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Fitzdog Radio

Fitzdog Radio! A place where Greg can continue his Sirius / XM Show on Howard 101, and give you more interview time with the guest, and more funny.
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Jul 13, 2011

Greg talks with Dana Gould about the delicate balance of comments on Twitter, the legend that is Bill Murray and their celebrity neighbors. Then they talk about Greg’s pilot, chocolate cocks and gluten-free communion wafers. And what show would be complete without some classic Overheards and a new Talk Your Way Out of It!

3 Comments
  • almost four years ago
    Pushpendra
    haha harsh! I admit that maybe the title is misleading but I'm pterty sure I got some more time to do my end of the review. I usually leave it until Jan or Feb anyway. I guess I'll just have to find a way to live with my failure http://rnysfzxfxra.com [url=http://hleilh.com]hleilh[/url] [link=http://micqdxbj.com]micqdxbj[/link]
  • almost four years ago
    Camilo
    , designers seem to be doing a betetr job at focusing on the mass market. As we move into smaller spaces we require multi-pupose furniture which can be seen for sale at IKEA and other places. Personalization is high priority too. Everyone wants to make their own statement. But do we know what the center of the home is now? What role do kitchens play? I think there are many answers to those questions as our families and living space needs become more diverse. One challenge as new designers is finding our market. In some ways, there are so many markets that you can choose what you want to make and you can probably find a niche market somewhere. However, you may struggle to make it because the market is too segmented to support designers who only choose one niche.I shared this article with my mom and we discussed how she is interested in how America transitioned from the 3o's to the war to the 50 s. We talked about my grandparents, married in 1950. My mom was puzzled by the talk of large, chromed refrigerators because she remembers the fridges she grew up with and they didn't fit that description. We decided that my grandparents were too poor to follow trends at that point they farmed and were just trying to make it there are no pay raises when you farm. But my mom does remember her mother being frustrated when she was able to purchase appliances. My grandmother was frustrated that in order to get something that didn't break right away, you had to buy up the social ladder' as the article said, meaning that you were paying for a status symbol that you didn't care about just to get something that worked. Before WWII, there were not as many choices when it came to things like washing machines (wringers at that time) and so the question was whether you could afford it, not whether it would work. In the years after this article, we have begun designing things with a shelf life, things designed to break. I have seen my grandma become even more resigned to buying junk, even though she has to pay a lot for it. Unfortunately, I think we have larger issues than aesthetic challenges and reading social status. As designers, we also have to deal with the fact that you used to be able to buy things that worked, assuming you had enough resources. Today, our market has become so used to disposable goods that we will have to fight to make the public understand the cost of value and fight to reestablish the integrity of a brand.I apologize if this post rambles too much I am still trying to digest all of this myself
  • almost four years ago
    Sohany
    Adventures of Greg on September 9, 2008 Sleep is not an issue with the exertion he puts out that it makes it hard to sleep.Conditions are dead calm and a lttlie chilly but Greg seems to have no problems with the temp.