Did you miss us? We sure missed you! So to celebrate how much we love all of you, here’s a brand spanking new episode!
Eddie’s back on the metafiction, and just won’t stop insisting that Italo Calvino’s If on a Winter’s Night a Traveler is so cheeky it’s a crime. Lee has your back, and brings the goods with a review of K.L. Slater’s Liar.
Lee and Eddie take a moment to pay their respects to the one and only Sue Grafton, who sadly passed away late last year. Without her amazing work this podcast would probably never have been made, and we wanted to share some of our favourite moments from her Alphabet series.
Lee has gotten their hands on a copy of Killman Creek, the sequel to the amazing Rachel Caine’s Stillhouse Lake, and they just can’t wait to tell you all about it! Eddie wants to know the answers to the questions that keep us all up late at night, and that is: Is it sexy, or is it scary? That’s right, you’ve always wanted to know if the Fair Folk were straight up sexy, or super scary, and we’re here to answer that!
They’re heeeeeeeeeeeeeeeere! That’s right, Lee and Eddie wouldn’t leave you hanging for the holiday season! The last episode of the year has arrived, and it is truly a gift!
Lee reviews Laura Marshall’s chilling Friend Request while Eddie just pales in fear at the idea of making friends. Rachel Caine’s Stillhouse Lake arrives just in time for you to binge the first two of this ongoing series, and Eddie is swooning over the coffee table book/pulp fiction history book of the year!
We will see al of you beautiful people in the new year, with an all new schedule, and more banter to make your reading life especially extra!
Oh dang! Guess who’s back? It’s your absolute faves, Lee and Eddie!
This week’s episode sees the return of Sexy or Scary, Lee gets chills from Audible’s Thriller of the Year, and Eddie charts the recline of cinema!
So get comfortable (but not too comfortable), and get ready for an absolutely brilliant (if we do say so ourselves) episode of Crime Time Podcast!
What’s that you say? An Australian Crime Fiction Extravaganza? That’s amazing! This week, Lee and Eddie are listing off some of their fave Aussie crime fiction!
So take a seat, get comfortable, or start folding the washing and get ready to hear an absolutely amazing episode of Crime Time Podcast!
This week Lee is doing all the reading while Eddie just watches movies all day and complains about the weather. On Lee’s massive reading list this week (show off) is Michelle Richmond’s The Marriage Pact, and Kristen Lepionka’s The Last Place You Look. Then it’s off to the movies (at Lee’s house, because Eddie’s TV is tiny) for Babak Anvari’s Under The Shadow.
Where is the line between good CGI, and bad? Will Eddie stop eating all of Lee’s snacks? Will Eddie’s directorial debut be a sequel to The Stepford Wives? Find out in this absolutely thrilling episode of Crime Time Podcast!
This week Lee and Eddie are off to the movies!
Stephen King’s IT has finally hit the theatres, and Lee is all set, popcorn in hand! Eddie is hiding behind her chair, but that’s pretty much par for the course!
To celebrate the release of this remake featuring the most terrifying clown in the world, Lee and Eddie are counting down their fave Stephen King books, Stephen King facts, and speculating on whether Eddie will ever sleep again. (No)
Lee and Eddie have finally fought back the furious Technical Problems Monster to bring you the very best of episodes! That’s right, this week Lee and Eddie are at the movies again (lazy bums!), Lee’s reading Shari Lapena’s A Stranger in the House, and Eddie wants to know whether the weather makes or breaks a scary scene!
Will our brave hosts win their eternal battle against technical glitches? Will Eddie ever trust Lee again? Find out in this brilliant (if we may say so ourselves) episode of Crime Time Podcast!
Lee’s been scarred for life by Resident Evil: Biohazard, Eddie’s been scarred for life by hearing about Resident Evil: Biohazard, and here’s hoping you find it at least intriguing, if not entirely face melting. Eddie reviews Stephen Fry’s The Liar, and they both discuss what it means to be contemporary to a work of fiction, or experientially adjacent.
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