In later episodes, Maron would often refer back to the moment when Lowe – responding to Maron’s inquiry into the dark places he must have gone to write some of his songs – quips, “No, that’s not my life, they’re just songs”. v=90Vl1xv_y XM Maron’s conversation with Fiona Apple represents what makes ), the hour-plus talk never feels like a plug. Instead, Apple speaks candidly about her childhood and her career, including her recent bouts with mental illness and depression, her appreciation for colonics and a long and bizarre aside about witnessing baby hummingbirds shit.
But what makes this episode often rank up there with the best ‘s of all time is Maron’s willingness to join in on the conversation, sharing his own personal battles with neuroticism and childhood loneliness, subjects he’s often too eager to get off his chest.
While he was also apparently a total dick to work with, it was the fact that he was the "worst host ever," as remembered by Lorne Michaels, that got him booted for good.
Lorne Michaels, who notoriously hates ad-libbed material, banished Brody forever in 2003 after he improvised an introduction to musical guest Sean Paul while wearing fake dreadlocks and speaking in fake patois.
In the end, Maron helps the listener understand the complexities that make up an artist like Fiona Apple. v=WZIq C2Qno Tk Maron’s conversation with former Soul Coughing frontman Mike Doughty is one of those episodes that many casual ‘s most interesting episodes begin with stories of less-than-perfect childhoods, Doughty dishes about his army brat beginnings growing up in military neighbourhoods riddled with PTSD-afflicted soldiers and the effect it had on him and his (later) mentally ill and homeless brother.
He was born Petrus T Ratajczyk, but you and the metal world that mourned his passing knew him as the man-mountain Peter Steele.
The Type O Negative and Carnivore vocalist and bassist lived a full and entertaining 48 years on this planet before succumbing to heart failure on April 14, 2010.
In this, his last, never-before-seen interview with from March 28, 2008, Peter uses his dark and self-deprecating sense of humour to catalogue the life of someone who could never quite fit in.
Suggested to him by Kim Gordon, Maron’s lack of knowledge on the electro musician’s life and career makes for one of his most easygoing and intriguing interviews.
Bonding on their shared Jewish upbringings, Peaches talks about her early love for music, dancing, and visual arts (which she went to school for).