Thanks everyone! Have a great weekend, and be kind to everyone!
That’s right! We are not quitting are weekend podcasting! But, be aware, to respect the recommendations to stop the spread of the virus, the podcast is being recorded through Skype. Kyle sounds like he’s calling from a phone and for this episode and the next, that can’t be helped. I will tweak the audio and it will improve. He is clear and can be understood easily so that’s good, right?
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Remember to like and leave a rating. It really, really helps. Have an excellent week! Listen in here:
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These shirts are not just podcast-related… no, no. That’d be too easy. They are horror-themed shirts, fun ones, that I know any horror fan would enjoy. There is also a shirt with my logo on it, but, really, I designed that one for me… haha!
Click the link. Have a look-see. There’s one of them below… we are going for a low-key, you’ll-get-it-if-you-know-horror-vibe. Let me know what you think!
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a short story anthology that was written by yours truly: 4 Shots of Horror!
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Find out what all the fuss is about…
Have a great week! Be kind to everyone! Stay safe!
We’re creeping up on episode 50, aren’t we? The time flew by, that’s for sure. Enough of that! Listen in as we discuss an end of the world zombie film with scheming humans trying to out-scheme each other! And then join forces. And then become friends. Or do they?
Great film. Great acting.
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YouTube it here: Movies of the Damned!! YouTube
The Romans had built Rome along the Tiber river, on the seven hills. Romans were very successful conquerors. Their population was growing very fast and the streets were getting cramped. It got so bad trying to walk in the streets that Julius Caesar made it a law that all wheeled transports and deliveries could only use the streets at night. Only foot traffic was allowed during the day.
All these people needed water. The Romans liked their public baths, their fountains, their gardens, and latrines. Some people even tapped into the aqueduct to bring the freshwater into their homes. The more wealthy people had to buy a license to do this, but the not so wealthy just did it themselves. As a consequence, not all the water made it to where it was supposed to go and a group of government employees would break up the illegal taps into the water supply.
Here is what the Romans built. Some of these ran for 57 miles and are still in use today.
Incredible, isn’t it?
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Have a great week! Be kind to everyone!