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As promised, Charles sings all four operas from Wagner's 'Ring Cycle' — Das Rheingold, Die Walküre, Siegfried, and Larry's Giant Subs — while accompanying himself on the Mongolian nose flute.In between arias, he argues that the Republican Party's choice is obvious: it can either find candidates that are palatable to the majority, or it can keep on losing winnable races; talks to Steve Morris about gay marriage—this time, the criticisms come from the Left; and asks Dan McLaughlin what on earth is going on with these $300m+ baseball contracts. The ISBN for this week's episode is 5, and rising.The dial-up tone in the introduction was recorded by lintphishx and is used under a CC 3.0 License. 
This is Episode Ten of The Charles C. W. Cooke Podcast. Or, as the Founders might have written it: Epiſode 10. Why did English speakers of the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries do that? What did it denote? When did it stop? Charles starts the show by explaining what he's found. Then, it's on to a debate with Michael Brendan Dougherty on the question of gay marriage: Charles is for; Michael is against. And, finally, in this week's Color Supplement, Scot Bertram helps Charles look back on the remarkable career of Fleetwood Mac's Christine McVie, who died this week at the age of 79.The dial-up tone in the introduction was recorded by lintphishx and is used under a CC 3.0 License.
It's Thanksgiving, so Charles takes a break from complaining about this politician or that policy or the thing he just read in the newspaper and reflects upon the miracle that is the modern world. He could have been born in Sparta in 400BC, but he wasn't; he was born in England the 1980s, and got to live in America in the 21st century. How lucky is that? Charles's guest this week is Ricky Cobb, the "mad scientist" behind the iconic @Super70sSports Twitter account, who, in his own words, has "the most disturbing non-pornographic browser history" in the United States.Finally, in the third Q&A, Charles answers more listener-supplied questions. This week: "are you a dual citizen?" and "which books on the Beatles should I read?"The dial-up tone in the introduction was recorded by lintphishx and is used under a CC 3.0 License.
On Episode Eight of The Charles C. W. Cooke Podcast, Charles reflects on the Republicans' poor performance in last week's election, owns up to his incorrect predictions, and makes the case that there is no good reason for the GOP to keep indulging Trump. Charles's guest this week is Josh Sauerman, the Creative Director of Animax Designs, who joins the show to talk about animatronics.The dial-up tone in the introduction was recorded by lintphishx and is used under a CC 3.0 License.
On this Election Day episode of The Charles C. W. Cooke Podcast, Charles talks to RealClearPolitics's Sean Trende about the best way to read the polls, the perils of polling in the Internet Age, and where Sean thinks the Republicans' high and low watermarks will be in the 2022 midterms. After that, Charles talks to George Mason University law professor, David Bernstein, about his fascinating book, Classified: The Untold Story of Racial Classification in America. The dial-up tone in the introduction was recorded by lintphishx and is used under a CC 3.0 License.
On episode six of The Charles C. W. Cooke Podcast, Charles soldiers on with a much-depleted voice to bring you the first Husky Edition of the show. This week's guests are Mary Katharine Ham, who was punished by CNN for criticizing Jeffrey Toobin after he was suspended for . . . well, for "Toobining," and Jeff Blehar, who shows up again in the Color Supplement to discuss the remix of The Beatles' Revolver album. Charles also discusses the press's preposterous attempt to use the attack on Paul Pelosi to get the Republican Party to shut up.The dial-up tone in the introduction was recorded by lintphishx and is used under a CC 3.0 License.
On episode five of The Charles C. W. Cooke Podcast, Charles confesses to his preposterous sports-related superstitions, reads aloud some of his correspondents' weirdest game-day habits, and invites Andy McCarthy to tell him why he's wrong to suggest that the time has come to dismantle the FBI. This episode of the podcast is diametrically striped, so if you have a capable phone or computer, please turn on that setting before listening.The dial-up tone in the introduction was recorded by lintphishx and is used under a CC 3.0 License.
On episode four of The Charles C. W. Cooke Podcast, Charles breathes a sigh of relief that he managed to get through four days of being a Temporary Single Dad; chats with NBC's Marc Caputo about Florida, Ron DeSantis, and Val Demings; and answers questions about how English his children's accents are and what he, as an atheist, thinks of the Bible.The dial-up tone in the introduction was recorded by lintphishx and is used under a CC 3.0 License.
In this shocking and unanticipated Monday edition of The Charles C. W. Cooke Podcast, Charles invites a critic on to discuss his most recent column at National Review; introduces the first section of the podcast in full color (please adjust your app); and asks Jeff from Political Beats to help him take a brief look at Supertramp's famous Breakfast in America album.The dial-up tone in the introduction was recorded by lintphishx and is used under a CC 3.0 License.
On this second episode of The Charles. C. W. Cooke Podcast, Charles considers what would happen if NYU students got their way, and the study of organic chemistry became more akin to the study of English Literature; interviews Gareth Russell about his new book, Do Let's Have Another Drink! The Dry Wit and Fizzy Life of Queen Elizabeth, the Queen Mother;  and does his first Q&A section, answering questions about the drinking habits of the British (on TV and in real life), his favorite sport, and how long it took him to prepare for that mammoth Beatles two-parter on Political Beats.The dial-up tone in the introduction was recorded by lintphishx and is used under a CC 3.0 License.
On this inaugural episode of The Charles C. W. Cooke Podcast, Charles reflects on the ten years he spent doing his previous podcast, Mad Dogs and Englishman; wonders why the Joe Rogan panic so suddenly disappeared; talks to Troy Senik about his new book on Grover Cleveland, A Man of Iron: The Turbulent Life and Improbable Presidency of Grover Cleveland; discusses who is really the all-time Major League Baseball home-run champion with Dan McLaughlin (live from LAX); and offers a preview of what's to come later. The dial-up tone in the introduction was recorded by lintphishx and is used under a CC 3.0 License.
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Naveen K

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Sep 30th
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