iansealy / Ian Sealy

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Huffduffed (270)

  1. Marxist board games and smart thinking with Geoff Lloyd and Ed Miliband

    Radio presenter Geoff Lloyd and Former Labour Party Leader Ed Miliband - joint hosts of the Reasons to be Cheerful podcast - join Fi and Jane for a wide-ranging interview at the BBC Media Cafe. Fi asks Ed what’s going to happen. Jane patronises Ed… and Ed patronises Jane.

    Plus not winning awards, dog shows and tripping over!

    —Huffduffed by iansealy

  2. Episode 377: David Ephgrave

    #EdFringe17: David Ephgrave Asks, Now Who’s a Comedian?

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  3. The Historical Reliability of the Bible - Francesca Stavrakopoulou

    Francesca Stavrakopoulou @ProfFrancesca is Professor of Hebrew Bible & Ancient Religion at Exeter University. Her research is primarily focused on ancient Israelite and Judahite religions, and portrayals of the religious past in the Hebrew Bible. She is interested in biblical traditions and religious practices most at odds with Western cultural preferences.

    —Huffduffed by iansealy

  4. Geoff Lloyd sits in

    Geoff Lloyd sits in for Danny Baker to present a mix of Saturday morning sports entertainment. Guest, Imelda May performs live, actress Gemma Whelan talks about her work in acting and comedy, including Game Of Thrones, astronomer Brendan Owens discusses "time" and Louise Pepper presents listener stories.

    —Huffduffed by iansealy

  5. The Bisbee Cliffhanger pt.2: Nowhere Man and A Whiskey Girl

    Part 2 of the Bisbee Cliffhanger Podcast. Doug, Bingo, Chad Shank and Steve Drew go over the grim details of the events that followed the Cliffhanger Podcast. Engineered by Steve Drew. Edited by Greg Chaille (@gregchaille). Music by Nowhere Man and A Whiskey Girl, available on iTunes.

    —Huffduffed by iansealy

  6. The Doug Stanhope Podcast: A Bisbee Cliffhanger

    Doug introduces a Bisbee cliffhanger with Nowhere Man (Derrick Ross) and bingo. Recorded live at the Fun House in Bisbee, AZ with Doug Stanhope, Derrick Ross, bingo, Jobi and Greg Chaille. Engineered and Produced by Greg Chaille.

    —Huffduffed by iansealy

  7. Aphid-repelling wheat, National Institute for Bioscience, Global map of smell, Parrot mimics

    Rothamsted Research in Hertfordshire has just finished trials of a new way to repel aphids from wheat. It’s a clever system, that takes a gene for a pheromone, called E beta farnesene, from peppermint, and inserts it into wheat. Aphids let off E Beta Farnesene when they are under attack or when a dead bug is detected, and idea was to have the wheat produce the chemical alarm itself. In the lab, the plants had driven aphids away in their droves. But in the field, where controlled lab conditions are not present, there was no measurable reduction. So what’s gone wrong? Adam speaks to spoke to plant geneticist to Dr Gia Aradottir who worked on the Rothamsted trial and Professor Mike Bevan of the John Innes Institute.

    Top biologists have recently met to launch the National Institutes for Bioscience, the N.I.B, a star-studded partnership of eight great British biological Institutes, such as the Roslin- former home of Dolly the Sheep - and the world’s longest running agricultural research station Rothamsted Research. George Freeman MP, Britain’s first Minister for Life Sciences, provided a bit of glamour to mark the occasion. Tracey Logan was there to meet the key scientists and to ask the Minister about the ambition and role of the N.I.B.

    A team of scientists has just revealed how they’ve used genetics to scan the peoples of the world - and amazingly of extinct people from prehistory - to see who can smell what. They’ve used one particular olfactory receptor, called OR7D4, to build up a global map of what people can smell. Adam Rutherford speaks to Professor Matthew Cobb, from Manchester University to discuss how the different peoples of the world - including long extinct humans - smell different things.

    Why are parrots such good copycats? A team in Duke University in the US thinks that they have uncovered the exact spot in the brain that gives the parrot this ability. Professor Erich Jarvis studies the genes involved in the structure of bird-brains, and discusses some ideas about how those neurons have developed through a combination of behaviour and genetics.

    —Huffduffed by iansealy

  8. Ep. 173: Encircling Africa by Public Transport with Ian Packham

    Ian Packham is a trained medical researcher turned adventurer. He decided to circumnavigate the African continent by means of public transportation. The trip was this first time anyone had done this solo and unsupported. During his 13 month – 25,000 mile trip, Ian was mistaken for an undercover UN official during Liberia’s presidential election and was denied access to the Democratic Republic of Congo. He was a 2013 runner-up for the National Geographic Traveler writing competition and his new book “Encircle Africa: Around Africa by Public Transport” chronicles his adventure.

    —Huffduffed by iansealy

  9. 11 - Sara Pascoe (Live)

    In this show, recorded live at the Gilded Balloon during the Edinburgh Fringe, pioneering comedian Sara Pascoe talks at length about her writing methods and quite unique career goals.

    Resourceful, articulate and extremely funny, she explores how her entire life turned out to be an unknowing training-camp for stand-up, also sharing the contents of her notebook, and how she might unpack some of her new ideas…

    —Huffduffed by iansealy

  10. 28 - James Acaster (Live)

    He might look like he’s just won a Duke of Edinburgh Award, but he’s got a mean streak a mile wide… In this special episode recorded live after a 30min performance, thrillingly talented “Slim Jimmy” Acaster reveals the difference between his real self and his onstage persona. We discuss sensitivity to the direction in which one’s audience want to be taken, and also explore how James overcame the need for truth in his material, by hiding under a bush in a dress.

    —Huffduffed by iansealy

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