After two days off, SR returns with a record four offerings: NES busts, househunting, letters to Curt Schilling and Furious Cubs.
Zack tells the story of the Tell-Tale Cub, Matt watches Nick Franklin grow old before his eyes, and Jason lets you watch him grow old before your eyes.
Zack uses the Cubs as an example of how it isn’t always getting better, Nathan uses Jean Segura for a hint that it is, while Martin discovers the origins of modern hitting philosophy.
Kyle Hendricks has turned his season around while the Cubs continue to struggle.
Patrick reports on another mascot issue, while Zack finds a small rooting interest between author and subject.
Zack continues his bemused exploration of baseball anime, while Mary combs through the ashes to preview the upcoming Red Sox-Orioles series.
David congraulates Birthday Boy Bartolo Colon on a job reasonably well done, Rian breaks down the Bryzzo Souvenir commercials, and Zack… well, it says it right there in the title.
Crawling through the swamps of Florida in search of a missing man, and asking the question: do ballplayers get bored at work?
After dominating on defense last season, the Cubs have ranked below average this year.
Three tales of relative woe: on failed ballpark proposals, the artless inspiration of Aaron Judge, and the cluttered soul.
Take a moment to celebrate the greatest, and only, Orel in baseball history.
A handy guide for how to enjoy baseball amidst a) the nuclear holocaust, b) massive cultural appropriation, or c) a widespread epidemic.
Exploring the last stop for Denton True Young, and looking at the advanced statistics of some of your syndicated television viewing options.
Baseball, in terms of mustaches, grasshoppers, and astronomical insignificance.
Featuring Hot Dog Man, The Talking Heads, and Stephen Piscotty’s Pain.
Zack discuss a shortstop’s majsty, Martin finds a scorecard link to his past, and Patrick gets depressing.