A visual poetry book
By Rev. Lloyd George ...

Thursday, April 10, 2014

Enhanced ReCast - HOTH12 - History of Tammany Hall series

We continue our audio book series with Gordon Comstock reading chapters 30 and 31 of Gustavus Myer's History of Tammany Hall.

Find episode notes and links as well as more enhanced recasts archived at mediamodepresents.blogspot.com on the right hand side of the page.

Tagged by mediamode, April 2014.  Click the button below to download the enhanced version (Apple Lossless) or listen to the mp3 while on this page (so you can refer to the various information).

Chapter Headings in this episode:

Chapter 30 - Tammany Under Absentee Direction, 1901 - 1902

Chapter 31 - Charles F. Murphy's Autocracy, 1902 - 1903


Books/information mentioned in this episode:


 Seth Low



Edward M. Shepard



Robert Anderson Van Wyck



Mayoral campaign ad opposing Tammany 

















Another way to "see" Enhanced ReCasts - - QuickTime Player for Windows

I had forgotten that Apple's QuickTime Player can be used to listen to/watch enhanced media, so for those of you that are on the Windows platform, you can use QuickTime for Windows to listen/watch the enhanced files posted here.

1. Install QuickTime for Windows on your computer.

2. Assuming you have been downloading manually from the archive.org link, download the Apple Lossless Audio version of the episode instead of the mp3 version.  If you subscribe to an rss feed of the podcast, you're getting the Apple Lossless version already.

3.  Watch in QuickTime for Windows.

As a reminder, from now on the disclaimer at the bottom of each episode page will read as follows:


Use either iTunes (any iPod device), QuickTime Player (Mac/Windows) or the freeware VLC media player to play this tagged version (Apple Lossless).    WARNING:     Converting this file to another audio format - even .mp3 format -  will REMOVE the tags that enable chapter headings and pictures.


On a personal note, I find that using the QuickTime player is a better experience on your computer, even if you have iTunes.  It's not as demanding on your computer's memory and it opens a lot faster.  By the way, if you have a Mac, QuickTime should've come installed.  Hope this helps.  Spread the word!