Romans et nouvelles – Maroc – Podcasts recommandés

  • A Study in Scarlet is an 1887 detective novel by British writer Arthur Conan Doyle. introducing his new characters, "consulting detective" Sherlock Holmes and his friend and chronicler, Dr. John Watson, who later became two of the most famous characters in literature.
    The book's title derives from a speech given by Sherlock Holmes to Doctor Watson on the nature of his work, in which he describes the story's murder investigation as his "study in scarlet": "There's the scarlet thread of murder running through the colourless skein of life, and our duty is to unravel it, and isolate it, and expose every inch of it.

  • The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes is a collection of 12 short stories that were originally illustrated by Sidney Paget. These are the first set of short stories that were published and followed the publishing of his first 2 novels, A Study in Scarlet and The Sign of the Four.

  • To follow up on the heels of volumes 1 and 2 of "The Rivals of Sherlock Holmes", here is a collection of stories starring his contemporary American rivals. Brought together and re-published in a single volume by Hugh Greene in 1979, this set of readings goes back to and uses the original source material.

  • Heart of Darkness is a novella written by Joseph Conrad. Before its 1903 publication, it appeared as a three-part series (1899) in Blackwood's Magazine. It was classified by the Modern Library website editors as one of the "100 best novels" and part of the Western canon. The story centres on Charles Marlow, who narrates most of the book. He is an Englishman who takes a foreign assignment from a Belgian trading company as a river-boat captain in Africa. Heart of Darkness exposes the dark side of European colonization while exploring the three levels of darkness that the protagonist, Marlow, encounters: the darkness of the Congo wilderness, the darkness of the Europeans' cruel treatment of the African natives, and the unfathomable darkness within every human being for committing heinous acts of evil. Although Conrad does not give the name of the river, at the time of writing the Congo Free State, the location of the large and important Congo River, was a private colony of Belgium's King Leopold II. In the story, Marlow is employed to transport ivory downriver. However, his more pressing assignment is to return Kurtz, another ivory trader, to civilization, in a cover-up. Kurtz has a reputation throughout the region.

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    This is a Librivox Recording. All Librivox recordings are in the public domain.

  • In a vast, abandoned library on the borders of civilisation, Matthew and Erik find themselves trapped and lost with little hope of escape. Surrounded by nothing but the esoteric books of definitely real authors, they resolve to do all that they can do: read. This is Lost in Narration.

  • We talk about anything normal or abnormal, anything wonderful in our lives, real horror stories, and explain real experiences that happened in real life.
    نتحدث عن أي شيء طبيعي أو غير طبيعي ، أي شيء رائع في حياتنا ، وقصص رعب حقيقية ، وشرح التجارب الحقيقية التي حدثت في الحياة الواقعية. وآمل أن تستمتع بمشاهدته لا تنسي ان تدعمنا بالاعجاب ومشاركه الفديوهات واشتراك فى القناه ليصلك كل الفديوهات الجديده

  • بودكاست رسائل. كل أسبوع حلقة جديدة ورسالة جديدة تحمل معها الكثير من المشاعر المختلفة

  • حلقة الأولى من قصة: أحببت إمرأة رجل آخر
    هده القصة ضمن سلسلة : بالتقريب القصصية
    حقلة جديدة من القصة في البودكاست الموالي

    هدا البودكاست من إنتاج : صلاح الدين قتال
    قصة ل- صلاح الدين قتال .

  • Gather round and welcome to Liminal Flares, an otherworldly podcast of gender-inclusive revisions of eldritch literature, read to you by Maika, your queer, trans, nonbinary narrator.

    Needlessly gendered, heteronormative language is everywhere. If you exist somewhere outside the gender binary - non-binary, genderqueer, gender-nonconforming, genderfluid, agender - whatever umbrella term best encompasses your own unique gender identity - there are countless ways the world behaves as though you don't exist.

    That won't happen to you here.

    Gender-neutral language creates room for everyone, which means that you are included and welcome here no matter what your gender. May these haunted and haunting stories and poems help you and/or people you love feel more valid and seen.

    Learn more about the show at and follow us on social media @liminalflares.

    Music by The Parlour Trick (
    Audio Engineering by Meredith Yayanos (
    Cover art by Daniel Kern (

  • "Howdy Folks, if you're still alive then welcome back to the number one and the only Radio Broadcast in the Apocalypse!"
    A Narrative Fiction Podcast set in a radio station nine months after the zombie apocalypse's start, centered around it's sole inhabitant.

  • Well hello there! Welcome to the Dramatically Daydreaming Podcast, straight from the creative mind of actor and cabaret artist Adam Weeks comes a weekly [YEAH RIGHT] podcast of creative outbursts from monologues to poetry, to think pieces to just a simple chat. This podcast aims to share with you a little bit of creativity for you to carry with you, as you go about your day to day life. A chance to sit back and immersive yourself in some creativity, to inspire you, make you think or even to help you switch off from the outside world god knows I need that off switch lately.

    (This podcast will have a full transcript with every episode, links to be provided in the info section of each episode)

    The Legal Bit

    Dramatically Daydreaming is a Milvery Soon Production, created in collaboration with Adam Weeks.

    All rights reserved to Adam Weeks and MSProds: 2023

    Current podcast artwork by Modern Obscurer and Milvery Soon productions.

    Intro Music Provided by ISL edited by Milvery Soon Productions

    Outro by ISL & Nature Music edited by Milvery Soon Productions

    Hosted on Acast. See for more information.

  • من يجعل نفسه معيارا للمعقولية يعتبر كل من يخالفه ليس عاقلًا ، كل الاجابات تكمن فينا ، الجميع يعود لنفسه ، أنه على استعداد بلقاء كل شيء إلا عقله
    Twitter: 444taste
    Snap: alreadysilent

  • En juin 2017, âgé alors de 40 ans, Samuel fait la connaissance de Joana, jeune femme de 18 ans. Il est subjugué par sa beauté et voix grave. Au chômage depuis plusieurs mois, Samuel est atteint par le spleen. Pour éviter l'oisiveté, ils passent leurs journées à faire de la musique ensemble. En décembre 2017, ils terminent la production de la rave party commence, leur oeuvre musicale live.

    Malheureusement, la rave en question ne débutera réellement jamais. Entre naïveté, colère, descente aux enfers et volonté de construire un monde meilleur pour la scène artistique régionale , découvrez leur histoire inédite.

    Hébergé par Acast. Visitez pour plus d'informations.

  • Have you ever feeling so scared and alone, meanwhile some voices comes to you about some directions, memories, or thought?here you'll probably find the best Whispers about your feelings. any feelingsthis is not an horror Podcast Support this podcast:

  • Welcome to "The Hassid Cast," the podcast that explores the hilarious and quirky side of the digital realm! Join us as we embark on a joyous journey through the world of funny stuff on the internet. From viral videos and memes to outrageous social media trends, we're here to tickle your funny bone and brighten your day.

  • WhispurrAudio's ASMR and audio roleplaying content content, available in your favorite podcast app!

    Get bonus content on Patreon

    Hosted on Acast. See for more information.

  • Magic System Monday is a podcast where we delve into, investigate, and rate magic/power systems in fiction as well discuss how they affect writing. You can make suggestions and send us stuff on twitter @MagicSystemMon.

  • A Room with a View is a romance that makes use of the convention of the marriage plot, but it is also a comedy parodying British tourism in Italy. Forster had spent one year travelling in Italy between 1901 and 1902, and the people and situations he observed during his visit greatly influenced the novel. Lucy’s visit to Northern Italy references the 18th-century Grand Tour, the trip across southern Europe, which was seen as a necessary way for young gentlemen to complete their education. In Forster’s novel, Lucy and her cousin travel to Florence to see the ‘real Italy’ but stay in a pension decorated in English style and managed by a ‘Signora’ with a cockney accent. “It might be London”, claims a disappointed Lucy on arrival.

    Our story begins in Florence, Italy, where two English women, Lucy Honeychurch and her spinster cousin Charlotte Bartlett, are at a hotel full of other English tourists. They are displeased with their rooms, which don’t have a pleasant view from their windows, but a pair of unconventional fellow guests, Mr. Emerson and his son, George, offers to switch rooms with them. This sparks a whole discussion of what is proper and what is improper, a dialogue that continues throughout the book. Eventually, the women take the Emersons’ offer, only after a visiting pastor, Mr. Beebe, convinces Charlotte that it’s okay.

    The majority of the hotel guests are still unconvinced that the Emersons are socially acceptable, though. Lucy, who realizes early on that Mr. Emerson is actually just an old sweetie-pie who doesn’t play social games well (or refuses to), is saddened by the attitude of the other guests towards the quirky father-son duo. We see that she’s confused and not entirely convinced by the strict rules and regulations of “good” society, and that she’s tempted to follow her own emotions sometimes, rather than just doing as she’s told. She wishes something would happen to her – and it does. She and George both witness a dramatic murder in a Florence square, and both are irreversibly changed by it (as we all would be, no doubt). This makes Lucy realize that life is not as simple as she’d thought it was up to this point in her life, and she begins to slowly question her belief in the social order she grew up with.

    The plot gets thicker when the guests at the hotel go on what is meant to be a pleasant drive in the country. When they arrive at their destination, a particularly beautiful “view” from a hilltop, everyone wanders off to explore. Lucy inevitably (though unintentionally) finds George, and, overwhelmed by the beauty of nature and the beauty of Lucy herself, he kisses her. She is shocked! We are shocked! Charlotte, who accidentally witnesses the kiss, is shocked! Part One of the book ends as Charlotte and Lucy beat a quick retreat from Florence, attempting to avoid any further complications with George and his father.

    Part Two takes us back to Lucy’s home in pleasant southern England, Windy Corner. We meet her family (her charming mother and her adorably ridiculous brother, Freddy), and her stuffy new fiancé, Cecil Vyse. Cecil is not exactly a barrel of laughs, but he certainly thinks he is. Through Cecil’s devious and rather cruel maneuvering, the Emersons end up moving into the neighborhood. Their previous relationship with Lucy is a total coincidence – Cecil’s a fool, not a monster! He doesn’t know about Lucy and George’s fraught relationship, and he only brings the Emersons to town to provoke a local landowner, who’s concerned with finding the “right” kind of tenants. Everything converges upon Lucy: George, who she secretly loves (it’s a secret to her, too), Cecil, who she thinks she loves, her family, Mr. Beebe the pastor, and, to make matters even worse, Charlotte. Windy Corner is suddenly a powder keg of potential drama.

    The spark that blows the whole thing up is a novel written by Miss Lavish, a fellow traveler they met at the hotel in Florence. In this trashy romance novel, a passionate kiss identical to the one Lucy and George shared is described. Unaware of this awkward fact, Cecil reads the scene out loud – he just thinks the novel’s cheesiness is hilarious. However, he doesn’t realize that in so doing, he reminds both Lucy and George of their Italian encounter. This inspires George to kiss Lucy a second time when Cecil’s momentarily out of the way.

    Lucy is torn between inexplicably complicated feelings for George and her social obligation to Cecil, which, in her mind, masquerades as love. She sends George away, claiming that she doesn’t love him, but he manages to make her see how ridiculous Cecil is. She then realizes (thankfully) that she doesn’t love Cecil, and breaks off her engagement with him. All of a sudden, she’s down from two suitors to none – and she attempts to resign herself to a life of spinsterhood. She makes desperate plans to travel to Greece, hoping to escape her tumultuous feelings.

    But when true love comes a-callin’, packing up and going to Greece is not the answer (a valuable lesson for all of us to learn). At the last moment, Lucy runs into Mr. Emerson, who comes right out and begs her to face her emotions. She realizes that she’s been lying to herself and everyone else – she really does love George. She finally throws off the restrictions and expectations of society and runs off with George. The novel ends where it began, in a room with a view in Florence, with Lucy and George happily united. It’s not perfect – Lucy is alienated from her family, who feels that she’s acted poorly – but it’s still safe to say that love wins out over society in the end.

  • Candide is a relentless, brutal assault on government, society, religion, education, and, above all, optimism. Dr. Pangloss teaches his young students Candide and Cunegonde that everything in this world is for the best, a sentiment they cling to as the world steps in to teach them otherwise. The novel is brilliant, hilarious, blasphemous. . . and Voltaire never admitted to writing it!

  • Pride and Prejudice is set in rural England at the turn of the 19th century, and it follows the Bennet family, which includes five very different sisters. The eldest, Jane, is sweet-tempered and modest. She is her sister Elizabeth’s confidant and friend. Elizabeth, the heroine of the novel, is intelligent and high-spirited. She shares her father’s distaste for the conventional views of society as to the importance of wealth and rank. The third daughter, Mary, is plain, bookish, and pompous, while Lydia and Kitty, the two youngest, are flighty and immature.