Episode 28 - mal auf Deutsch!
Autorin, Aktivistin und Creative Director Mary Scherpe erzählt von der recht exzentrischen Fernsehköchin Fanny Cradock.
Dazu, die beiden Gründer*innen der Dead Ladies S...Show More
In episode 38, we hear the sweet, sweet music of Sister Rosetta Tharpe, known as the godmother of rock’n’roll.
DLS co-founder Florian Duijsens brings us the tale of this legendary guitarist and go...Show More
In Episode 37, DLS co-founder Katy Derbyshire introduces French enigma, the Chevalière d’Éon. Born Charles Geneviève Louise Auguste André Timothée d'Éon de Beaumont, the Chevalière d’Éon lived for 49 ...Show More
Our 36th episode brings you a glimpse of the acclaimed author of some of the most chilling tales in contemporary American literature, Shirley Jackson. She blended gothic & horror elements with explora...Show More
In Episode 35, DLS Podcast producer/host Susan Stone presents the life of Ida B. Wells. This pioneering Black journalist, suffragist & activist was born into slavery in Mississippi in 1862. She became...Show More
In Episode 34, we’re once more in Muenster as guests of the Burg Hülshoff Centre for Literature, which happens to be named after a Dead Lady poet, Annette von Droste-Hülshoff! This time around, we’ll ...Show More
Episode 33 takes us virtually to Muenster as guests of the Burg Hülshoff Centre for Literature, which happens to be named after a Dead Lady poet, Annette von Droste-Hülshoff! However, we’re here to ta...Show More
Episode 32 introduces enthusiastic ghost-buster Rose Mackenberg! Sometimes called “Harry Houdini’s Girl Detective,” Rose was dedicated to debunking psychics who scammed vulnerable and grieving America...Show More
In Episode 31, we meet Alexandra Kollontai, a Marxist revolutionary who became one of the first female diplomats, representing the Soviet Union in Norway and elsewhere from 1922.
After the revolu...Show More
In Episode 30, we look at Emma Goldman. This anarchist philosopher, activist, and writer was determined, persistent, and sure in her convictions. Which, duly, got her convicted. Often called Red Emma,...Show More