Remember the first part where we talked about dead babies and lions? Well now we’ve got Streeter and Kristyn, so things were a bit more upbeat. Jay-Bee was also in but he had just moved 500 pounds of jackets or something so he didn’t talk much.
Mission: Impossible – Rogue Nation opened today and has already won Most Punctuation In A Title at the Tom Barnard Show awards. She may not have had much time but we covered as many topics as we could fit in. Then things got morbid.
Beverly said many things on today’s interview, but the main takeaway is that Vacation, a sequel to National Lampoon’s Vacation, just came out. Also she’s affiliated somehow with Five Women: Four Seasons, so go check that out. And speaking of checking out women, Jenny is a comedian who makes a living off being checked out. […]
Jesse Garcia, Tom’s friend and Minnesota police mainstay, died earlier today. But we don’t let it keep us down for too long, because the show must go on. Unless you’re a Chinese investor, then maybe not.
I couldn’t think of a clever title to tie the two in together, but those are the topics we covered. Bob’s in studio so we made sure to bring up Tom Brady, Doug’s got car talk, and the rest is about trick or treating for some reason.
A lion was poached or baited or something. It’s not clear. What is clear is that people aren’t happy about it. Just like we’re not happy about oblivious pedestrians. They’re different problems but both equally important.
If you fly like a million miles a year or something, you can fly on a private jet in the near future. If you’re the frontman for Puddle of Mudd, you can drive with a .31 BAC. They’re both great options.
Let’s talk atrocities. Come on, it’ll be fun. Slave breeding’s a good topic. So is violent crime. And Amy Schumer. Zing!
Adam Sandler’s career is in a bad place. Or is it? Apparently it depends on whether or not you want to be cool. But enough about that, let’s get back to pre-color TV trivia.
Have you seen anything by Oscar Micheaux? Probably not, because most of his films have been lost to the sands of time. But he was a black director in the early 20th century despite Phillip’s naysaying.