Comic (and musician) Nick Flanagan doesn’t want me sharing my thoughts or feelings with our community. It makes him uncomfortable with himself, apparently.
Comedy producer Sasha Manoli thinks it's ok to just go around agreeing to things and then changing her mind. No, not really. Vegas, "cunt" and apparently not making very nice with other comics.
Comic Dom Paré doesn't really hold back. In addition to just talking all over about the world of stand-up, he tells me what I've done to alienate others in the stand-up community. Honest, thoughtful, direct and maybe just a little bit bitter, there are few comics I enjoy talking with, listening to more. @dpare
Very good old friend Mike, with love and concern and then irritation, calls me on my general pessimistic outlook and inappropriate gynaecological favour-askings. He also takes issue with at least one past guest, which really isn’t on me. Much warmth, laughter.
Artist Margaux Williamson explains to David that she's perfectly ok with him charging his roommate an unfair rent. It kind of cuts to the bone.
With an all too rare honesty, warmth and matter-of-factness, Daniel will tell you what's on his mind. From asexuality and noblesse oblige to disappointing my parents, this is perhaps the recording which I enjoyed making most. Few people will ever say such things to me again, I believe.
About a couch. David and architect friend Hayley Imerman try and suss it out as to whose it is and where and why and what happened. All this time, so uncomfortably comfy.
Self-proclaimed "a bit shy and a bit awkward" comic Eric Andrews kind of plays around with the form or something. I'm still not really sure what he did or what were his intentions, but it was exhausting and I really enjoyed myself.
David and old friend and Toronto-based journalist Nicholas Hune-Brown discuss a ride home from the bar gone wrong. Also, vibrator-giving, pushy old women and just lubrication generally (i.e. social).
Comic David Heti invites a guest to air and discuss a grievance against him.
What happened? Why? Who was wrong?
In this episode, friend and comic Gerard Harris dredges up an incident of apparent forced apology.