Episode 010: Sugar-Free
Janik comes to terms with the likelihood of his future in Mollyville—he wants a way out. Nick makes one of the grifters an offer they can’t refuse.
Mollyville Dystopian Suspense Audio Drama Podcast Episode 010: Sugar-free
Musical features for the Mollyville Dystopian Suspense Audio Drama Episode 010: “Realness” by Kai Engel; “Hang Ups (Want You)” by Otis McDonald; “La La La” by Otis McDonald; “Everything’s Nice” by Jingle Punks
“Quiet forest with frogs and birds” from psnflute1984; “Playing with a lighter” from Janevdmerwe1995; the sounds of walking on grass from Jankoehl; “Blackbird in forest” from Carlito62; “Forest birds woodpecker” from Costaipsa; “Grass Falls” from Project Trident; “Waterlake” from Fabian Gutscher; “Walking on a gravel path by the sea” from Digifish Music; “Light rain and owl” from Geodylabs; “Tawny Owls” from Ben Boncan; “Deepbreathing” from Robinhood76; “Opening a creaky door” from Leady; “Party sounds”, “Gasp”, and that lovely lady’s “Laugh” from Freqman; “Brazilian Street Bar” from Suprasummun; “Talking people” from Szalonegacie; “Wine bar ambiance” from Rbn Yng; “Crowd in a bar” from Leandros Ntounis; “Solitary Beach” from Baidocin; “Small crowd cheering” from Howard V; “Yay” from Dr. Skiz —courtesy of freesound.org. Blackbird bird calls and river sounds from soundbible.com.
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Caveat: The Mollyville Dystopian Audio Drama podcast employs frank language and provocative themes. It is intended for a mature audience.
A dystopia is a community or society that is undesirable or frightening. It is translated as “not-good place”, an antonym of utopia, a term that was coined by Sir Thomas More and figures as the title of his most well-known work, Utopia (the blueprint for an ideal society with no crime or poverty). Dystopian societies appear in many artistic works, particularly in stories set in the future. Some of the most famous examples are 1984 and Brave New World. Dystopias are often characterized by dehumanization, totalitarian governments, environmental disaster, or other characteristics associated with a cataclysmic decline in society. Dystopian societies appear in many subgenres of fiction and are often used to draw attention to real-world issues regarding society, environment, politics, economics, religion, psychology, ethics, science, and/or technology. (Source: Wikipedia)