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Levins reads Metal Suit Gundam: The Origin, Jackson reads Dark Nights Metal and Duscher reads The End of the World. SUPPORT US ON PATREON FOLLOW US ON FACEBOOK JOIN THE SERIOUS ISSUES FACEBOOK GROUP FOLLOW US ON TWITTER See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
 
Shinbone makes her grand return with a big announcement and a review of Pipette and Dudley: Charming Dog Adventure. Levins reviews Kaiju No. 8. https://www.cockatoocomics.com/ SUPPORT US ON PATREON FOLLOW US ON FACEBOOK JOIN THE SERIOUS ISSUES FACEBOOK GROUP FOLLOW US ON TWITTER See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.…
 
Jackson reviews Hellboy: The Corpse, Levins reviews volume one of Fist of the Northstar and Zammit reviews KANG. SUPPORT US ON PATREON FOLLOW US ON FACEBOOK JOIN THE SERIOUS ISSUES FACEBOOK GROUP FOLLOW US ON TWITTER See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
 
The history of the fight for free press has never been more vital in our own time, when journalists are targeted as “enemies of the people.” In this brilliant and rigorously researched history, award-winning journalist and author Ken Ellingwood animates the life and times of abolitionist newspaper editor Elijah Lovejoy. First to Fall illuminates th…
 
Zammit read The Trial of Magneto, Jackson read Amazing Detective Cases, Levins finished Fullmetal Alchemist (and started reading Berserk). SUPPORT US ON PATREON FOLLOW US ON FACEBOOK JOIN THE SERIOUS ISSUES FACEBOOK GROUP FOLLOW US ON TWITTER See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.…
 
Duscher reviews Hawkeye, Jackson reviews Crisis Zone and Levins reviews Transformers: The Manga. SUPPORT US ON PATREON FOLLOW US ON FACEBOOK JOIN THE SERIOUS ISSUES FACEBOOK GROUP FOLLOW US ON TWITTER See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
 
The half century extending from the imperial crisis between Britain and its colonies in the 1760s to the early decades of the new republic of the United States was the greatest and most creative era of constitutionalism in American history, and perhaps in the world. During these decades, Americans explored and debated all aspects of politics and co…
 
The 8th volume of Jojo's Bizarre Adventure, Jojolion, started in 2011 and finally wrapped up last month. To celebrate, Levins is joined by Bryan from Let's Fight A Boss and Chloe from Wine Mums for an in depth look at the series, a ranking of all the Jojos and mini reviews of Dai Dark, Ressentiment and Salary Man Kintaro. Listen to Let's Fight A Bo…
 
Levins reviews Superman and the Authority, Duscher reviews Ex Machina and Jackson reviews House On The Borderlands. SUPPORT US ON PATREON FOLLOW US ON FACEBOOK JOIN THE SERIOUS ISSUES FACEBOOK GROUP FOLLOW US ON TWITTER See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
 
The belief that Native Americans might belong to the fabled “lost tribes of Israel”—Israelites driven from their homeland around 740 BCE—took hold among Anglo-Americans and Indigenous peoples in the United States during its first half century. In Lost Tribes Found, Matthew W. Dougherty explores what this idea can tell us about religious nationalism…
 
For half a century Sarah Josepha Hale was the most influential woman in America. As editor of Godey’s Lady’s Book, Hale was the leading cultural arbiter for the growing nation. Women (and many men) turned to her for advice on what to read, what to cook, how to behave, and―most important―what to think. Twenty years before the declaration of women’s …
 
Zammit reviews Stillwater, Duscher reviews Rosalie Lightning and Levins reviews Saint Young Men. SUPPORT US ON PATREON FOLLOW US ON FACEBOOK JOIN THE SERIOUS ISSUES FACEBOOK GROUP FOLLOW US ON TWITTER See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
 
Levins reviews Batman '89, Duscher reviews some Junji Ito and Zammit furthers his quest to become a Dune boy. SUPPORT US ON PATREON FOLLOW US ON FACEBOOK JOIN THE SERIOUS ISSUES FACEBOOK GROUP FOLLOW US ON TWITTER See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
 
How much sex should a person have? With whom? What do we make of people who choose not to have sex at all? As present as these questions are today, they were subjects of intense debate in the early American republic. In this richly textured history, Kara French investigates ideas about, and practices of, sexual restraint to better understand the se…
 
When C-SPAN conducted our first Historians Survey of Presidential Leadership in 2000, we worked with a team of nationally recognized historians to establish the survey's framework: Douglas Brinkley, Edna Greene Medford and Richard Norton Smith. They recommended the 10 qualities of presidential leadership and guided us on the survey's organization, …
 
Welcome to the All New, All Different Serious Issues! In our first rebooted episode, Joel Zammit and Jackson Baly from Plumbing The Death Star join Levins to review Planet Size X-Men, The House of Lost Horizons: A Sarah Jewell Mystery and Toritan: Birds of a Feather. We're a weekly podcast again! Hallelujah! SUPPORT US ON PATREON FOLLOW US ON FACEB…
 
Sanspants Radio superstars Jackson Baly and Joel Duscher join Levins to chat about Junji Ito's Uzumaki, Berserk, Jojo's Bizarre Adventure, Chainsaw Man and more. SUPPORT US ON PATREON FOLLOW US ON FACEBOOK JOIN THE SERIOUS ISSUES FACEBOOK GROUP FOLLOW US ON TWITTER TWITTER: LEVINS / SIOBHAN INSTAGRAM: LEVINS / SIOBHAN – Serious Issues is a comic bo…
 
In the context of slavery, science is usually associated with slaveholders’ scientific justifications of racism. But abolitionists were equally adept at using scientific ideas to discredit slaveholders. Looking beyond the science of race, The Science of Abolition shows how Black and white scientists and abolitionists drew upon a host of scientific …
 
America is in a state of deep unrest, grappling with xenophobia, racial, and ethnic tension a national scale that feels singular to our time. But it also echoes the earliest anti-immigrant sentiments of the country. In 1844, Philadelphia was set aflame by a group of Protestant ideologues—avowed nativists—who were seeking social and political power …
 
By the election year of 1844, Joseph Smith, the controversial founder of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, had amassed a national following of some 25,000 believers. Nearly half of them lived in the city of Nauvoo, Illinois, where Smith was not only their religious leader but also the mayor and the commander-in-chief of a militia of …
 
From a Pulitzer Prize–winning historian, the powerful story of a fragile nation as it expands across a contested continent. In this beautifully written history of America’s formative period, a preeminent historian upends the traditional story of a young nation confidently marching to its continent-spanning destiny. The newly constituted United Stat…
 
The spring of 1812 found the young American republic on edge. The British Navy was impressing American seamen with impunity at an alarming rate while vicious attacks on frontier settlements by American Indians armed with British weapons had left a trail of fear and outrage. As calls for a military response increased, Kentucky, the first state west …
 
Siobhan is back to talk about comics with Levdawg! Together we review some Junji Ito books, some Brubaker/Phillips books, two new Australian releases and more. Comics reviewed in this episode: 20/20 Still Alive Karmen Remina Lovesickness Mermaid Saga Pulp Reckless Jojo's Bizarre Adventure Batman Black & White Check out Levins and Siobhan on recent …
 
The New Madrid earthquakes of 1811–12 were the strongest temblors in the North American interior in at least the past five centuries. From the Great Plains to the Atlantic Coast and from the Great Lakes to the Gulf of Mexico, a broad cast of thinkers struggled to explain these seemingly unprecedented natural phenomena. They summoned a range of trad…
 
Slave traders are peripheral figures in most histories of American slavery. But these men—who trafficked and sold over half a million enslaved people from the Upper South to the Deep South—were essential to slavery's expansion and fueled the growth and prosperity of the United States. In The Ledger and the Chain, acclaimed historian Joshua D. Rothm…
 
The half-century before the Civil War was beset with conflict over equality as well as freedom. Beginning in 1803, many free states enacted laws that discouraged free African Americans from settling within their boundaries and restricted their rights to testify in court, move freely from place to place, work, vote, and attend public school. But ove…
 
The 1856 presidential race was the most violent peacetime election in American history. War between proslavery and antislavery settlers raged in Kansas; a congressman shot an Irish immigrant at a Washington hotel; and another congressman beat a US senator senseless on the floor of the Senate. But amid all the violence, the campaign of the new Repub…
 
Today, Americans believe that the early colonists came to the New World in search of religious liberty. What we often forget is that they wanted religious liberty for themselves, not for those who held other views that they rejected and detested. Yet, by the mid-18th century, the colonists agreed that everyone possessed a sovereign right of conscie…
 
Philadelphia, 1825: five young, free black boys fall into the clutches of the most fearsome gang of kidnappers and slavers in the United States. Lured onto a small ship with the promise of food and pay, they are instead met with blindfolds, ropes, and knives. Over four long months, their kidnappers drive them overland into the Cotton Kingdom to be …
 
Connor from the Wine Mums podcast returns for another hour of beautiful manga recommendations. Comics reviewed in this episode: How Do We Relationship Vol 2 Mermaid Saga Berserk Jojo's Bizarre Adventure: Stardust Crusaders/Diamond Is Unbreakable Akagi Ajin Demi Human Witch Watch Nine Dragon's Ball Parade SUPPORT US ON PATREON SUBSCRIBE ON ITUNES / …
 
The long and turning path to the abolition of American slavery has often been attributed to the equivocations and inconsistencies of antislavery leaders, including Lincoln himself. But James Oakes’s brilliant history of Lincoln’s antislavery strategies reveals a striking consistency and commitment extending over many years. The linchpin of antislav…
 
Americans seldom deify their Founding Fathers any longer, but they do still tend to venerate the Constitution and the republican government that the founders created. Strikingly, the founders themselves were far less confident in what they had wrought, particularly by the end of their lives. In fact, most of them—including George Washington, Alexan…
 
From the winner of the Bancroft Prize and the Francis Parkman Prize in History, a lost episode rediscovered after almost two hundred years; a thwarted love triangle of heartbreak–two men and a woman of equal ambition–that exploded in scandal and investigation, set between America’s Revolution and its Civil War, revealing an age in subtle and powerf…
 
John C. Calhoun is among the most notorious and enigmatic figures in American political history. First elected to Congress in 1810, Calhoun went on to serve as secretary of war and vice president. But he is perhaps most known for arguing in favor of slavery as a "positive good" and for his famous doctrine of "state interposition," which laid the gr…
 
The first biography of the great Shawnee leader in more than twenty years, and the first to make clear that his misunderstood younger brother, Tenskwatawa, was an equal partner in the last great pan-Indian alliance against the United States. Until the Americans killed Tecumseh in 1813, he and his brother Tenskwatawa were the co-architects of the br…
 
Siobhan is back and so is her love of Batmen. Comics reviewed in this episode: DC Future State Batman Black and White Beck by Harold Sakuishi Crayon Shinchan by Yoshito Usui Youth by Curt Pires and Alex Diotto Sobek by James Stokoe Beneath the Dead Oak Tree by Emily Carroll Don’t Go Without Me by Rosemary Valero-O’Connell Asadora Vol 1 by Naoki Ura…
 
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