85B-Slavic Folklore: Hold on to Your Hat

//85B-Slavic Folklore: Hold on to Your Hat

85B-Slavic Folklore: Hold on to Your Hat

The conclusion to the dwarf with the long beard, a story about a dwarf. And a long beard. And entering the ear canals of magic horses for fun and profit. We'll see the epic struggle between brothers come to an end, as well as a powerful argument in favor of facial hair.

The creature this time is big, warm cat named Big Ears! He has Big Ears! And an army of demonic cats to do his will!

The Myths and Legends store is up! Check it out at http://www.mythpodcast.com/store


"Remember Trees" by Chris Zabriskie | "I Should have been more human" by Chris Zabriskie | "Shake It" by Jahzzar | "Denouement" by Kai Engel | "Warbled Reflection" by Podington Bear | "Den" by Podington Bear | "The Telling" by Blue Dot Sessions | "White Limit" by Blue Dot Sessions | "Front Runner" by Blue Dot Sessions


Loot. Crate. We share the first four letters of this month's crate, because the theme is Mythical! Check it out, and get $3 off your first crate by going to http://www.lootcrate.com/legends and using the code LEGENDS

LORE. Lore is going to be a TV series. Really soon. In fact, it comes out THIS FRIDAY! If you love scary stories from folklore well, watch this show. Here is the trailer. Watch it now. Do it.

Here's the trailer:

By |2017-10-11T03:58:33+00:00October 9th, 2017|Categories: Podcast|1 Comment

One Comment

  1. Julia Atcheson October 11, 2017 at 6:18 pm - Reply

    As always, a great story and a great delivery! I must say that I was a little bit surprised at first when I started listening to the first part, but I quickly realized that it was, actually, a VERY well-known story in Russia…only not as a fairy tale! For anyone who’s familiar with Russian literature out there, it’s very similar to the epic (told in a poem form) tale “Ruslan and Lyudmila” by Alexander Pushkin, the, arguably, greatest Russian poets and classics. There are some differences between the poem and the original story – for one, the names are not the same, but I am quite sure that the story you told on the podcast is the one that lies in the foundation of “Ruslan and Lyudmila”. Pushkin had a nanny who used to tell him folk tales, and a lot of his epic was later based on these tales. Thank you so much for the wonderful work you do! I look forward for these podcasts every week!

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