Become a fan of Hang Up and Listen on Facebook. Leave us a note, answer Mike's trivia question, and see what other listeners have to say about the latest podcast.
Listen to "Hang Up and Listen" with Stefan Fatsis, Josh Levin, and Mike Pesca by clicking the arrow on the audio player below:
You can download the podcast here, or you can subscribe to the weekly Hang Up and Listen podcast feed in iTunes. (If you'd prefer to subscribe to the podcast in a program other than iTunes, here's the direct link to the Hang Up and Listen RSS feed.)
Hang Up and Listen is coming to Raleigh, N.C., for a live show, and you're invited! We'll be at North Carolina State University on Wednesday, Nov. 17, 2010, from 6 p.m. to 7:15 p.m. For more information and to register for free tickets, visit http://www.slate.com/ncstate.
In this week's episode of Slate's sports podcast Hang Up and Listen, Stefan Fatsis, Josh Levin, and Mike Pesca discuss the San Francisco Giants' 3-1 lead over the Texas Rangers in the World Series and the new Broadway play Lombardi and the legendary coach's NFL legacy. Slate's politics editor and road-race expert Michael Newman also joins the show to discuss the ins and outs of marathon running.
Here are links to some of the articles and other items mentioned on the show:
The San Francisco Giants have a 3-1 lead over the Texas Rangers in the World Series.
Baseball Prospectus' Christina Kahrl analyzes the World Series.
Game 3 of the World Series received near record-low ratings.
Commissioner Bud Selig is in favor of expanding the baseball playoffs.
The Hardball Times' three-part history of the doubleheader.
Mike's NPR segment on the new Broadway play about Vince Lombardi.
Slate's Jason Zinoman on the problem with Lombardi.
An NFL Films tribute to Lombardi.
Stefan's Sports Illustrated article on young, boorish NFL coaches.
The New York Times' Tara Parker-Pope defends slow marathon runners.
In Slate, Gabriel Sherman argued that “sluggish newbies” were ruining the marathon.
Is Haile Gebrselassie history's greatest athlete?
The person who finishes first in a marathon isn't always the winner.
Hang Up and Listen's weekly Pheidippides:
Podcast production and edit by Abdullah Rufus.
You can e-mail us at email@example.com.