Currently being updated. Automatic reload in seconds.
|Buy WotD Stuff!!|
|← Episode 130|
random Wiki of the Day Episode 131
For current episodes, or for the rest of the Wiki of the Day family of podcasts go here.
|Episode 132 →|
Mon, 2017-Sep-11 20:49 UTC
Length - 1:37
Welcome to random Wiki of the Day where we read the summary of a random Wikipedia page every day.
Our random article today is Troop Train.
Troop Train was a 1943 short propaganda film produced by the Office of War Information.
While the film's assumed purpose would be to educate the American public about the role of railroad transportation of military divisions, Troop Train takes a more stylistic approach, with absolutely no narration and little dialogue. The director uses images to tell the story. Footage of rows of war material, troops marching and locomotives are cleverly edited to create a montage propaganda film, something of a rarity in the United States.
The film is also notable for its depiction of service men's life on the long trips across the country to unknown ports, and to unknown fronts in the war.
This recording reflects the Wikipedia text as of 20:49 UTC on Monday, 11 September 2017.
For the full current version of the article, go to http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Troop_Train.
This podcast is produced by Abulsme Productions based on Wikipedia content and is released under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License.
Abulsme Productions also produces Curmudgeon's Corner, a weekly current events podcast where the hosts discuss whatever is hot in the news each week. Check it out in your podcast player of choice.
This has been Nicole. Thank you for listening to random Wiki of the Day. If you enjoyed this podcast, you can find our archive, and our sister podcasts popular Wiki of the Day and featured Wiki of the Day at wikioftheday.com. Subscribe and tell your friends to listen as well!
Page cached at 2018-09-17 18:11:42 UTC
Original calculation time was 0.6988 seconds
Page displayed at 2018-09-20 23:03:55 UTC
Page generated in 0.0063 seconds