FISHER: The Minneapolis show is our "Experience Show," which relies heavily on audience participation as opposed to the podcast that relies on Krystyna and my back-and-forth with our guest.So it's really up to Minneapolis what we talk about.
For those who aren't familiar, how did you two start the podcast and how has it evolved over time?
FISHER: The podcast was originally inspired by a break-up I had with my then serious boyfriend, a break-up Krystyna and I now lovingly refer to as "the break-up heard 'round the world." It happened in a Panera Bread. I decided I was going to go back and interview every guy I had ever fucked or had a relationship with to find out what I was doing wrong -- much like John Cusack in -- and I asked Krystyna if she wanted to explore these uncharted waters as well. From there, we just started creating content that feels right to us based on the political climate, emails in our inbox, and our own day-to-day experiences. Is it a different "feeling" that when you're recording in-studio?
What's the biggest misconception about your podcast?
HUTCHINSON: We just received a tweet the other day from a teenage boy saying that his mom says that our podcast is "the devil's work." So that's the latest misconception.
the spring semester of her senior year of college, a writer told her one of the best ways to make it on the show was to perform stand-up.
She invited Corinne Fisher, who was also doing stand-up at the time, to her first gig. yes.”What started as an interview series with the men Hutchinson and Fisher slept with quickly blossomed into one of the most progressive, incisive podcasts out there.caught up with the comedy duo after their Just for Laughs live taping in Montreal last month. Krystyna Hutchinson: For ourselves and for anyone who wants to hear humorous, awkward, uncomfortable, and sometimes titillating conversations between people who used to bone, with the assumption that our audience would be mostly comprised of women our age.This assumption turned out to be wrong, since our audience is one big, beautiful array of ages, cultures, and sexual orientations.The women spend the first several minutes talking about what happened to them that morning at work, or how they navigated butt play with a partner the night before, and then move on to read preselected, confessional emails from listeners.They then spend around an hour with featured guests—who have ranged from a woman advocating for the abolishment of female genital mutilation to the men Hutchinson and Fisher have slept and even an interview with Amber Rose.The apparent rise of rape on campus is more recent and more disconcerting.