Doesn’t “2.22” have such a lovely ring to it? SO much more beautiful sounding than plain ol’ “2.20.”

So, for this 2.22, we’ve got a lovely line-up for you. Diane Havens rejoins us, Wayne Gatfield is in the house, as is Sara Morsey, relative GP ProjectLono comes in with a musical/poetry mash-up, Bright Horizons serial finally resumes, and of course, Tom Jones rounds us out.



Bright Horizons – Part 2, by Maevyn Davis-Rackerby

Read by Xe Sands

If track doesn’t play, please visit this link. 

Xe writes…

…recorded with permission of the author

Start with Part 1: 

Long delay between Part 1 and Part 2…but re-embarking on a journey over the next 9 weeks…a dark one, as we join our unreliable narrator, Jax as they try to make sense of what’s happening to them, both inside and out, just what kind of place they’ve found themselves in, and what the hell is wrong with Bright Horizons.

Written by Maevyn Davis-Rackerby for the NaNoWriMo Young Writers Program in 2011, it’s my privilege to be allowed to try and do it justice. Still stuns me that my kid whipped this out in junior high.

Image credit: megan ann
hallway of dreams. nightmares




Flutes, by Diane Havens

Read by Diane Havens

We had a good friend who’d gifted us with these beautiful handcrafted champagne flutes, now over 30 years ago. They are irreplaceable, much like the memories attached to them.

I Was the Slightest in the House, by Emily Dickinson



Golden Key, by Wayne Gatfield

Read by Wayne Gatfield

If player does not display, click here.

Wayne writes…
Poems of mine with music

Amanita Muscaria, by ProjectLono

If player does not display, click here.

A poem written and performed by Bob Beagrie, with music and recording arrangement by SJForth.

Tom Jones, Book XII, Chapter 7, by Henry Fielding

Read by Mark Turetsky

Mark writes…

Book 12 Chapter 7 of Tom Jones.

This is part of an ongoing project in which I will record and post one chapter per week of Henry Fielding’s Tom Jones over the course of four years.

In this chapter, we learn the political leanings of the people at the inn. It turns out they’re all Jacobites! Since this book takes place during a failed Jacobite rebellion, that should be concerning to all those present who might be loyal to the Hanoverian dynasty. It should be noted that at this point in history, the Pretender, James Francis Edward, had taken on a quasi-mythical significance to his followers, and would someday return to set everything right. There is, of course, also much concern among the people at the inn that he would impose his Catholicism on the nation if he ever took control.

At a certain point late in the chapter, they all toast to his health, which apparently you do by toasting the king while your mug is over some vessel containing water, and that way it would be understood that you’re toasting the king “over the water” (ie, in exile in France).

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