of them have been widely appreciated by readers and critics alike. This collection contains some of his most famous ones, including the immortal Raven, which combines a sense of doom and nameless despair. With its ringing, alliterative and repetitive lines and strange, supernatural atmosphere, it remains one of Poe's ...
 
This, the third of 5 volumes containing Poe's works, contains 6 of his short stories as well as Poe's only complete novel, The Narrative of A. Gordon Pym. In it, Arthur Gordon Pym stows away on a whaling vessel and experiences shipwreck, mutiny, and other adventures in typical Poe fashion. (Introduction by TriciaG)
 
Every week, join award-winning narrator B.J. Harrison as he narrates the greatest stories the world has ever known. From the jungles of South America to the Mississippi Delta, from Victorian England to the sands of the Arabian desert, join us on a fantastic journey through the words of the world's greatest authors. Critically-acclaimed and highly recommended for anyone who loves a good story with plenty of substance.
 
From the master of the psychological horror genre comes this brilliant collection 12 Creepy Tales by Edgar Allan Poe. It features some of his classics like The Tell-Tale Heart, The Black Cat and The Cask of Amontillado which are supreme examples of his craft. The Black Cat is a truly horrifying story of a death-row confession of guilt by a serial killer. The much loved family cat becomes the agent of his destruction and inevitable descent into crime and madness. Another superb story is The F ...
 
Edgar Allan Poe (1809 - 1849) is widely famed as one of the greatest writers of all time. He is best known for his works of horror, such as "The Tell Tale Heart." However, and this is less known, Poe also wrote many love poems. In this collection of forty-eight poems by Edgar Allan Poe we will go through a wide variety of themes, from horror and raw creepiness in "The Raven" to pure love in "A Valentine" to depression in "Alone." Throughout all of his poems Poe kept a very strong meter and r ...
 
Come and hear some of the wonderful, magical, fantastic and macabre works of the inestimable Edgar Allan Poe. This collection contains the world famous poems Annabel Lee, The Bells, Eldorado and The Raven. Also included is his masterful short story, the horror classic The Tell-Tale Heart. Poe's vocabulary and ability to rhyme and 'turn a phrase' have made him one of the most celebrated and well regarded writers of all time! (Summary by TimoleonWash)
 
Monday, January 19, 2009 marked Edgar Allan Poe's 200th birthday. Though these tales need no introduction, the rationale for starting with volume two is threefold: many of the best-loved (and best) tales are included, the vast majority run from 15 to 30 minutes, and the other volumes can then be recorded without repetition, if there is interest in doing so. (Summary by M.L. Cohen)
 
This, the fourth of 5 volumes containing Poe's works, contains 22 of his short stories. Warning: Section 7, "A Predicament," contains some racial stereotypes and a word describing the race of one of the characters that is unacceptable in today's society. (Summary by TriciaG)
 
LibriVox volunteers bring you 10 recordings of Song by Edgar Allan Poe. This was the Weekly Poetry project for July 10, 2011.Edgar Allan Poe was an American author, poet, editor and literary critic, considered part of the American Romantic Movement. Best known for his tales of mystery and the macabre, Poe was one of the earliest American practitioners of the short story and is considered the inventor of the detective fiction genre. He is further credited with contributing to the emerging gen ...
 
Edgar Allan Poe has the ability to manipulate language so well that he could engage my imagination and get me terrified even though little was 'done' in the sense of horrible actions described. My imagination, under the power of his creepy words, conjured the atmosphere and did the rest by itself. In this recording I've chosen some of his stories that succeed so well in leaving lingering hair raising memories with me: The Telltale Heart; The Masque of the Red Death; The Black Cat; The Raven, ...
 
The Narrative of Arthur Gordon Pym of Nantucket is Edgar Allan Poe’s only complete novel, published in 1838.The work relates the tale of the young Arthur Gordon Pym who stows away aboard a whaling ship called Grampus. Various adventures and mis-adventures befall Pym including shipwreck, mutiny and cannibalism. The story starts out as a fairly conventional adventure at sea, but it becomes increasingly strange and hard to classify in later chapters, involving religious symbolism and the Hollow ...
 
Unsolved Murders: True Crime Stories is a podcast drama with a modern twist on old time radio that delves into the mystery of true cold cases and unsolved murders. With the help of an ensemble cast, follow our hosts as they take you on an entertaining journey through the crime scene, the investigation and attempt to solve the case. With many surprising plot twists, it’s important you start listening from the first episode of a cold case. New episodes are released every Tuesday. Unsolved Murd ...
 
The Journal of Julius Rodman, Being an Account of the First Passage across the Rocky Mountains of North America Ever Achieved by Civilized Man is an unfinished serial novel by American author Edgar Allan Poe published in 1840. Six installments of the novel were published in Burton's Gentleman's Magazine's January through June issues in 1840. At the time, Poe was a contributing editor of the journal. He was fired from the job in June 1840 by William Burton and refused to continue the novel. - ...
 
LibriVox readers bring you 18 recordings of "The Bells." This was the Fortnightly Poetry selection for January 30 to February 13, 2011. "The Bells" is a heavily onomatopoeic poem by Edgar Allan Poe which was not published until after his death in 1849. It is perhaps best known for the diacopic repetition of the word "bells." The poem has four parts to it; each part becomes darker and darker as the poem progresses from "the jingling and the tinkling" of the bells in part 1 to the "moaning and ...
 
This story opens with a mother and daughter found brutally murdered inside a locked room in an upstairs apartment on a street in Paris. The police are baffled by both the ferocity of the crime and the lack of clues. Neighbors give conflicting evidence. Two friends are intrigued by the entire situation as reported in the newspapers. They decide to do a little investigating on their own. What they come up with is one of the most shocking and strangest of conclusions. The Murders in the Rue Mor ...
 
When a modern film script draws inspiration from a poem written more than a century ago, readers can judge its impact on our collective imagination. Such is the resonance of the poem "The Raven" by Edgar Allan Poe. First published in 1845, "The Raven" is a masterpiece of atmosphere, rhythmic quality and use of language. Constructed in narrative form, it tells the story of a young man who is mourning the loss of his beloved. One December night as he wearily sits up browsing through a classica ...
 
Published in 1838, The Narrative of Arthur Gordon Pym of Nantucket is Poe’s only complete novel and concentrates on several sea adventures gone awry. The novel follows Arthur Gordon Pym, who finds himself in the center of gloomy occurrences on board numerous vessels, as his anticipated sea adventure takes a drastic shift in the wind. Shipwreck, starvation, mutiny, near death experiences and cannibalism are just some of the issues endured in the gripping, and at times gruesome novel. The adve ...
 
This is a collection of 12 creepy stories by that master of creepiness, Poe. The Black Cat; The Fall of the House of Usher, The Raven; The Tell Tale Heart, The Masque of the Red Death, the Premature Burial and six others that are a shuddering delight to read and listen to. Turn off the lights, settle down and hear these stories read to you as only LibriVox readers can perform them. (Summary by Phil Chenevert)
 
“The Raven-Winged Hours” is a gothic horror romance, envisioning the surreal death of Edgar Allan Poe. As he feels himself driven towards doom, he must confront his own creations. Take a trip with the master of the macabre into a dream world invoked through story, music, poetry and soundscapes. Haunted by the ghost of his wife Virginia, Poe journeys to the end of the world in search of what awaits... beyond the grave!
 
"The Murders in the Rue Morgue" is a story by Edgar Allan Poe published in Graham's Magazine in 1841. It has been recognized as the first detective story; Poe referred to it as one of his "tales of ratiocination". C. Auguste Dupin is a man in Paris who solves the mystery of the brutal murder of two women. Numerous witnesses heard a suspect, though no one agrees on what language was spoken. At the murder scene, Dupin finds a hair that does not appear to be human. Writing the first true detect ...
 
"Once upon a midnight dreary, while I pondered, weak and weary, Over many a quaint and curious volume of forgotten lore—While I nodded, nearly napping, suddenly there came a tapping, As of some one gently rapping — rapping at my chamber door. "Tis some visitor," I muttered, "tapping at my chamber door — Only this and nothing more."". Those sonorous and somber words of Edgar Allan Poe that begin The Raven are part of most everyone's fond educational memories. Beautiful and haunting to hear an ...
 
The unseen creature whose ravenous fangs dog your every step as your footfalls echo down the midnight alleyway. — A long, icy shadow looming over you, making the hairs on your neck rise and your breath turn to ragged puffs of mist. — Unearthly howls that pierce the night, pulling you from the comfort of sleep with feverish, heart-pounding dread. — Welcome to Tales to Terrify, a weekly horror fiction podcast that gets under your skin, lays eggs and hatches writhing baby horrors nursed on your ...
 
A slim volume podcast collection of eleven classic short stories read by Mike Bennett. This podcast features six stories from Saki (H.H. Munro), including Gabriel-Ernest, The Open Window, and Sredni Vashtar. Also included are tales from H.P. Lovecraft, Edgar Allan Poe, Mary Elizabeth Braddon, and a rarely-heard gem from Mark Twain, The Cannibalism in the Cars. These stories were originally recorded and presented on the Mike Bennett Sometimes podcast between 2008 and 2010.
 
The first volume of a 3 volume anthology, this work focuses on American short stories and draws from Nathaniel Hawthorne, Anna Katherine Greene, James Fenimore Cooper, Edgar Allan Poe and many other favorites. Topics range from historical to science fiction, melodramatic to philosophic. (Summary by Lynne Thompson)
 
LibriVox volunteers bring you 9 recordings of A Health by Edward Coote Pinkney. This was the Fortnightly Poetry project for February 19, 2012.Edward Coote Pinkney was an American poet, lawyer, sailor, professor, and editor. Born in London in 1802, Pinkney made his way to Maryland. After attending college, he joined the United States Navy and traveled throughout the Mediterranean and elsewhere. He then attempted a law career but was unsuccessful and attempted to join the Mexican army, though ...
 
The Hunter Thompson of the 19th Century, de Quincey is best known for his Confessions of an English Opium Eater (an activity shared with his hero, Samuel Coleridge, much to Wordsworth’s dismay). However, de Quincey’s literary genius is best captured in his essays, which, according to Wikipedia: His immediate influence extended to Edgar Allan Poe, Fitz Hugh Ludlow and Charles Baudelaire, but even major 20th century writers such as Jorge Luis Borges admired and claimed to be partly influenced ...
 
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show series
 
Today marks the inauguration of a new style of episode we’re trying out called re:read, in which we bring you sonic re-imaginings of literary works, featuring dramatic vocal performances, sound effects, and music. Each of the works we re:read will include themes related to current political and cultural events, and will be bookended by brief reflec…
 
Is Andre-Louis’ future compromised, after he is mistaken for nobleman in disguise? Raphael Sabatini, today on The Classic Tales Podcast. Welcome to The Classic Tales Podcast. Thank you for listening. Thank you to all of our financial supporters. With us giving away so much free material during this time of the pandemic, we need your help more than …
 
Welcome to Episode 441. You can stop holding your breath, we’ve selected the winners of our flash fiction contest! Then, we have two tales for you: about a man who’s become quite comfortable in his new home and a ghost who helps her lover track down her killer. Coming Up Good Evening: Flash Contest Winners, Thank-yous: 00:01:06 Mark Towse’s Cosy St…
 
Will Andre-Louis’ portrayal of Scaramouche save the show? Raphael Sabatini, today on The Classic Tales Podcast. Welcome to The Classic Tales Podcast. Thank you for listening. Thank you to all of our financial supporters. With us giving away so much free material during this time of the pandemic, we need your help more than ever. Thank you so much f…
 
Welcome to Episode 440. Our travels are on hiatus this week as I wade through the chaos of a flooded home studio. We have a delightfully chilling tale for you though, about a tow truck driver who stops for the wrong car. Coming Up Good Evening: Waterlogged: 00:01:06 Evan Marcroft’s Its Mouth a Blizzard, Its Belly All of Winter as read by Matthew Br…
 
Our last flashback for the summer. This one hails back to Episode 39, October 5, 2012. A little tale about the living dead that explores the limits of a doctor’s oath. Coming Up Tim Waggoner’s Do No Harm as read by Ruth Stearns (originally aired on Episode 39): 00:02:24 Pertinent Links Love what you hear? Support us on Patreon! Full Episode: Tales …
 
Our first Solomon Kane story! Support the show and gain access to over three dozen bonus episodes by becoming a patron on Patreon. Rate and review the show to help us reach more readers and listeners. Not enough science-fiction and fantasy in your life? Join us on The Gene Wolfe Literary Podcast! Love Star Trek? Come find us on the Lower Decks! Nei…
 
How will the show go on, when the headliner Scaramouche is fantastically injured? Raphael Sabatini, today on The Classic Tales Podcast. Welcome to The Classic Tales Podcast. Thank you for listening. Thank you to all of our financial supporters. With us giving away so much free material during this time of the pandemic, we need your help more than e…
 
Welcome to Episode 439. This week we head back to Vancouver Island to explore the remnants of one of the worst naval disasters in history. For fiction, we have one tale for you about the special bond between a girl and her pet. Coming Up Good Evening: Thank yous: 00:01:06 Dark Travels: The wreck of the SS Valencia: 00:01:46 Maria Haskins’ It’s Easy…
 
*This poem was read at 2 am in my new kitchen after moving house. Please enjoy with the characterful refrigerator sound in the background.* ARMISTICE By Sophie Jewett (1861-1909) The water sings along our keel, The wind falls to a whispering breath; I look into your eyes and feel No fear of life or death; So near is love, so far away The losing str…
 
Our flashback this week comes from July 29, 2016. A deep dive into the inky depths of the ocean… and an encounter with the eldritch horror that dwells there. Thanks to Twitter follower Kevin Frost for kicking off the search for this story, and DozingDragon for solving that riddle. Coming Up Ari Marmell’s In Deepest Silence as read by Devin McLaughl…
 
Welcome to Episode 438. This week we travel to Quesnel, BC to meet Canada’s own version of Annabelle. For fiction, we have one tale for you: about a mother and daughter fleeing Nazi Germany, but not entirely for the reason you might think. Coming Up Good Evening: Contests and Shout-outs: 00:01:06 Dark Travels: Quesnel, BC’s Haunted Doll: 00:03:25 J…
 
Travel with me back to August 7, 2015 for a Stoker nominated story about the strange phenomenon of disappearing girls, and the struggles (and denials) of those they left behind. Coming Up Damien Angelic Walters’ The Floating Girls: A Documentary as read by Kim Lakin-Smith (originally aired on Episode 185): 00:02:09 Pertinent Links Love what you hea…
 
It's time to delve into Robert Vince's film about a James Bond-esque Chimp, Spymate! This is episode 100 and the last one before We go on an extended hiatus, thanks so much for all your support over the last couple of years! For this special occasion, we are joined by original guest of the show Andy Matthews! Watch the full 100th episode stream (fe…
 
Dying Earth and D&D magic! Support the show and gain access to over three dozen bonus episodes by becoming a patron on Patreon. Rate and review the show to help us reach more readers and listeners. Not enough science-fiction and fantasy in your life? Join us on The Gene Wolfe Literary Podcast! Love Star Trek? Come find us on the Lower Decks! Neil G…
 
How will Andre-Louis find satisfaction for the murder of his friend, when the law fails him? Raphael Sabatini, today on The Classic Tales Podcast. Welcome to The Classic Tales Podcast. Thank you for listening. Thank you to all of our financial supporters. With us giving away so much free material during this time of the pandemic, we need your help …
 
Welcome to Episode 437. As one contest closes, we’ve got another quick and easy one for you! This week we learn about an island in the heart of Vancouver’s most famous park that comes by its name honestly. For fiction, we have one tale for you about a storm that heals a family. Coming Up Good Evening: Contests and Thank Yous: 00:01:06 Dark Travels:…
 
Another flashback for you, Children of the Night. This one takes us all the way back to November 8, 2013 and a little tale about the agony of loss, the torment of hope and the endless pull of the sea. Coming Up L. R. Bonehill’s Whispers of the Sea as read by Nikolle Doolin (originally aired on Episode 96): 00:02:03 Pertinent Links Love what you hea…
 
Will Andre-Louis help to bring justice for the murder of a poor peasant? Raphael Sabatini, today on The Classic Tales Podcast. Welcome to The Classic Tales Podcast. Thank you for listening. Thank you so very much to all of our supporters who have stepped up and helped us out during this tricky time. And thank you to all of our supporters who have p…
 
Welcome to Episode 436. Before we get started, let’s get real for a minute. I think it’s important we do. For fiction, we have two tales for you: about the deep affection a man feels for his sweet little girl, and an unusual visitor from the sky. Coming Up Good Evening: Tough Times: 00:01:06 James Harris’ My Sweet Girl as read by Austin Stern: 00:0…
 
Dropping in with a super mini bonus episode for Edgar Allan Poe Week (#EAPW) at the Do Go On Podcast Network! I read a brief summary of Poe's short story Hop Frog which involves orangutans (sort of) and also this week's Book Cheat about Poe's The Murders in the Rue Morgue which is a Prime Ma(yo/Book Cheat crossover! You should check out Book Cheat'…
 
Welcome to a special bonus episode where we sit down for a conversation with author Leslie Lutz and hear from (and about) her new book, Fractured Tide. Coming Up Good Evening: 00:01:06 Excerpt from Fractured Tide by Leslie Lutz: 00:03:07 Interview with Leslie Lutz: 00:17:14 Pertinent Links Love what you hear? Support us on Patreon! Leslie Lutz Frac…
 
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