We get angrier than normal! Hooray! It’s Aging Poorly 10! Sam and Bill take on:
- Elevator Action
- Tiny Toon Adventures “Toon TV”
- Fat Boys: Fat Boys
- Zorro: the Gay Blade
Heads up, this episode gets a little pervier/grosser than previous ones! Sam and Bill reveal some secret shames as they take on:
We’re back! Boy, we say “we’re back” a lot, don’t we? Anyhoo, put on your jean jacket and bolero hat, and settle down into the podcast theater as Sam and Bill revisit:
Let’s get weird. We’ve been away for a couple of weeks and our picks are off the wall.
We talk about:
It’s time some warehouse-based ninjutsu as Sam and Bill focus their Qi to take on Beck’s Odelay, the CHiPs season five finale “Force Seven,” our first (!?) video game—Michael Jackson’s Moonwalker, and a semi-heated discussion of the 1990 film Pump Up the Volume.
Sam and Bill are ka-razy busy, so here’s an special short episode featuring an outtake about The Eagles!
Oh boy, we are putting our foot in it this time: Sam takes Bill to task on the charge of High Crimes of Nostalgia, and the duo take on The Benny Hill Show, Goonies, Clue Club, and Starchaser: The Legend of Orin.
Big ups to Virginia for explaining where “Plunk Your Magic Twanger, Froggy” came from!
This ep join Sam and Bill on an epic scavenger hunt in perhaps the most nostalgia-friendly episode of our anti-nostalgia podcast. We take on You Can’t Do That On Television, Pac-Man Fever, Treasure of the Four Crowns, and Midnight Madness.
As always, Aging Poorly is on Spotify (curated by Sam).
It’s a teenage madness everyone has got to face. In a high-pitched voice. Sam and Bill get totally real this episode with their discussion of Encyclopedia Brown, Portishead’s Dummy, Chipmunk Punk, and a particularly contentious debate on The Ice Pirates.
And holy crap! Aging Poorly is on Spotify (curated by Sam)!
Awk! Things turn ugly in the second episode as Bill throws in a ringer, Kiss Meets the Phantom of the Park (1978). But before that we get to talk about Bill Sienkiewicz’s art on The New Mutants (1982), Kelly Jones’ work on Batman: Bloodstorm (1994), and Star Trek: the Animated Series (1973).