What can we learn about how art helps us cope? On A New Cope, people in different fields discuss how work and hobbies help them cope with life’s endless struggles. This week, producer Ben Kadish interviews Sam Marquis, an amateur photographer at NYU’s Tisch School of the arts. How can Sam’s story about her art and her OCD inform us? Listen to find out.
Producer Raya Hudson writes:
Coming out is one of the most difficult parts of transitioning and coming to terms with the pressure of being socially appropriate puts trans people in a tight box. We talk about the process and the trauma of coming out – and getting out of the box society puts us in.
You can find me on IG @raya.mp4 and Twitter @angergay. My co-host Jax, @ransidd on IG, and our guest Toni @antoniaamaris on IG and @mylittleponytoni on TikTok.
Producer Max Acrish talks with Nomar Rodriguez: Is it love or just a stomach bug?
The biggest struggle for any one college student is not classes, it’s relationships. It’s hard to know what you should be looking for. Relationships are tricky when you’re 20, and single life can be the same.
Our goal on the show is to share experiences and opinions to help you figure out what you should be looking for in a relationship.
For more, follow Max Acrish @maxacrish
On this episode of Finding Your Way, the podcast for anyone who is uncertain about what to do with their life, Dr. Susie Lunardi talks about graduating from college in a major unrelated to what she ended up doing. After moving back home post-graduation, she struggled to find a job. She turned her hobby of working out into a career, going back to school and graduating from NYU in 2021 as a Doctor of Physical Therapy. Listen to how she accomplished it and her advice for current undergraduates in similar situations.
This podcast was produced by Katie Lunardi at NYU’s Tisch School of the Arts.
Find our host, Katie Lunardi on Instagram at @sockselaine. This week’s guest, Susie Lunardi can be found on instagram at @dr.susielunardi. Send any email inquiries for Katie to firstname.lastname@example.org.
The show Infinity Train is a science fiction/fantasy show that aired first on Cartoon Network in 2019 before finding a new home at HBO Max. Producer Fiona Haggerty writes:
In this episode, my best friend J asks me to go watch it and report back my findings and opinions. As we go over the major plot points of the first three episodes (since they’re part of a larger introduction), J and I banter about our likes, dislikes, and what to expect in the show going forward.
If you have any suggestions or want to be on the podcast, email me at email@example.com!
Coffee Chains and Cultural Anthropology
Texas is the only place where men pull out their semi-automatics over Frappuccinos and long drive-through lines. Sara Long – former barista – takes a deep dive into the world of foodservice, emotional labor, burnout, and most importantly, what makes customers such fucking assholes. Expect exclusive interviews with employees you’ve never met who are absolutely not famous but definitely know what they’re talking about and a very brief email exchange between a renowned anthropologist and mediocre college student.
How to Not be an A$$hole was reported, produced, edited, mixed, and mastered by Sara Long and Josiah Seurkamp. Special thanks to guests Jonathan Forney, Vanessa Brown, and Madison Crowell. Academic contributions and validity by Caitlin Zaloom (and Arlie Hochschild for answering my email).
For additional resources and old receipts, visit hnapodcast.com
On this very first episode of Heart 2 Heart, producer Chayne Cooper talks with dating coach, Lewis Miller. He provides us amazing tips on what makes a good relationship, but also, how we as human beings fall in love (Secret: It’s a little Freudian).
Producer Chris Josiah talks to social media expert Austin Braun, who gives us the rundown of what hustle culture is – and why he thinks it’s so harmful. Chris says:
On social media, I see hustle culture just about everywhere. It has grown substantially over the past decade, especially when these creators realized they could use this culture to turn a profit. Oftentimes, this culture demands a toxic lifestyle – one where you put aside the things that make you happy and focus entirely on work.
I sat down with Austin Braun, a social media expert and digital media strategist, to get a better understanding of this culture. Is it helpful or harmful? How are people profiting off of this? Does this lead to burnout? All that and more on the introductory episode of How To Be A Billionaire In 5 Easy Steps!
You can follow Austin Braun on Twitter @AustinOnSocial and you can follow Chris, the host, on Twitter @chrisdjosiah.
New episodes are coming soon!
“People find wolves fascinating. Whether you hate ‘em or love ‘em, people like to talk about them a lot.” Ed Bangs has always loved spending time in the great outdoors. He worked as a wildlife biologist in Alaska, and then became the first Federal Wolf Recovery Coordinator in 1986.
“Wolves have always been big symbols in human stories, because they are just like us. Early humans viewed wolves as good parents, strong hunters, and they valued them as fellow passengers on our planet.” That all changed with agriculture. At one time there were wolves everywhere in America north of what is now Mexico City, from the Pacific Ocean to the Atlantic. Humans killed nearly all of them with poison over the course of the 19th and 20th century, and in 1986, there were only five grey wolves in total north of the Rocky Mountains.
On this week’s episode of Crashing, Bangs shares stories of his interactions with wolves during the introductory effort that started in the late eighties, and his history with the Fish and Wildlife service.
This podcast was produced by Perry Gregory.