You can try the radio.com app if you want tunes(you get any radio station anywhere) and it’s freeRadio station selection where I live is pretty shitty, and I'm just not eating the cost for satellite radio subscription. So in the car I'm listening to audiobooks and podcasts via a memory stick in the USB slot in my radio.
It does look good. I saw that they have a subscription service for $10 a month. It seems you get access to a portion of their courses, but the topics they cover are wide. What do you think of this? Or would it be better to purchase just one course at a time?Radio station selection where I live is pretty shitty, and I'm just not eating the cost for satellite radio subscription. So in the car I'm listening to audiobooks and podcasts via a memory stick in the USB slot in my radio.
If you'd like to learn or listen to lectures about a subject I highly recommend The Great Courses. http://www.thegreatcourses.com/
They have both audio and visual courses of anything you'd like to learn about. History, science, literature, culture, and even practical stuff like accounting or cooking.
The prices can be hefty for some of the longer courses-- up to $100 - $300, but you get a lot for that price, especially if you've bought a video course. But most of the audio courses are less than $100. Now you can find many of the courses on the internet for free if you go digging, but I always like to go buy a course legit if I enjoyed it. Plus they have sales on all the time that drastically reduce prices on certain courses-- sometimes all the way down to $10-$12.
I heartily recommend any of the courses taught by Daniel N. Robinson in psychology and philosophy and Elizabeth Vandiver in ancient Greek and Roman culture. They also have a course on learning ancient Greek that is great for anyone who is interested in doing that.
One downside: some of their science courses are fouled with leftist horseshit. The contemporary official narrative pseudo-science Marxist-Lysenkoist bullshit that race doesn't exist features in a couple of their biological courses and they have a couple lectures that take man-caused climate change as a given.
Overall, it's worth a look.
Unfortunately I couldn't find a clip of him angrily reading the Juice online but here's a brief clip of him discussing acting:G. Valmont Thomas eerily embraces Simpsons sound and speech patterns, making the audiobook more disturbing than the book. Hearing Simpsons words at his most enraged, listeners will be impressed and possibly frightened with how well Thomas delivers this first-person narrative.