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  1. Orhan Pamuk Reads Jorge Luis Borges

    Orhan Pamuk joins Deborah Treisman to read and discuss “Ibn Hakkan Al-Bokhari, Dead in his Labyrinth,” by Jorge Luis Borges, from a 1970 issue of the magazine. Pamuk’s novels include “Snow,” “My Name is Red,” and “The Museum of Innocence.” He received the Nobel Prize in Literature in 2006.

    https://www.newyorker.com/podcast/fiction/orhan-pamuk-reads-jorge-luis-borges

    —Huffduffed by Clampants

  2. BBC Radio 4 - In Our Time, Jorge Luis Borges

    Melvyn Bragg and guests discuss the life and work of Jorge Luis Borges.

    http://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/b0076182

    —Huffduffed by nicemarmot

  3. An Indieweb Podcast- Episode 2: IndieAuth | David Shanske

    In this third episode of An IndieWeb Podcast, I invited Chris to discuss my project of the last few months, the IndieAuth endpoints for WordPress, and some related Micropub work I’ve been doing, and some other ideas, and try to teach him about IndieAuth, so far as I understand it. WordPress Plugin…

    https://david.shanske.com/2018/04/18/an-indieweb-podcast-episode-2-indieauth/

    —Huffduffed by schmarty

  4. Guardian short stories podcast | Will Self reads ‘On Exactitude in Science’ by Jorge Luis Borges

    Jorge Luis Borges’s combination of the anecdotal, philosophical and the literary showed Will Self how to achieve the ‘truly veridical’. He gets his coordinates from ‘On Exactitude in Science’.

    —Huffduffed by Kevan

  5. 1 : Jorge Luis Borges : The Craft of Verse, 67-68 : Ubuweb : Sound

    Pt 1 : Introduction

    "The central fact of my life has been the existence of words and the possibility of weaving those words into poetry." Jorge Luis Borges, This Craft of Verse

    These are the six Norton Lectures that Jorge Luis Borges delivered at Harvard University in the fall of 1967 and spring of 1968. The recordings, only lately discovered in the Harvard University Archives, uniquely capture the cadences, candor, wit, and remarkable erudition of one of the most extraordinary and enduring literary voices of our age. Through a twist of fate that the author of Labyrinths himself would have relished, the lost lectures return to us now in Borges’ own voice.

    —Huffduffed by justinsincl

  6. 3 : Jorge Luis Borges : The Craft of Verse, 67-68 : Ubuweb : Sound

    Pt 3 : The Metaphor (1)

    "The central fact of my life has been the existence of words and the possibility of weaving those words into poetry." Jorge Luis Borges, This Craft of Verse

    These are the six Norton Lectures that Jorge Luis Borges delivered at Harvard University in the fall of 1967 and spring of 1968. The recordings, only lately discovered in the Harvard University Archives, uniquely capture the cadences, candor, wit, and remarkable erudition of one of the most extraordinary and enduring literary voices of our age. Through a twist of fate that the author of Labyrinths himself would have relished, the lost lectures return to us now in Borges’ own voice.

    —Huffduffed by justinsincl

  7. 2 : Jorge Luis Borges : The Craft of Verse, 67-68 : Ubuweb : Sound

    Pt 2 : The Riddle of Poetry

    "The central fact of my life has been the existence of words and the possibility of weaving those words into poetry." Jorge Luis Borges, This Craft of Verse

    These are the six Norton Lectures that Jorge Luis Borges delivered at Harvard University in the fall of 1967 and spring of 1968. The recordings, only lately discovered in the Harvard University Archives, uniquely capture the cadences, candor, wit, and remarkable erudition of one of the most extraordinary and enduring literary voices of our age. Through a twist of fate that the author of Labyrinths himself would have relished, the lost lectures return to us now in Borges’ own voice.

    —Huffduffed by justinsincl

  8. 4 : Jorge Luis Borges : The Craft of Verse, 67-68 : Ubuweb : Sound

    Pt 4 : ‘The Metaphor’ (2)

    "The central fact of my life has been the existence of words and the possibility of weaving those words into poetry." Jorge Luis Borges, This Craft of Verse

    These are the six Norton Lectures that Jorge Luis Borges delivered at Harvard University in the fall of 1967 and spring of 1968. The recordings, only lately discovered in the Harvard University Archives, uniquely capture the cadences, candor, wit, and remarkable erudition of one of the most extraordinary and enduring literary voices of our age. Through a twist of fate that the author of Labyrinths himself would have relished, the lost lectures return to us now in Borges’ own voice.

    —Huffduffed by justinsincl

  9. 5 : Jorge Luis Borges : The Craft of Verse, 67-68 : Ubuweb : Sound

    Pt 5 : The Telling of the Tale

    "The central fact of my life has been the existence of words and the possibility of weaving those words into poetry." Jorge Luis Borges, This Craft of Verse

    These are the six Norton Lectures that Jorge Luis Borges delivered at Harvard University in the fall of 1967 and spring of 1968. The recordings, only lately discovered in the Harvard University Archives, uniquely capture the cadences, candor, wit, and remarkable erudition of one of the most extraordinary and enduring literary voices of our age. Through a twist of fate that the author of Labyrinths himself would have relished, the lost lectures return to us now in Borges’ own voice.

    —Huffduffed by justinsincl

  10. 9 : Jorge Luis Borges : The Craft of Verse, 67-68 : Ubuweb : Sound

    Pt 9 : A Poet’s Creed

    "The central fact of my life has been the existence of words and the possibility of weaving those words into poetry." Jorge Luis Borges, This Craft of Verse

    These are the six Norton Lectures that Jorge Luis Borges delivered at Harvard University in the fall of 1967 and spring of 1968. The recordings, only lately discovered in the Harvard University Archives, uniquely capture the cadences, candor, wit, and remarkable erudition of one of the most extraordinary and enduring literary voices of our age. Through a twist of fate that the author of Labyrinths himself would have relished, the lost lectures return to us now in Borges’ own voice.

    —Huffduffed by justinsincl