The Little Written Podcast – Interviews with Writers

little written logo TREATEDClick HERE to subscribe to the Little Written Podcast on iTunes…
… and then click HERE to subscribe to my series covering the Page to Stage Festival!

About the Podcast

The Little Written Podcast is an irregular series of interviews with writers of all kinds. You can follow the podcast on Soundcloud and Twitter (@littlewritten) and subscribe via iTunes.

Episodes

Episode 7: Sophie Coulombeau – Novelist (2 Parts)


Click here to read the notes for Episode 7

Episode 6: Brian Coyle – Page to Stage 2016

Click here to read the notes for Episode 6

Episode 5: Clarke McWilliam – Page to Stage 2016

Click here to read the notes for Episode 5

Episode 4: Michael Rumney – Page to Stage 2016

Click here to read the notes for Episode 4

Episode 3: Dan Rebellato

Click here to read the notes for Episode 3

Episode 2: Annegret Märten

Click here to read the notes for Episode 2

Episode 1: Nick Hennegan

Click here to read the notes for Episode 1

The Global Lab – Episode 43: The Global Stage
OK, not an episode of Little Written, but does feature additional interviews with Nick Hennegan and Dan Rebellato (plus an interview with live artist Anna Brownsted) on a variety of theatrical subjects:

Click here to read the notes for The Global Stage

Why “Little Written”?

Because every half decent writing pun has already been taken! “Write On”, “The Write Stuff”, “Write on Time”, “Write of Way”, “Two Wrongs Don’t Make a Write”, “Write Away”, “Write About Now”, “Write Club”… Google them! The only new one that I could come up with was “The Extreme Write” and that really didn’t seem like the best of ideas, all things considered.

“Little Written” sounds a bit like “Little Britain”, which is a street in the City of London and one-time popular television series*. Also, it has a comfortingly self-deprecating air about it in that it suggests that you haven’t done much work. And it scans well. There is really nothing more to it than that. Sorry.

What about the opening and closing theme?

The theme “music” is made up of public domain recordings of frogs and crickets from SoundBible, and the title is read by Dr Hannah Fry, whose participation was secured almost entirely (but not entirely) without the need for blackmail. So thanks for that.


* Though I was never particularly fond of the series, personally.


Thomas Oléron Evans, 2015

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