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Walking The Room

By Dave Anthony and Greg Behrendt

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Greg Behrendt and Dave Anthony talk about comedy, their lives and, well, whatever.

Customer Reviews

Thank You

After I got sober, I needed a new way to pass the long hours down at my factory job on Route 81. A friend suggested Walking the Room, so I loaded it up on my iPod and went to work, manning a large and dangerous machine on the assembly line. Within seconds, my disgust and horror at the podcast caused me to spasm wildly. My arms were immediately caught in the machinery and ripped off at the elbows. Looking down at the crimson streams pouring from my pulverized stumps, I went into a state of severe shock. My nearest coworker could not hear my screams over the din of the factory noise, and as my vision started to swim, I had the thought that this might actually be the end. But there was another thought - this one ringing more clearly in my mind than any thought I've ever had - that I could not, would not die while listening to Dave Anthony and Greg Behrendt. With my arms being pounded into a bloody pulp by the machinery, I found myself unable to remove my earbuds. With the last of my strength, I dashed to my supervisor's office and he called 911. My memory fades here, but I was told that my final words as I lost consciousness were, "TURN OFF MY IPOD! I CAN'T DIE LIKE THIS!"
You may think that I'd be extremely bitter about this whole experience. To the contrary, it was a blessing in disguise. After my legal settlement, I was able to retire to a nice house on the beach. I was also given new titanium alloy prosthetic arms, which give me the abilities to both crush metal objects and satisfy my wife for the first time in years. Now I spend my days fishing, relaxing, and listening to This American Life. So thank you, Dave and Greg. Despite expectations, your podcast has done some good in the world.

It's like electrocuting your balls with candy

Six months ago I was at the peak of my life. My business was doing well. My family was happy. I was about to awarded with citizen of the year. I happened upon the "Walking The Room" podcast from a random Twitter post. Soon I found myself staying up late at night in my dark closet listening with the remanent of Twix chocolate smeared on my body and empty, tiny boxes of Nerds in my ears. Since that first episode my family has left me, I've lost my job and I've wandered from abandoned closet to abandoned closet, looking for that next sugar fix, wearing a clown outfit on the street corner begging for a cuddle. In short, this podcast will change your life. How it does it just semantics. Destroyed or improved is all a matter of perspective.

A Fire in the Soul

In 1666 there was a fire in London. The city then was largely built out of wood and the fire claimed 13,200 buildings including St. Paul's Cathedral. It left 70,000 of London's 80,000 residents homeless. Men and women threw themselves into the Thames just to escape the conflagration. The only way to stop the fire - there were no fire fighters, no water trucks, or hydrants then - was to pull down even more buildings in the fire's path before they could become fuel for the inferno that was steadily destroying what at the time was the greatest city in the world. There were fights as officials ordered homes destroyed in advance of the fire. When I think of the futility and selfishness of a man defending his own home against his neighbors so that they will not destroy it in order to save the larger community, thinking that because the fire hadn't got to him yet he was safe and thinking nothing of the next street over that were his home to stand would itself fall. When I think of that man losing everything, being left homeless because of an act, not of God, but of other men; and act caluculated and cruel in its charity to others even as it creates another victim of the fire, I think of Walking the Room with Dave Anthony and Greg Behrendt. Their careers are on fire, and they must pull each other down - simultaneously forever hating and loving, forever sacrificing even as they destroy - so that the rest of us may live. It's beautiful in it's way.

Also, they talk about granny there's that.