"Colored Folklore." Where does that name came from? Last time we answered a little bit of the colored part, today let’s tackle some more. On the second of two bonus, zero point, episodes we run through a whole list of examples on how the folk got into the lore.
Here in our show notes we got them receipts so that you don't have to just take our word for it. There's scales to these tales, here... on the Colored Folklore podcast!
2:28 – Episode 0.2 explanation
- 5:31 – Classic example: Quran / Bible
- 6:58 – Modern example: Black Mirror - Season 5, Episode 2: Smithereens
- 8:37 – STDWYTK shout out!!
- 9:16 – Classic example: Æsop’s fables
- 10:16 – Modern example: Adventure Time
- Thoughts across the spectrum on this
- 13:07 - Not gonna change my mind 'bout it
- 13:14 - Classic example: Wheat and Barley Test
- 13:54 - Modern example: Pinterest
- 20:19 - MYTHS AND LEGENDS SHOUT OUT!!
- 21:34 - Classic example: King Arthur
- 22:22 - Modern example: Babe Ruth
- 22:57 - Best example: Venus and Serena, baby
- 24:43 - Classic example: Little Red Cap (Riding Hood)
- Bonus - The Story of Grandmother
- 25:32 - Modern example: The Poison Within
- 27:57 - Classic example: Beauty and the Beast
- Occupying multiple spaces at the same time
- ATU: Animal Bridegrooms
- "Happily Ever After" Trope
- 28:56 - Modern example: Folktales with Julia Meek: Folktale of Civil Rights and Liberties
- 30:31 - Classic example: Library of Alexandria
- 31:38 - Lore shoutout!!
- 31:40 - Modern example: Supernatural
32:22 - Definition recaps
39:24 - Colored Folklore contact information
- Colored Folklore
- Twitter - @ColoredFolklore
- Facebook - Colored Folklore Business Page
- Instagram - @ColoredFolklore
40:30 - John Mulaney impression