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June, 2009

  1. EPISODE 24

    June 30, 2009 by ryan

    WELL, WHAT DID CLIKIT OR TIKIT DO FOR YOU?


  2. Burger Bedlam!

    June 29, 2009 by nick

    Neon BurgerDear friend to the podcast Kyle has started his own new blog with a few cohorts over at http://burgerbedlam.blogspot.com/

    I highly recommend checking it out – I know nothing about food, but these guys know what they’re talking about, and it is a good place to check out some dining spots in the New York area. It’s a fun read even if you don’t like burgers, so you can imagine how great it is if you DO like burgers. Which I think most of our listeners do.


  3. EPISODE 23

    June 29, 2009 by ryan

    Mark_Foley,_official_109th_Congress_photo

    HEY EVERYBODY! PUT YOUR CELLPHONES ON SILENT!


  4. This Day In History

    June 28, 2009 by nick

    Emperor Huang TaijiOn June 28th, 1643, the first Qing Emperor Huang Taiji was approaching death. In order to celebrate a life of general prosperity, the integration of different ethnic groups under his power, and lifetime achievement in warfare, a huge festival was held in Manchuria.

    For months, Taiji had been gathering the world’s greatest fighters from around the world, with 74 combatants representing every continent except Antarctica. No weaponry was allowed, and all fights were to the death. Jean-Claude Van Damme would eventually win the tournament, despite being temporarily blinded by sand in the final battle.

    The victorious Van Damme was granted eternal life as a prize for fighting so heroically.


  5. EPISODE 22

    June 26, 2009 by ryan

    PUT THIS EPISODE IN THE MoMA CAUSE THIS IS WICKED MODERN AND REFLECTIVE OF OUR SOCIETY THESE DAYS.


  6. EPISODE 21

    June 24, 2009 by ryan

    GOOD NEWS EVERYBODY: THE PODCAS SURVIVED PAST THE TERRIBLE TWENTY


  7. This Day In History

    June 24, 2009 by nick

    John AdamsJune 24th, 1759. A 23 year-old John Adams was just starting to practice law under the tutelage of James Putnam. Putnam was the consummate teacher, sending Adams on various tasks and errands, and though he may not understand their purpose at first, once he had completed them he understood the lesson Putnam had intended.

    On this day in history, Adams was performing just such a task. He wiped the sweat from his brow, and gripped the spade firmly as he unearthed the coffin of a Puritan off of the Mayflower. Having retrieved three ribs from the body, he returned to Putnam’s legal practice just in time for the lightning storm to resurrect the nightmare construct he had created.

    The flesh golem would proceed to become governor of Massachusetts from 1764-1766, and to murder and feast upon 37 colonists, and 14 Royal Marines. The latter killings would lead to his dismissal from the Crown’s Service.


  8. EPISODE 20

    June 23, 2009 by ryan

    GET THAT RAGE-O-HOL OUT AND GET READY TO HAVE AN ANGRY PARTY


  9. EPISODE 19

    June 22, 2009 by ryan

    A HALF HOUR OF PODCAST IS THE RESULT OF AN HOUR OF WORK BY THESE GUYS


  10. This Day In History

    June 22, 2009 by nick

    An Older Theodore RooseveltIn 1869, June 22nd, a young Teddy Roosevelt was on a hunting trip with his father in upstate New York. The young man who would later become president and avid hunter was accompanied only by his father.

    While alone in the woods, they stumbled upon a local tribe of Native American Indians, who had begun to adopt some of the trappings of modernity, but still strove to maintain their traditional way of life. One of the women in the tribe was having difficulty giving birth, and they asked the Roosevelts if they would be able to provide any assistance.

    Young Theodore would never forget watching his father washing his hands in a wooden bowl, and boiling water to sanitize it. He never felt as much pride and respect for his father as he did then, nor would he forget the screams of the foreign looking people as they ran from his father’s wrath.

    Screaming, “Zounds, Teddy! The fight is in my veins!”, Theodore Roosevelt Senior rampaged through the small village with a cutlass in one hand, and an early prototype for the Colt .45 in the other. None survived.

    The Roosevelts then caught several fish, and returned home to New York.