What Are We Watching? Podcast
About This Show
The 'What Are We Watching?' podcast came about when Christian joined his 9 year old son Carlin, for a TV show he was watching. 30 minutes later, Carlin was just shaking his head after listening to his Dad interrupt with sarcastic quips every 5 seconds.
Carlin just flatly looked at him and said, "you sure do have a lot of opinions about this show."
BOOM! A podcast was born.
Each episode, Carlin and Christian watch a new kid's TV show. Christian complains and lashes out, while Carlin tries to convince his old man that he's being.... well, an old man.
As Our theme song asks: Who is right? Is it the son or the Dad? Either way you get to laugh knowing Christian is mad. So pull up a chair and get the corn a poppin'. Tune in for new episodes of 'What Are We Watching?'
Most Recent Episode
Preview Mr Rogers VS Daniel Tiger
Dec 14 16
We recap our 80s TMNT vs 2010s TMNT and we preview Mr. Rogers vs Daniel Tiger in our Retro VS Contemporary series on the What Are We Watching podcast. Mr Rogers Episode : Art Making Pots http://pbskids.org/rogers/videos/ Daniel Tiger Episode : Daniel's Winter Adventure/Neighborhood Nutcracker http://pbskids.org/daniel/videos/ More episodes at http://WhatAreWeWatching.com Fred McFeely Rogers (March 20, 1928 – February 27, 2003) was an American television personality, famous for creating, hosting, and composing the theme music for the educational preschool television series Mister Rogers' Neighborhood (1968–2001), which featured his kind-hearted, gentle, soft-spoken personality and directness to his audiences. Initially educated to be a minister, Rogers was displeased with the way television addressed children and made an effort to change this when he began to write for and perform on local Pittsburgh-area shows dedicated to youth. WQED developed his own show in 1968 and it was distributed nationwide by Eastern Educational Television Network. Over the course of three decades on television, Fred Rogers became an icon of American children's entertainment and education. He was also known for his advocacy of various public causes. His testimony before a lower court in favor of fair use recording of television shows to play at another time (now known as time shifting) was cited in a U.S. Supreme Court decision on the Betamax case, and he gave now-famous testimony to a U.S. Senate committee, advocating government funding for children's television. Rogers received the Presidential Medal of Freedom, some forty honorary degrees, and a Peabody Award. He was inducted into the Television Hall of Fame, was recognized by two Congressional resolutions, a