Listen Online! Rogue Tyger – Episode 24: “Cat and Mouse,” Part 4 of 5

Rogue TygerTrapped in a nebula, the crew of the Tyger search for a way out as enemy ships begin to close in.


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Rated AD-G (Audio Drama “G”)Length: 10:36

Rated AD-G for general audiences
Contains regrets about career choices and jewelry repair on the downlow.

Cast (in order of speaking)
Announcer: William R. Coughlan
Reg Macorum: Brooks Tegler
Aidan Vosky: Nick DePinto
Grainne Kochowa: Erin Goldstein
Nalini al Zamin: Sophia Medley
Tormar: Phil Amico
Sylvia Malabar: Carol McCaffrey
Rikken: Yasmin Tuazon
Jochi Bortay: Bjorn Munson
Recorded by Matt Bostaph at Big Ben Studios
Music composed by John Maestri and arranged by Jason Chmiola
Supplemental Recording at Tohubohu Productions in Burke, Virginia
Dialogue editing by Maurice Malde
Sound effects editing by William R. Coughlan
Postproduction services provided by Tohubohu Productions, LLC
Written and directed by Bjorn Munson

3 comments on “Listen Online! Rogue Tyger – Episode 24: “Cat and Mouse,” Part 4 of 5

  1. Rogue Tyger is awesome! Ive really enjoyed listening to these. Gave you 5 stars on Apple podcasts as well.

    I suspect that the writer has read some napoleonic era navy books (maybe the Master and Commander series), or at least did a lot of research. I notice small similarities at times, for example using the word “presently” to mean “soon.” This episode really reminded me of it, especially with Captain Kramer worrying about his ship’s paint job.

    1. JabberAdmin says:

      You know, I’ve read all of the Hornblower books and most of the Aubrey/Maturin (Master and Commander) series, so it wouldn’t surprise me if that lingo stuck in there as something Tinker would archaically say. Patrick O’Brian’s rigorous research for the period leaves me in awe whenever I pick up his books (and I usually need to look up more than a few period-specific terms).

      C.S. Forester, I believe in his “Hornblower Companion” said that his ideas were like timbers sunken to the depths that only surfaced to be used in his books when they had sufficient barnacles on them — or something along those lines. I’m afraid I’m still quite the landlubber, but I do love injecting nautical language into space opera. While I don’t think I consciously was thinking of O’Brian and Forester when I used “presently” (as well as the image-conscious Captain Kramer), I think you’re probably right that the origin is those books.
      ~Bjorn Munson

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