Conall and Rob return just in the nick of time - the world has plunged into darkness and they have managed to scrape a podcast together from the doldrums of their subterranean bunker where they await the day where they will certainly be found by Emperor Trump's Decepticon drones. Meanwhile the gang are celebrating Thanksgiving because there isn't a Christmas episode of College Years. Enjoy!
Discussing: College Years S01E10: A Thanksgiving Story
In our one hundredth episode we are rejoined by Paddie Thompson of Eighth Dimension Podcast as we delve in to the horrors of Dustin Diamond's controversial autobiography.
The Calamitous Duo return for their long-awaited (very rushed) 99th episode, wherein they discuss the trials and tribulations of ill-fated job, exploitative chicken wing establishments and Rob makes a characteristically recalls a demeaning job of his own.
EPISODE: College Years S01E09 "Dr Kelly"
The tables are turned as a beautiful tennis champion chooses Screech over Zack. Dustin Diamond gets his moment in the sun, but forgets about it in his autobiography many years later. Rob is stunned as Conall points out that the plot of this episode is completely recycled from season one of the original show.
Zack adds identity theft to the ever-growing list of his most heinous crimes. Alex and Kelly learn to objectify men just as they too have been objectified. Screech's feelings get hurt for the 87,000th time.
EPISODE: College Years S01E07 'Professor Zack'
The game is poker. The stakes? High. The players? Skilled (and Screech). The risk? Everything. The reward? All the riches of California University. The only question remains...will Zack yield in time?
Episode: S01E06 "The Poker Game"
After a lengthy sojourn, Rob and Conall return to shine a light on the increasingly forgettable adventures of California University's bland student body. Zack learns the importance of networking as well as the value of true friendship. Slater studies method acting as he helps Alex find her inner falcon. Screech objectifies himself to please Leslie, who in turn is trying to please her snob parents. Somewhere, somehow, Mister Belding is doing something more interesting.