Luke joins Andrew at the offices of Walsh, Walsh and Doormat for a update on his juice diet and PodCat's health. They also discuss one man's air-horn-centered revenge plot and Blair Walsh's career setback.
Luke and Andrew try to move on from the election with lighter topics, like prison breaks and famous Albanians. We also get to hear an actual song from the secret Wu-Tang record that was never meant for our ears.
Luke and Carey come home to an unwanted surprise at Burbank Springs, and we climb into the TBTL Time Machine to remember what the guys said the day Tronald Dump announced he wanted to be President. Also, did Chris Hayes’ faustian bargain re: The Cubs World Series Win cost America its future? Thanks to David […]
"Parks and Rec" alum Nick Offerman carves out his own niche, solves problems with bear hugs... Singer and godfather-of-memes Rick Astley lists some alternatives to his beloved "Rick-roll"... Journalist Emily Witt ponders sex and love in the 21st century... And "Daily Show" correspondent Hasan Minhaj makes a lofty proposal! Plus: drooling drummers, a cold war close call (with a nerve-settling cocktail), and sous vide fast food.
A new documentary about cats leads Luke and Andrew to break down the actual costs of pet ownership, from hamsters to horses. No, literally, from hamsters to horses. Also, Andrew prepares for his trip to Cleveland, and Luke deals with a skin thingy.
Andrew and Luke share their Halloween plans. Andrew's are surprisingly curmudgeonly, even by Andrew standards. Plus, per TBTL tradition, we listen back to The Haunting of David Boze. And there's some super scary sport-talk in No Point Conversion!
Your brother-in-law is hosting a family party. His plan is for everyone to watch a movie you've seen, and you're disappointed you can’t spend the time talking with relatives. You leave to do some chores, but you return. Is anyone in the wrong?
It's a very special all-book show! Featuring etiquette tips from “Eat, Pray, Love” author Elizabeth Gilbert… A lesson on tribal society with “The Perfect Storm” writer Sebastian Junger… Man Booker prize recipient Marlon James confronts his bullies in drag… Israeli novelist Etgar Keret welcomes a newborn amidst a terrorist attack… Illustrator Molly Crabapple talks about her time in the “naked girl business.” Plus: We hear from not one, but two(!) poet laureates, listeners invite a literary...
Marcus Samuelsson takes Melissa Clark on a personalized tour of Harlem, the neighborhood he has called home for over a decade. Later, Charlotte Druckman gives Melanie Dunea the secret to cast-iron baking, and Robert Simonson tells Joe Yonan the story behind the craft cocktail revival. In addition, Sally Swift talks with Washington Post food critic Tom Sietsema on the role of a critic in the age of Yelp, and Beth Dooley shares what inspired her food-writing career with Lynne Rossetto Kasper.
Luke joins the show from a parking lot in Florida, where he's catching the unwanted gaze of a security guard and a family of raccoons fighting over potato chips. He and Andrew discuss animals in the news, including a woman who angered the internet by complaining about a bodega cat.
Luke's adventures in Puerto Rico give him the chance to answer the age old question: What happens to fake hair foam when it's drenched in a thunderstorm? He and Andrew also discuss a man who caught a grape in his mouth after it was dropped from the sky and a new dance video that Andrew probably should have ignored.
The co-creator of the “Blair Witch Project” talks about marketing the movie in the '90s when an Internet hoax was easier to pull off than today; Hollywood's awards season is underway and it looks like there could be a diverse slate of actor nominees; execs from top tech and entertainment companies meet to figure out their next moves.
Luke almost has a Bill O'Reilly moment while shooting on location in Puerto Rico. He and Andrew discuss that, and they debate the merits of Dos Equis' new "Most Interesting Man In The World." And they play a song submitted by an anonymous (and worried) listener.
The legendary TV producer is going strong at the age of 94, with a remake of "One Day at a Time" set for Netflix; Janelle Monáe takes a break from music to act in her debut feature film, “Moonlight”; could Facebook challenge TV networks and YouTube as a platform for live streaming?
Hasan Minhaj is a comedian, our favorite Daily Show correspondent, and the creator and star of his one-man show, “Homecoming King,” which tells the story of New Brown America. He came to our studios to talk optimism, politics, guilt, the American Dream, hip hop, his infamous Congressional mic drop, biryani rice terrorism, the greatness of Zayn Malik, and so much more, including a new Mash-Up Avengers squad we’re forming. Taking sign-ups now.