I have recently got into the idea of podcasts, just a decade behind the popular tide. As I am currently using mobile internet or borrowing bandwidth at work it's very useful to have something which is so small and rapid to download. It's also good to have something to listen to whilst I think of something else or write something.
So far, I have managed to come across a few good podcasts I'd like to recommend.
The Art of Manliness is really the standard bearer of the "Menaissace" and the friendly face of the manosphere. The podcast episodes typically run along similar lines as their articles and often interview contributors or writers of relevant books. The podcasts are of a generally good quality and around half an hour in length.
Aaron Clarey, also known as Captain Capitalism, is a great writer and a good blogger who also has his own podcast. Rather at the other end of the scale his podcasts are more stream of consciousness than journalistic and tend to run to around an hour. They are particularly intersting as they either add to themes covered in his books or get onto interesting and new ground.
The Way of Men is a must read book for any man interested in developing himself in a more masculine direction. Its writer, Jack Donovan, has a website with further articles, ebooks and links to some eloquent presentations. He also has three episodes, to date, of his podcast entitled "Start the World" which seeks to address the question of how to form the gangs based on masculine virtues his book talks about.
If the Art of Manliness is the friendly end of the Manosphere then Beige Phillip is towards the other end. Far more of a rejection of conventional wisdom and with greater elements of humour. There are a large number of episodes, coming in at between 50 and 60 minutes with very high production values. I've not listened through many yet but what I've heard so far encourages further listening.
One further point is that I'm listening on my laptop using a rather outdated version of winamp. It works, it's light, it plays stuff properly and it's certainly not bloatware. It's certainly close to the zenware end of the spectrum.