Looks Unfamiliar #31: Mark Thompson – Libby’s Difficult Second Carton Drink

A. Mazing Monsters - Webfoot, as discussed by Tim Worthington and political commentator Mark Thompson in Looks Unfamiliar.

Looks Unfamiliar 31: Mark Thompson

Looks Unfamiliar is a podcast in which writer and occasional broadcaster Tim Worthington talks to a guest about some of the things that they remember that nobody else ever seems to. Joining Tim this time is political commentator Mark Thompson, who’s offering his polling predictions for the chances of people remembering hillbilly-themed soft drink Moonshine, the A. Mazing Monsters books, L!ve TV’s Agony, Being Erica, Hawkeye Collins And Amy Adams, and Channel 5 sketch show We Know Where You Live. Along the way we’ll be revisiting the forgotten link between Rupert And The Frog Song and Cannibal Holocaust, speculating on how many hours of L!ve TV Richard Herring might have watched, and learning the terrible fate of The Sheep That Knew Too Much.

Download – iTunes – More Episodes

 

Looks Unfamiliar #31 Extra: “Les Tripodes”

You can find some extra chat with Mark on the subject of watching television on holiday, taking a look at ropey old American anthology series, French dubbed versions of The Professionals, and whatever NUTS! actually was, here.

 

Looks Unfamiliar - the podcast about all the things that you remember that nobody else ever does.

Looks Unfamiliar is hosted by Podnose.

You can find Mark’s previous appearance on Looks Unfamiliar here.

With fellow Looks Unfamiliar guest Emma Burnell (who you can hear on the show here), Mark is a regular contributor to the political debate podcast House Of Comments, which you can find out more about here or follow on Twitter at @HoCPodcast. You can also hear my guest appearance on House Of Comments on the Audio page here.

If you’ve enjoyed this, you’ll probably also enjoy Tim’s new book Can’t Help Thinking About Me, available in paperback here or from the Kindle Store here.

© Tim Worthington.
Please don’t copy this only with more italics and exclamation marks.

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