Podcasts

Interview and Reading Podcast with Kevin Maloney, by Jim Ruland

Jim Ruland, Razorcake contributor and host of Vermin on the Mount, interviews Portland writer Kevin Maloney. They discuss Kevin’s writing process and how he managed to write a novella in under two weeks. After a short conversation, Kevin reads from his work-in-progress, Getting Over Wendy.

Razorcake Podcast #479 with Bianca and Daisy

Bianca and Daisy join Todd at Razorcake HQ to listen to some eclectic tunes and talk about everything from the Olympics to the changing landscape of Los Angeles—mostly off the air, though. Listen anyway!

Razorcake Podcast #478 with Sean Arenas

With a tote bag full of 7”s, I partied solo at Razorcake HQ.

Razorcake Podcast #477 with Thirsty Thursdays, Presented by The Dollar Boys

Thirsty Thursdays, Presented by The Dollar Boys, playing the best and worst of old and new, punk, hardcore, and god knows what else.

Razorcake Podcast #476 with Sean Arenas

Get ready for a mix of heart-achingly beautiful ballads and eardrum-rupturing powerviolence. Why? Because I’m eclectic (although Daryl disagrees).

Razorcake Podcast #475 with Garrett Barnwell

Something old something new, something borrowed, something blue?

Interview Podcast with Patrick O’Neil, by Todd Taylor

Author Patrick O’Neil was at the epicenter of punk rock in San Francisco at the end of the ‘70s and early ‘80s. He was the road manager of the Dead Kennedys, TSOL, Flipper, and The Subhumans (U.K.). He was also a heroin addict and a bank robber. Gun Needle Spoon is his highly recommended memoir.

Razorcake Podcast #474 with Thirsty Thursdays, Presented by The Dollar Boys

Thirsty Thursdays, Presented by The Dollar Boys is a highly unorganized group of individuals who get together to play the best and worst of old and new, punk, hardcore, and god knows what else.

Razorcake Podcast #473 with Kurt Morris

Here are my greatest hits.

Razorcake Podcast #472 with Kayla Greet

I ran down memory lane in more ways than one as the LA Metro system took me through neighborhoods I lived in some ten years ago with tunes that accompanied me around that time. Music can fill so many crevices and pot holes in that nostalgic landscape, and in a lot of ways it is a security blanket for me.