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The End

The End

The End

The End

The End highlights an overlooked segment of audio fiction: completed stories. ‍Fiction podcasters are often quite good at making noise for their fiction podcasts—audiodramas, radio plays, audio fiction, or, sure, even audiobooks released in podcast form—when they launch the show. It seems the entirety of podcast marketing is obsessed with the launch, building momentum, and getting people hooked on the idea of waiting with breathless anticipation for the next episode in a podcast to drop. Yet that misses a large segment of the population, and one I'm a member of. A portion of fans of fiction who, for whatever reason, don't like to wait. Like me, they're happy (or at least prefer) to wait until a story—or season—is complete until they listen, allowing them to listen at their discretion and on their timeline. So that's what we focus on here at The End. Each issue highlights a combination of outstanding audio fiction—mostly in podcast form. Some shows that have recently been completed, and some serialized audio fiction programming that is soon to start a new season or series of episodes. It could be the entire story has been told. Or a season end has been reached. Whichever, those who prefer to control their own listening will know what's ready for their own personal all-they-can-eat buffet by subscribing to The End.

The End highlights an overlooked segment of audio fiction: completed stories. ‍Fiction podcasters are often quite good at making noise for their fiction podcasts—audiodramas, radio plays, audio fiction, or, sure, even audiobooks released in podcast form—when they launch the show. It seems the entirety of podcast marketing is obsessed with the launch, building momentum, and getting people hooked on the idea of waiting with breathless anticipation for the next episode in a podcast to drop. Yet that misses a large segment of the population, and one I'm a member of. A portion of fans of fiction who, for whatever reason, don't like to wait. Like me, they're happy (or at least prefer) to wait until a story—or season—is complete until they listen, allowing them to listen at their discretion and on their timeline. So that's what we focus on here at The End. Each issue highlights a combination of outstanding audio fiction—mostly in podcast form. Some shows that have recently been completed, and some serialized audio fiction programming that is soon to start a new season or series of episodes. It could be the entire story has been told. Or a season end has been reached. Whichever, those who prefer to control their own listening will know what's ready for their own personal all-they-can-eat buffet by subscribing to The End.

The End highlights an overlooked segment of audio fiction: completed stories. ‍Fiction podcasters are often quite good at making noise for their fiction podcasts—audiodramas, radio plays, audio fiction, or, sure, even audiobooks released in podcast form—when they launch the show. It seems the entirety of podcast marketing is obsessed with the launch, building momentum, and getting people hooked on the idea of waiting with breathless anticipation for the next episode in a podcast to drop. Yet that misses a large segment of the population, and one I'm a member of. A portion of fans of fiction who, for whatever reason, don't like to wait. Like me, they're happy (or at least prefer) to wait until a story—or season—is complete until they listen, allowing them to listen at their discretion and on their timeline. So that's what we focus on here at The End. Each issue highlights a combination of outstanding audio fiction—mostly in podcast form. Some shows that have recently been completed, and some serialized audio fiction programming that is soon to start a new season or series of episodes. It could be the entire story has been told. Or a season end has been reached. Whichever, those who prefer to control their own listening will know what's ready for their own personal all-they-can-eat buffet by subscribing to The End.

The End highlights an overlooked segment of audio fiction: completed stories. ‍Fiction podcasters are often quite good at making noise for their fiction podcasts—audiodramas, radio plays, audio fiction, or, sure, even audiobooks released in podcast form—when they launch the show. It seems the entirety of podcast marketing is obsessed with the launch, building momentum, and getting people hooked on the idea of waiting with breathless anticipation for the next episode in a podcast to drop. Yet that misses a large segment of the population, and one I'm a member of. A portion of fans of fiction who, for whatever reason, don't like to wait. Like me, they're happy (or at least prefer) to wait until a story—or season—is complete until they listen, allowing them to listen at their discretion and on their timeline. So that's what we focus on here at The End. Each issue highlights a combination of outstanding audio fiction—mostly in podcast form. Some shows that have recently been completed, and some serialized audio fiction programming that is soon to start a new season or series of episodes. It could be the entire story has been told. Or a season end has been reached. Whichever, those who prefer to control their own listening will know what's ready for their own personal all-they-can-eat buffet by subscribing to The End.

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