Celtic Myth Podshow News

Bringing the Tales and Stories of the Ancient Celts to your Fireside

Category: Holidays (Page 1 of 6)

The Life and Loves of a Bagpipe player

The Australian Prime Minister and the Opposition Leader may occupy opposite ends of the political spectrum but they were united before the Celtic skirl of Bruce Grice’s pipes in Brisbane in 2010, reported the Brisbane Courier.

On the eve of St Patrick’s Day, the pair were guest speakers at the Queensland Irish Club’s annual dinner, where pipe major Grice has been piping prime ministers, premiers, ambassadors and heads of state for more than decade.

He’s also a pig. An Irish pig, or at least a member of Murphy’s Pigs, he says as he sits in the sepulchral quiet of the main function room of the Irish Club, the chairs stacked and mid-morning sun playing across the leadlight windows. It will be a different scene on Tuesday, the room crowded with the good and the great for one of the country’s pre-eminent St Patrick’s Day dinners, the conversation and claret flowing in equal quantities.

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Hurling, Love and Fairies

With Betaine around the corner here is a little history about love and Hurling. Hurling is an outdoor team game of ancient Gaelic and Irish origin. The game has prehistoric origins, has been played for over 3,000 years, and is considered to be the world’s fastest field sport.

The Hurling Match

THE fairies, with their true artistic love of all the gentle graces of life, greatly dislike coarse and violent gestures, and all athletic sports, such as hurling and wrestling; and they often try to put an end to them by some evil turn.

One day a great cloud of dust came along the road during a hurling match and stopped the game. On this the people grew alarmed, for they said the fairies are out hunting and will do us harm by blinding us; and thousands of the Sidhe swept by, raising a terrific dust, though no mortal eye could them.

Then one man, a good player and musician, ran for his fiddle and began to play some vigorous dance tunes, “for now,” said “the fairies will begin to dance and forget us, and they will be off in no time to hold a revel on the rath to the music of their own fairy pipes.”

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Watch Chicago go Green on St. Patrick’s Day 2014

It’s nearly St. Patrick’s Day. Starting today. here’s a rundown from the Courier News of events this weekend to help everyone feel a little bit Irish. For those who don’t know about St. Patrick’s Day, it’s a holiday which celebrates Irish heritage and culture and the arrival of Christianity to the Emerald Isle. In Chicago, it’s an excuse to drink green beer, go to a pub, and pretend you’re Irish even if you aren’t.

Chicago St. Patrick’s Day Parade

Noon, March 15

chicagostpatsparade.com

Come at 10 a.m. to watch the Chicago River get dyed green, stay for the city’s official St. Patrick’s Day parade. The best place to watch the river getting dyed is at the intersection of Michigan Avenue, Wacker Drive and the river. This year’s grand marshal John McDonough, president and CEO of the Chicago Blackhawks. The parade starts at Balbo and Columbus and proceeds north on Columbus to Monroe. The viewing stand will be located in front of Buckingham Fountain.

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Saint David ‘s Day celebrations roll out across the World for 2014

Show your Welsh spirit on Wales’ national day and proudly wear that daffodil or wave your Welsh flag with passion at Cardiff’s official St David’s Day Celebrations in 2014. Dydd Gŵyl Dewi Sant, St. David’s Day, is famous for letting children take part in the Eisteddfodau. From the 27 February – 2 March, Cardiff Council with partners the St David’s Day Committee have put together an exciting and cultural festival in honour of St David and all things Welsh!

Who was Saint David?

Saint David (Welsh: Dewi Sant) was born towards the end of the 5th century. He was a scion of the royal house of Ceredigion, and founded a Celtic monastic community at Glyn Rhosyn (The Vale of Roses) on the western headland of Pembrokeshire (Sir Benfro), at the spot where St David’s Cathedral stands today. David’s fame as a teacher and ascetic spread throughout the Celtic world. His foundation at Glyn Rhosin became an important Christian shrine, and the most important centre in Wales. The date of Saint David’s death is recorded as 1 March, but the year is uncertain – possibly 588. As his tearful monks prepared for his death Saint David uttered these words:

“Brothers be ye constant. The yoke which with single mind ye have taken, bear ye to the end; and whatsoever ye have seen with me and heard, keep and fulfil.”

For centuries, 1 March has been a national festival. Saint David was recognised as a national patron saint at the height of Welsh resistance to the Normans.

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Re-making the Wassail Bowl link in Bodmin

The Wassail Bowl

The Wassail Bowl

The link between Bodmin’s ancient wassailing tradition and the town council has been re-forged after hundreds of years reports This Is Cornwall.Councillors have agreed to display the wassail bowl at Shire House, along with a history of the custom that dates back to the early 17th century.

 

On the 12th day of Christmas, wassailers visit homes, pubs and shops, and offer ale from the bowl, and collect donations to charity.

This particular form of wassailing is unique to Bodmin. Present town clerk Paul O’Callaghan is keen to follow in the footsteps of one of his predecessors, Nicholas Srey, and engage in the event.

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Celebrating the Welsh Arts, Language and Culture in Los Angeles on St David’s Day

This upcoming St. David’s Day marks the second annual Welsh festival in Los Angeles, where participants from Wales, Welsh descendants and Welsh ex-pats will all converge on the Cinefamily Silent Movie Theater in Hollywood, California on March 1st for the 2014 Los Angeles St. David’s Day Festival-Grand Concert. The festival promises to be a smashing hit with headliner Meinir Gwilym making her North American debut. Additionally, accomplished harpsichordist Christopher D. Lewis from Rhiwbina will be performing a set of British and Welsh tunes, while the angelic harmonies of the Welsh Choir of Southern California will rejoice in Welsh tradition, and beginning the concert will be the beautiful harp music of Aedan MacDonnell. Included in the festivities will be a Welsh language workshop by Jason Shepherd of Swansea, Welsh food and gifts, book release encompassing artists from Wales and the US, and crafts for the kids. Everyone is encouraged to join and learn the exciting history and culture of Welsh and Welsh Americans.

The Festival Line-up and Meinir Gwilym

Meinir Gwilym headlines the 2014 St. David’s Day Festival in Hollywood at the Cinefamily Silent Movie Theater, 611 N. Fairfax Ave. Meinir will be performing songs from her upcoming album which will be available at the show.

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Butser Ancient Farm – Researching Iron Age Farm techniques

If you fancy a visit to a working Iron Age Farm, then you cannot do better than a visit to Butser Ancient Farm. Situated just north of Portsmouth on the South Coast of the UK, Butser boasts a unique experimental archaeological site and a fascinating day out. Nestled into the rolling South Downs National Park, this ancient farm displays ongoing constructions of Iron Age buildings based on real sites, crops from prehistory and rare breeds of animals.

The Butser Ancient Iron Age Farm

Butser Ancient Farm is not just a great Hampshire day out – they are also one of the most interesting archaeological sites in the UK, a real working farm that they use as an open-air research laboratory to explore the ancient world.

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Winter Music Special for 2013 now available for download!

Pic: Celtic Myth Podshow For our holiday treat this year we have an astounding 11 wonderful pieces of music! We might even manage to slide a quick poem into the show, you never know! From the time of Samhuin to the Winter Solstice, the time of deepest dark, winter just seems to go on and on. We hope to bring you some warmth and good cheer in this show, and for those who are moving to the height of Summer in the Southern Hemisphere, let’s bring on the Party Season! You will be able to hear some old favourites like Damh the Bard and Spiral Dance as well as two artists who are new to the show! Keep your ears peeled for the raw Breton power of Dom DufF and the astounding skill of the famed Harp Twins, Camille and Kennerly. We’re also pleased to bring you a wonderful poem entitled the Winter Queen!

How to Listen

The Episode is available for subscribers on the feed, or you can download it or listen to it from our Episodes page. You’ll also be able to listen on Stitcher! You can find the Shownotes for this episode in the Shownotes section.

If you come to the site and listen or listen from one of our players – have you considered subscribing? It’s easy and you automatically get the episodes on your computer when they come out. If you’re unsure about the whole RSS/Subscribing thing take a look at our Help page.

We hope you enjoy it and wish you many blessings :)

Gary & Ruthie x x x

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You can also now download a Celtic Myth Podshow App from the iTunes store. This is the most convenient and reliable way to access the Celtic Myth Podshow on your iPhone or iPod Touch. You’re always connected to the latest episode, and our App users have access to exclusive bonus content, just touch and play! To find out more visit the iTunes Store or our Description Page.

 

iphone

You can now also find an Android version of the App which works identically to the iPhone version. You can find it on Handster at http://www.handster.com/celtic_myth.html or by using the QR code opposite. It’s also found on the Opera Marketplace in the US.

You can now also find the Windows 8 Phone App in the Windows 8 Phone Store.

Windows 8 Phone App

If you come to the site and listen or listen from one of our players – have you considered subscribing? It’s easy and you automatically get the episodes on your computer when they come out. If you’re unsure about the whole RSS/Subscribing thing take a look at our Help page.

Mad Vikings wait until the Solstice to burn the Gävle Goat!

The Christmas Goat in Gävle from Pixel Productions on Vimeo.

Every year, the town of Gavle, Sweden, erects a giant goat called the Gävlebocken. And most years that goat burns to the ground. In fact, in the 47 years that the town has erected Gävlebocken, it’s been set on fire 26 times reports the Smithsonian Mag.

The Origins of the Yule Goat

The Yule goat is a Scandinavian and Northern European Yule and Christmas symbol and tradition. Its origin may be Germanic pagan, and the figure has existed in many variants during Scandinavian history. Modern representations of the Yule goat are typically made of straw. The custom of wassailing is sometimes called “going Yule goat” in Scandinavia.

Folk Depiction of Father Christmas riding a goat

Folk Depiction of Father Christmas riding a goat

Pic: Wiki

The Yule goat’s origins might go as far back as pre-Christian days. A popular theory is that the celebration of the goat is connected to worship of the Norse god Thor, who rode the sky in a chariot drawn by two goats, Tanngrisnir and Tanngnjóstr. The last sheaf of grain bundled in the harvest was credited with magical properties as the spirit of the harvest and saved for the Yule celebrations, called among other things “Julbocken” (the Yule goat). A man-sized goat figure is known from 11th-century remembrances of Childermas, where it was led by a man dressed as Saint Nicholas, symbolizing his control over the Devil. The function of the Yule goat has differed throughout the ages. In a Scandinavian tradition similar to wassailing, held at either Christmas or Epiphany, young men in costumes would walk between houses singing songs, enacting plays and performing pranks. This tradition is known from the 17th century and continued in places into the early 20th century. The group of Christmas characters would often include the Yule goat, a rowdy and sometimes scary creature demanding gifts. [wiki]

But this year, local officials are confident that they can keep the goat alive. According to The Local, the new goat is made from sturdier stuff and soaked it in anti-flammable liquid. The last two years, they did this the goat survived, but even with the precautions officials aren’t going to hold their breath this year:

“You never know, we’ve made it from material that’s a little stronger this year, so it should be much harder to burn down,” a spokesperson at the Gävle tourist office told The Local.

“But we’re aware that the goat is only famous because it gets burned. It would be great if it didn’t actually burn down this year, because that would be the most unexpected result. Then we might really get a lot of attention.”

Last year, the goat only made it to December 12th before going up in flames. And according to Allison Meier at Atlas Obscura, it’s not just fire that people throw at the poor goat, “in the past it’s been hit by cars, attacked by a Gingerbread Man, and almost stolen with a helicopter.” Meier also explains why this town erects a 40 foot tall goat in the first place:
Burned Goat of 2006

Burned Goat of 2006

Pic: Wiki

The Gävle Goat is a towering version of the Yule Goat that is a popular Christmas tradition in Scandinavia. It has pagan origins and was once depicted as the companion bringer of holiday gifts with Saint Nicholas before Santa ruined the fun. While the tradition of waiting for the goat to burn has become as popular as the Gävle Goat itself, the town has far from embraced this unruly rite of winter. Instead, security continues to be added and it is monitored with a live web cam (which, alas, tends to just capture the quick flame destruction of the heap of kindling).

To keep up with the goats status, you can follow it on Twitter. Should it go down in flames, we’re hoping there are some exceptional live Tweets.

Sadly all we saw on the 21st December was a very sad farewell tweet from the stricken Goat…

I’m so sad my friends that I have to leave you now! Thank you for this year! Take care and have a Merry Christmas and a happy new year!

The History of the Goat

In 1966, an advertising consultant, Stig Gavlén, came up with the idea of making a giant version of the traditional Swedish Yule Goat and placing it in the square. The design of the first goat was assigned to the then chief of the Gävle fire department, Gavlén’s brother Jörgen Gavlén. The construction of the goat was carried out by the fire department, and they erected the goat each year from 1966 to 1970 and from 1986 to 2002.

The first goat was financed by Harry Ström. On 1 December 1966, a 13-metre (43 ft) tall, 7-metre (23 ft) long, 3-tonne goat was erected in the square. On New Year’s Eve, the goat was burnt down.

A group of businessmen known as the Southern Merchants (Söders Köpmän) financed the building of the goat in subsequent years, many of which were also subject to arson attacks. In 1971, the Southern Merchants stopped building the goats. The Natural Science Club of the School of Vasa began building the structure. Their goat was around 2 metres (6.6 ft). Due to the positive reaction their Yule Goat received that year, they built another one the following year and from then on. The Natural Science Club’s Yule Goat were also burnt and vandalised, one year it was run over by a car.

Proud Gavle Goat  of 2013

Proud Gavle Goat of 2013

Pic: Smithsonian

The Gävle Goat is erected every year on the first day of Advent, which according to Western Christian tradition is in late November or early December, depending on the calendar year. Because the fire station is close to the location of the goat, most of the time the fire can be extinguished before the wooden skeleton is severely damaged. If the goat is burned down before Lucia (feast day of Saint Lucy, 13 December), the goat has been rebuilt. The skeleton is then treated and repaired, and the goat reconstructed over it, using straw which the Goat Committee has pre-ordered.

From 1988 onward, English bookmakers took bets on the goat’s survival. In 1996 the Southern Merchants introduced camera survelance to monitor the goat 24 hours a day. On 27 November 2004 the Gävle Goat’s homepage was hacked into and one of the two official webcams changed to display “Brinn Bockjävel” (translation: Burn, fucking goat) in the left corner of its live feed. One year, while security guards were posted around the goat in order to prevent further vandalism, the temperature dropped far below zero. As the guards ducked into a nearby restaurant to escape the cold, the vandals struck.

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You can also now download a Celtic Myth Podshow App from the iTunes store. This is the most convenient and reliable way to access the Celtic Myth Podshow on your iPhone or iPod Touch. You’re always connected to the latest episode, and our App users have access to exclusive bonus content, just touch and play! To find out more visit the iTunes Store or our Description Page.

 

iphone

You can now also find an Android version of the App which works identically to the iPhone version. You can find it on Handster at http://www.handster.com/celtic_myth.html or by using the QR code opposite. It’s also found on the Opera Marketplace in the US.

You can now also find the Windows 8 Phone App in the Windows 8 Phone Store.

Windows 8 Phone App

If you come to the site and listen or listen from one of our players – have you considered subscribing? It’s easy and you automatically get the episodes on your computer when they come out. If you’re unsure about the whole RSS/Subscribing thing take a look at our Help page.

The Enduring Celtic Realm

Celebrating Beltane in Edinburgh

Celebrating Beltane in Edinburgh

Pic: Nat. Geo.

National Geographic claimed that Outsider status has helped Celtic languages and culture endure. They write: Finding a Celt in 21st-century Europe isn’t that difficult, though you may need a few ferry tickets, a good pair of boots, and a sharp set of ears before your search is done. Go as far west as you can, right up to the cliffs and coves of the Atlantic—it doesn’t matter if it’s France or England or Ireland or the outer islands of Scotland—and turn around.

Odds are you’ll see rocks, plenty of them, piled up in fences, shaped into houses, or lying like bare knuckles in scruffy fields. Probably it’s raining. Your search is getting warm. To get warmer still, find a place like the Cross Inn on the windy, moor-covered Isle of Lewis in Scotland’s Outer Hebrides. If you’re lucky, you might hear a bagpipe or fiddle playing, and if you’re luckier still, you might tune in to an unfamiliar sound: Celts talking.

The conversation might go:

Hullo, Norman, how’s your mother?

Great, she’s visiting her grandchildren and planting flowers in the garden.

Except the speech is rhythmic and guttural, a back-of-the-throat performance, nothing like the rounded slip and slide of English. If there were sound balloons above their heads, they’d look like this:

Hallo, a Thormoid. Ciamar a tha do mhàthair?

Gu dàigheil. Tha i a’ coimhead air a h-ogh-aichean agus a’ cur flàraichean anns a’ ghàrradh.

The Sunday mates in the Cross Inn are speaking Scottish Gaelic. To them it’s no big deal; it’s the first language they learned at home. But to me, an American long intoxicated by Irish roots and curious whether an even wider and deeper kinship might exist, that of a Celtic identity, I felt as if I had stumbled upon a secret society. There was something thrilling, even subversive, about hearing an ancient Celtic language in the land of Shakespeare, where neither the Queen nor the Prime Minister would have the foggiest clue what these locals on Lewis were talking about.

When the men caught me listening, they switched to English. “It’s rude, that’s what we were taught, to speak our language in front of strangers,” said Norman Campbell, a novelist and poet who publishes in Scottish Gaelic. I bought a round, and the men opened up, telling me how in their parents’ time teachers would take a belt to students overheard speaking the native tongue. Now it’s different, they said, and the government is promoting the language.

Ah, the clues are adding up for identifying a Celt: the ancient language, an easily retrieved sense of historical grievance, a resort to song, and this bittersweet sentimentality. Less clear is how a fringe culture like the Celts managed to survive, even flourish, in a rapidly assimilating world. A brief detour into history begins to tell the tale.

A Little Bit of Celtic History

Most of us are unaware that Celts once dominated the breadth of Europe from the Black Sea to the Atlantic—and for a long time. An early form of Welsh was spoken in Britain 1,500 years before Old English took root. The Celtic languages still spoken in Europe hark back to the Late Bronze Age (1200-800 b.c.) and a civilization of aristocratic warrior tribes. The word “Celtic” comes from the Greek Keltoi, first appearing in the sixth century b.c. to describe “barbarians” living inland from the Mediterranean Sea. Little suggests these people united or called themselves Celts. Yet there is no denying that these far-flung peoples spoke closely related languages and shared beliefs, styles of art and weaponry, and tribal societies. Trade, principally by water, connected them. Calling them Celts makes sense, if only to separate them from what they weren’t: Roman or Greek.

By the end of the Middle Ages, Celtic culture was headed toward extinction, its remnants pushed to the very western edge of Europe. A Breton man said:

No one else wanted to live where the Celts did. Those places were poor and remote, and no one spoke their languages.

Being ostracized to no-man’s-land did not spare the Celts from further depredations. The English and French banned or restricted their languages, their instruments and music, their names, their right to own property, and in the case of the kilt-wearing Scottish Highland clans, even their clothing. It’s a bit miraculous Celtic civilization survived in any form. By clinging to the fringes, geographically and culturally, Celts refused to vanish.

Now, in one of those delectable backward flips of history, Celts and all things Celtic suddenly seem omnipresent. “Europe’s beautiful losers,” as one British writer called them, are commanding attention as one of the new century’s seductive identities: free-spirited, rebellious, poetic, nature-worshipping, magical, self-sufficient.

A similar sleight of hand is happening through- out the Celtic realm, from Scotland to Galicia in northern Spain, where anything goes and the definition of a Celt is as elusive and shifting as the coastal weather. There are “blood Celts,” the several million people who were raised and still live in the surviving Celtic language territories. Then there is the growing tribe of “Celts of the spirit,” who feel touched by the history, myths, and artistic expressions of beautiful losers. J. R. R. Tolkien observed:

Celtic of any sort, is a magic bag, into which anything may be put, and out of which almost anything may come.

The Gaelic Survival

Learning Gaelic does have economic benefits. In a cafeteria in Stornoway, the only town on the island, I met a dozen college-age islanders who through Comunn na Gàidhlig, a government-funded agency promoting Gaelic, worked at summer jobs using their bilingual skills. They were interning at places like the BBC radio station, which broadcasts 65 hours of Gaelic programming a week, and the local arts council. Most hoped to make a career out of teaching Gaelic, and all vowed to raise Gaelic-speaking children. “But amongst ourselves, we mostly speak English,” confessed one young woman, Jayne Macleod. “Anymore, Gaelic is the language of schools and old people.”

Voyagers long knew the Celtic lands by their native names: Scotland was Alba; the Isle of Man, Ellan Vannin; Ireland, Éireann; Cornwall, Kernow; and Wales, Cymru. “kum-ree, kum-ree,” I softly chanted aboard the Jonathan Swift, a ferry across the Irish Sea to the island of Anglesey in northern Wales.

As a nod toward their native languages, most modern Celtic lands put up bilingual town names. And as a nod toward independence, Celtic vandals just as regularly scratch out the English and French names, creating the sight of tourists standing befuddled beside their cars in places like northwestern Ireland and the western tip of Cornwall, a useless English-language map hanging from their hands. Memorizing a few pronunciation rules is almost mandatory in Wales. Try asking for directions to Machynlleth and Llanfairfechan.

Every Day is a Holy Day

People joke that there aren’t enough seats in heaven for all the Celtic saints. Wherever you are in Celtic lands, every day is a holy day. For the first week or so of September alone, I counted feast days for saints named Macanisius, Ultan, Rhuddlad, Disibod, Kieran, and Finian. The saints’ names date to the time between the fifth and eighth centuries when Celtic Christian missionaries, most from Ireland, scattered along the Atlantic coast and beyond to establish monastic centers. The monks often located their sanctuaries at pre-Christian ceremonial sites, acknowledging their sacred significance.

This entwining of pagan and early Christian traditions today exerts a magnetic pull at the religious sites, luring pilgrims, tourists, spiri-tual groupies, and mystic seekers. Something about Cornwall, its woolly wet weather, its abundance of prehistoric sites, and its ties to the legend of King Arthur (local Arthurians locate his castle at Tintagel), draws the more mystical and pagan of the pilgrims.

One day while looking around the Iron Age village site of Carn Euny, I met Cheryl Straffon, a Cornish goddess worshipper. I first noticed her at the head of a group of American women coming out of an underground chamber. The early Celts may have used such subterranean rooms, called fogous in Cornwall, as ritual sites. “That room has great acoustics,” I overheard Straffon saying. “Chanting sounds good in there.”

To commune with that past, Straffon observes the pre-Christian Celtic calendar, conducting rituals on the season-turning feast days of Imbolc (February 1, to mark the lactation of ewes), Beltane (May 1, when flocks and herds were moved to summer pastures), Lughnasa (August 1, for the first harvest), and Samhain (October 31-November 1, when the world of the dead was believed to briefly open, inspiring the modern Halloween).

On each of these days Straffon and her fellow celebrants invite a Celtic goddess into their midst. Brigid, an Irish deity associated with healing, later absorbed by the church as a saint, is invoked on Imbolc when Straffon visits holy wells like Madron. We tramped one day through woods to the well, a pool of dark water seeping out of the ground. A fungus called stinkhorn gave off a piercing sour smell, and on the surrounding moss-furred trees, shreds of cloth and paper hung like ornaments off every branch. These were offerings, or “clouties,” representing body parts that petitioners, Christians as well as pagans, wished to have healed.

When conducting a ritual here, Straffon said she and her friends decorate the well with candles and call in Brigid using Gaelic chants, just the way she imagines people did for centuries. She said:

This gives us a sense of connecting with our ancestors who lived here. It allows us to relate to the land and give it thanks.

Pagans don’t delight everyone in Cornwall. Some members of a local church have stripped the clouties at well sites, Straffon said, and a fundamentalist Christian farmer knocked down a standing stone on his land. But as we sloshed through mud back to the road and rain began to fall, Straffon remarked that, judging by the number of visitors from afar seeking out the local sacred sites, Celts must be everywhere.

I believe if you feel Celtic, you become Celtic.

In many ways the so-called Celtic spirituality has become as popular and marketable as Celtic music. People are embracing it for its aura of seeking the divine in nature and for treating women as the spiritual equals of men.

You can read the full, amazing story on the National Geographic website.

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You can also now download a Celtic Myth Podshow App from the iTunes store. This is the most convenient and reliable way to access the Celtic Myth Podshow on your iPhone or iPod Touch. You’re always connected to the latest episode, and our App users have access to exclusive bonus content, just touch and play! To find out more visit the iTunes Store or our Description Page.

 

iphone

You can now also find an Android version of the App which works identically to the iPhone version. You can find it on Handster at http://www.handster.com/celtic_myth.html or by using the QR code opposite. It’s also found on the Opera Marketplace in the US.

You can now also find the Windows 8 Phone App in the Windows 8 Phone Store.

Windows 8 Phone App

If you come to the site and listen or listen from one of our players – have you considered subscribing? It’s easy and you automatically get the episodes on your computer when they come out. If you’re unsure about the whole RSS/Subscribing thing take a look at our Help page.

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