There must be a reckoning.
EXTRA — Triple Reaction to Adventures Into Odyssey, Episode 1 (ft. Wyatt Jackson)
This podcast includes Wyatt Jackson, Lee Acim, Michael LaFaver, and New Wyatt “duking it out” over Wyatt’s first podcast, a review of “Terror from the Skies” (Anchor.fm). Wyatt recently did his own reaction of that podcast with his co-host (Anchor.fm), which prompted me to invite Wyatt onto Audio News to react to a recording I made when I first listened to the podcast.
Since our former and present selves’ voices overlap quite a bit, this podcast has been produced in wide stereo and is best listened to on headphones. Old voices are on the left, and new voices are on the right.
REVIEW — “The Right Choice, Part 2” (ft. Hannah Matlock)
The oft referenced but rarely featured Hannah Matlock joins her husband and me to review the second episode in this fascinating two-parter, “The Right Choice, Part 2.” Now that both parts are in, we assess Eugene’s behavior and its lasting implications, Katrina’s reactions to the situation, and how Whit’s storyline provides a curious parallel to the main plot. And also roosters. And organic food.
NEWS — Daily Bible Readings, January’s Club Episode, Extra Album 70 Info, Yet Another AIO Fan Podcast
Listen to the AIO Revelations podcast: AIORevelations.com
Source: Clubhouse Magazine January 2021 (via Riley Wheeler)
REVIEW — “A New Era, Parts 1 to 3” (ft. Wyatt Jackson)
Back in August, Wyatt Jackson finished covering the Leonard Meltsner Saga with his co-host on his podcast Adventures Into Odyssey, but without covering “A New Era, Parts 1 to 3.” The three-parter was crying out to be discussed, so I asked Wyatt to come on to talk about it. In this review, we discuss Leonard’s character development, God’s calling, and more.
REVIEW — “A Christmas Conundrum” (ft. Roy from ATC)
Roy from Audio Theatre Central goes rogue and leaves JD and Andrew to join me on Audio News for an episode review! In the spirit of the season, we’re reviewing “A Christmas Conundrum.” We discuss classic Odyssey chemistry, situational comedy, John Campbell’s festive score, and the meta-moral of the plot … interspersed with a fair bit of chuckling.