As part of our Media Blitz (technical term) for the launch of succeedinevil.com we’ve submitted a story to digg.com promoting the site. The only thing left to do now is digg it! So head over to digg.com and give us a bump! We’d really appreciate it!
And I couldn’t be happier. Here’s what the June 15th Apple e-newsletter(http://www.apple.com/enews/2006/06/15enews1.html#top) had to say about the Seanachai:
I’m going to edit a number of stories and collecting them into a book. As I rewrite an edit them I’ll post them here on the blog. And there’s no place to start like the beginning. The Vampire in My Attic So, there’s this vampire living in my attic. I mean it might be some […]
I thought I’d take a moment to type about the podcast and how it’s doing. By the numbers. My father is a very quantitative kind of guy. And I have sometimes had difficulty understanding that point of view. Any attempt to codify or quantify writing just seems to wreck it. (Hello Microsoft Grammar) But I […]
The Seanachai is currently one of the featured podcasts in the iTunes Music Store Podcast Directory. Big thanks to Swoopy from Skepticality for letting us know about this. We We hope you give our back catalogue a listen, and that you keep coming back!
For those of you who have been Jonesing for more Evil. Here’s a sneak peek at the comic from the very talented pen of Nic Rummel. More to come later. There’s also another piece of artwork up at http://www.succeedinevil.com
Once again it’s time to put the word in the street. But how? I’ll be honest with you. I’m so busy writing and producing this podcast – and making a living – and figuring out ways to make my living a little bit less like “My Bologna has a first name…” and more like “So […]
Hallelujah, it is done. It is Easter and the Seanachai has officially risen from the dead. We’ve got a new look and a new feel and a spiffy new backend that makes putting out the podcast much, much easier. We’ll also be leaving the comment spam behind. And all these wonderful things are due to […]
. In Ireland, in the days before books and printing, there was a class of people called seanachai or storytellers. These folks made their living by traveling from village to village and telling stories. Sometimes they would spin tales from the great tapestry of folklore that comprises the mythology of Ireland and other times theyâ€™d just repeat the gossip from the town next door. They but they always entertained by their telling.