Podcast: Play in new window | Download (Duration: 53:02 — 25.4MB)
Subscribe: Apple Podcasts | Google Podcasts | Spotify | Stitcher | Email | TuneIn | RSS
Domina Marcella and I discuss heraldry, Gulf Wars, and a list of things to do with a courtesan once you’ve found them!
A lovely opportunity to enjoy the company of another Roman sex worker, Meretrix Domina Marcella comes to visit me this afternoon and enjoys the hospitality of my atria. We discuss some of our favorite things: war, classes, heraldry, parties, Tom Hiddleston. What do you think, lovelies? Should we be @-ing these real world hotties when they get mentioned in our salons?
Not a lot to write in this salon’s notes.
Common questions about heraldry in the SCA, answered by our heralds.
The wonderful poem Marcella reads is Catullus’ Carmen 16, sometimes called “Paedicabo ego vos et irrumabo”. Learn more about it in this article talking about how it’s sheer vulgarity kept it from being translated when people were too prude. Just another instance of sexual repression getting in the way of progress and knowledge.
Be sure to call in with your holiday wishes for the members of the Knowne World Courtesans: 440-4WHORES. ♥
Talk to us!
Join us in our facebook group where we plan our podcasts! We’d love to chat with you!
Want to vote on future salon topics? You can do that and support our podcast as well by becoming our patron on Patreon.
And, of course, you can always call us at 440-4WHORES.
Our next episode is coming out on 2/13, but we’d love to talk to you before then in our Facebook group. Of course, we’re always looking to offer more to our patrons on Patreon. Perks start at just $1 for patron-only content and input on future episodes.
Sound Engineering: Evan Meier
- Intro Music: The King of Denmark’s Galliard, written by John Dowland and published in 1604 in Lachrimæ, or Seaven Teares. Performed by I Solipsisti. Provided by MusOpen. Sounds provided by ZapSplat and AmbientMixer.
- Courtesan Theatre: Concerto for 2 Trumpets in C major, RV. 537 (Rondeau arr.) – I. Allegro, written by Antonio Vivaldi. Performed by Michel Rondeau. Provided by MusOpen. Mistress Nichols Almand, written by John Dowland and published in 1604 in Lachrimæ, or Seaven Teares. Performed by I Solipsisti. Provided by MusOpen.
Edited with Audacity.