99 episodes

The only podcast about comic books on the internet, with Joe McCulloch, Chris Mautner, Matt Seneca and Tucker Stone.

Comic Books Are Burning In Hell tucker.stone@gmail.com (tucker.stone@gmail.com)

    • Arts
    • 4.8, 40 Ratings

The only podcast about comic books on the internet, with Joe McCulloch, Chris Mautner, Matt Seneca and Tucker Stone.

Customer Reviews

4.8 out of 5
40 Ratings

40 Ratings

Robert W. Boyd ,

I only wish they did the podcast more frequently

I tried to find Gouffre at Printed Matter, Brainfreeze, Floating World and Beguiling with no luck. But you can sign up to get Lagon's newsletter on their website. Thanks for alerting me to this publisher.

iTunes wants a nickname here ,

.

I get that a hallmark of this show is that Joe will drone on and on and on and on, and on and on and on and on and on and on, and on and on and on and on, and on and on, with none of the men in the room having the social or practical knowledge required to realize that maybe they ought to interrupt once in a while so that the lecture becomes listenable, but maybe they ought to consider doing so when Joe deadnames someone.

My name really is David Lynch ,

My name really is David Lynch

The first episode I listened to was the infamous (among whom?) evisceration of Scott McCloud. Joe sounded like the comic guy. Tucker had a kid's voice and Matt and Chris kind of sounded like the same person. All of that aside I had a good time. Good enough to eventually take a step off the deep end and fall down the rabbit hole.

I've listened to every episode available on iTunes. I can't say that's the best idea but it is AN idea...that I had...because I hate my coworkers. I've grown to tell Chris' Schulz like sadness from Matt's incisive rumination on artwork. I've come to deeply respect Joe's depth of knowledge and facility for analysis and mostly made my peace with his penchant for butchering random words that other english speakers take for granted (although the 'er-got' thing still kills me). Tucker still has a child's voice (he's never going to read this) but his input into these conversations often pulls things out to a broader cultural context that is difficult to find in comic criticism. Someday I'll figure out why his wife is always bringing him cookies.

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