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jwsellers / Jeffery Sellers

There are no people in jwsellers’s collective.

Huffduffed (42)

  1. Classic Television Showbiz: An Interview with Moe Howard - Whatever Became Of with Richard Lamparski (1972)

    An Interview with Moe Howard - Whatever Became Of with Richard Lamparski (1972)

    —Huffduffed by jwsellers

  2. Comic Books Are Burning In Hell Episode 0.6

    By This Shall You Know Him. After that, it’s time for Chester Brown and the recent release of Ed The Happy Clown, which opens up a whole bag of history: and unsurprisingly, Joe has you covered. This one is accidently a little longer than usual, and Tucker’s volume drops a little too much for our liking..but we’re getting there! An RSS feed is to come as well!

    —Huffduffed by jwsellers

  3. Comic Books Are Burning In Hell Episode 0.5

    This is an episode of limited focus and unparalled depth, half on Otomo, half on Chip Kidd. Two topics, and all of comics must be contained within them…or, at the very least, a proper amount of venom. Let’s get it on.

    —Huffduffed by jwsellers

  4. Comic Books Are Burning In Hell Episode 0.4

    In this, our fourth episode, the boys tackle the super-hero question, Eddie Campbell’s latest, the pictorial representation question, and the question of whether or not Matt is being a dick. Tucker is definitely being a dick. But Matt’s status remains up in the air.

    —Huffduffed by jwsellers

  5. Comic Books Are Burning In Hell Episode 0.3

    While there was a new batch of audio problems on this episode, it seems like we’re getting closer to the point where we’ll be proud enough to use actual numbers. Thanks go out this time to David Dedrick, who helped out with some much-needed advice on how to clean up the sound. David does a podcast with Ian Boothby called Sneaky Dragon. Other than that, all I know is that he’s a helpful person. Him and Robin from Inkstuds. Those are good dudes.

    —Huffduffed by jwsellers

  6. Wes Anderson, Creating A Singular ‘Kingdom’ : NPR

    The filmmaker’s latest project, Moonrise Kingdom, recently opened the Cannes Film Festival. It’s the story of a 12-year-old girl and boy who fall in love and then make a pact to run off into the woods together.

    http://www.npr.org/2012/05/29/153913922/wes-anderson-creating-a-singular-kingdom

    —Huffduffed by jwsellers

  7. Comic Books Are Burning In Hell Episode 0.1

    This is the first hour of a very rough conversation between Matt Seneca, Joe McCulloch and Tucker Stone regarding a whole mess of comics, from Crossed Badlands and the Furry Trap to Thriller and the Judge Dredd Megazine. Due to some pretty heinous audio problems, listening to it is going to test one’s fandom to the extreme. Consider this one a first step in what we all hope is the right direction, and direct the mightiest of your sympathies in the direction of Matthew Seneca, who seems to have suffered the brunt of the recording troubles.

    —Huffduffed by jwsellers

  8. Comic Books Are Burning In Hell Episode 0.2

    Here’s our second installment, which was recorded at the same time as the first, and therefore suffers from the same problem as the first: it’s hard to listen to. However, Robin McConnell (of Inkstuds fame) was kind enough to help edit this episode so as to increase its listenability. All remaining problems are our own, and as is mentioned in this episode’s introduction, will hopefully be resolved in the coming weeks. Depth charges away!

    —Huffduffed by jwsellers

  9. How Merlin Mann—You Can Tell Your Email Isn’t Project Runway

    Merlin’s new favorite way to “read” what he just wrote.

    —Huffduffed by jwsellers

  10. Band Waggon 1939-09-30

    "Band Waggon" was the first weekly BBC comedy series to be broadcast on the same day of the week and at the same time of day. Previous comedy shows had been aired on an ad hoc basis; but here, for the first time, was a series which would be on the air at the same time each week, and this helped to build a big audience for each week’s broadcast.

    The series starred popular stage comedian Arthur Askey. He was its "resident comic", in that he appeared in every broadcast, rather than featuring a different comedian each week, as had been the usual practice up until then. Askey, however, suggested the term be taken literally, and that in the sketches he should pretend he was literally resident at the BBC, living in a (fictitious) apartment on the roof of Broadcasting House in London. This gimmick caught the public’s imagination, and "Band Waggon" quickly became the BBC’s most popular pre-war radio comedy.

    —Huffduffed by jwsellers

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