Or at least I was discussed. Briefly.
Thanks for the heads-up to Rob Corddry and Paul Scheer, and for the audio to Robin Linn
Have you reviewed them yet? It'll only take a minute, and makes a huge difference both to iTunes' ranking robot and to potential listeners.
If you have a website that carries ads, and have excess inventory, or just want to support maxfun, email me at jesse at maximumfun.org. I'd love to give you some handsome TSOYA and JJGo ads.
And if you've got a personal site, don't dare forget about the darkish teal ribbon for maximum fun awareness.
The Public Radio Program Directors association has put together a really useful guidebook on how to make a local public radio talk show.
I know, you don't work for a public radio station, and don't aspire to make such a show.
However: I know many of you are podcasters, or are interested in local media. The guide is every bit as useful to you as it would be to a local public radio station.
An invaluable tool if you're interested in making high-quality audio.
Welcome to season two of Coyle & Sharpe: The Imposters! In the early 1960s, James P. Coyle and Mal Sharpe roamed the streets of San Francisco, microphone in hand, roping strangers into bizarre schemes and surreal stunts. These original recordings are from the Sharpe family archive, which is tended by Mal's daughter, Jennifer Sharpe. You can learn more about Coyle & Sharpe on their website or on MySpace. Their recent box set is These 2 Men Are Imposters.
On this episode: Coyle and Sharpe attempt to confiscate a motorcycle.
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Author and raconteur John Hodgman welcomes attendees to MaxFunCon 2009 with a rousing address and a friendly camp song. Also, a stiff drink.
It's not quite KHraigslist, but it's always nice to hear from Weird Al.
Video directed by Liam Lynch. Features Ray Manzarek on keys.
Brody Stevens is a gifted man. I once saw him do an entire set that was basically just him drumming on different stuff, and I've rarely laughed so hard. Sometimes he would point a drumstick at someone and challenge them to fight.
After the jump: "I get lonely. Sometimes I go down to the batting cage. Just to play catch."