Always with our fingers on the pulsing muscle of popular culture, this week we imploded into a zeitgeist heavy podcast which suspiciously features every single thing you’ve seen on top of the BBC news site in the last 7 days. Hmmmmm.
It is one whole episode before a one with lots of zeroes in, so hoik up your britches and wade on in to taste the tang, captain. This episode of the Regular Features podcast has Steve talking about space, and Log talking about what if what you would do if given the choice to wank off a lovely big penis or don’t. God bless you.
You know ‘Netflix & Chill’, ye? What about if someone said ‘Netflix and CHILCOT’. Can that be an entire podcast? Well, we’ll just have to see.
This week has been rubbish. It was hard to do this but we thought we’d clear out all our sadness ready for the live show. Come and be sad with us.
Log and Matt solve everything wrong with the world of politics in the Regular Features EU Referendum special. We also probably alienate about 50% of the country, but fuck it.
We keep giving a platform to regular guest Joe Skrebels and he keeps showing us up by being brilliant. What an arsehole.
The indomitable Matt and his wretched friends strike again. Log tells us about what if dogs were in charge of a cafe. Steve knows all of the names of wild garlic and refuses to share. And through brute force of imagination Matt conjures a world in which yoga is like Pokemon gyms.
Open your Thermos and pour yourself a cup of hot Jesus soup – you’re one slimy nudge away from listening to Episode 192 of Regular Features! Gav records a conversation on a bus in which there are no heroes, Steve reprises an episode of that TV show that’s on those box set ads at the moment, and Log does a Trump in an attempt to curry dick-favour with another gay podcaster. So saith the Lord!
Look, we’re full-grown adults with big boy jobs – you CANNOT expect us to know the difference between LITTLE Mo and BIG Mo. We’ve got a lot on. Shut up.
Matt has been to virtual worlds, Steve has been to the actual world, and Log deals with emotional complexity in the only way he’s apparently able.