Episode 104 – Geyser Boners

DSC01415This week is a brand new geeky boner episode!  Our current geeky boners are all over the place.  Molly talks about some books she has read many times before.  Nick talks about a new Anime he’s really enjoying.  Tim talks about a national park he visited with his family.  We also read five answers from one of our listeners.  Right near the end, we talk our our CONvergence schedule for the coming weekend.  If you are at the con, find us!

Show notes (including our convention schedule) below the fold:

Here’s Molly’s schedule for CONvergence.

Here’s Nick’s Schedule for CONvergence.

Here’s Tim’s Schedule for CONvergence.

A little more information about Attack on Titan.

Liked it? Take a second to support Geeks Without God on Patreon!

2 Responses to Episode 104 – Geyser Boners

  1. Zach Nyhus says:

    Hey! I normally don’t really give a shit when you guys make a minor factual error with something you say on the show, and I imagine neither do you. :)

    But you know what a pedant I can be about Star Wars shit, so I feel compelled to clarify a couple things about the Clone Wars series, since you *almost* got it right, but not exactly…

    The Clone Wars Micro Series was released in 2005 and 2006, and was produced and created by Genndy Tartakovsky, the guy who brought us Samurai Jack, Dexter’s Laboratory, and Power Puff Girls, among other things. These brief, 3-4 minute episodes aired between regular programs on Cartoon Network, and were made strictly with traditional hand-drawn cell-animation, in the style of the other cartoons mentioned above.

    Based on the overwhelming success of these episodes, Lucasfilm decided to make a full-blown regular TV series. In 2008, this TV series was kicked off by a feature-length film which premiered in hundreds of theaters across the country. Shortly thereafter, the TV show began airing weekly on Cartoon Network. This feature-length film is the movie that was referred to by the guy answering the Five Questions. This movie, and all the subsequent TV shows, were done in fully 3D-modeled CGI, and have a totally different look than the “Micro Series” episodes made by Tartakovsky in ’05-’06.

    Does that all make sense? I hope I cleared it up for you… :)

    • Zach Nyhus says:

      Wow, I totally botched my own pedantry. The original Micro Series came out in 2003- 2005. Oops.

      (Is there a way to edit comments? I’m sorry if there is, but I didn’t see it…)