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Monster Podcast Video Statistics
5 stars for the soundtrack
I enjoyed it.
Payne and his team did an amazing job with this podcast. As a documentary filmmaker, I love the pacing of the edits and interviews, the use of music was perfect, and Payne’s narration interjections was genius! Great job.
Shameless plugs that are constantly interrupting the story just when you start to get hooked. About 55% podcast 45% adds
I avoided this podcast for the longest time because the crimes are so horrible, I wasn’t sure I wanted to know the details. It is an informative and thorough podcast on the subject without being overly gruesome.
I thought there would be more to the story. After finishing season one of this podcast I listened to his first podcast Up and Vanished and I absolutely loved it, making this podcast even more disappointing. I’m hoping season 2 is better
Really ruins the mood that every 8 minutes you have to listen to the narrator talk about his favorite toothbrush or underwear or whatever the F. A thirty minute episode usually gives you about 6 minutes of ads to sit thru. C’mon guys. Atlanta Child Killer runs rings around this season.
This is such a rich story but there is so little content in episode. 1 minute preview of what’s to come, 1 minute title theme, 2 minutes resetting the scene and recapping the previous episode, 5 minutes content, 3 minutes of ads, 5 minutes of content, 3 minutes of ads, 5 minutes of content, 3 minutes of ads. The content itself is rich and the interviews are well done but there’s so little compared to the fluff and ads that surround it.
Wow! Binged season 1 in two days, absolutely hooked on season 2!
Certainly an interesting story that deserves to be heard. Unfortunately Payne Lindsay’s narration leaves a lot to be desired. He pauses unnaturally after every few words. “Another point that the prosecution argued...is the sound a car would make...as it was going over a bridge.” I’ve found the narration so frustrating that I’ve stopped listening.
And that it is like a tv doc show style. Can’t wait for more!
The guy was convicted. End of story. Every other episode after that are people playing detective with no education in policing what so ever so all of it is hear say and not credible one bit. Seems like he’s just trying to make something out of nothing. Don’t waste your time.
To let Payne even try and cover this famous was the worst - he drags on, lots of adverts it’s just the worst way to find out. Want to listen to this case? Listen to Criminology: The Podcast because that’s how you do a podcast on the Zodiac killer. Payne need to quit while he’s behind.
I often wonder, they try to work back from the killings, but how many people could create those coded messages, google didn’t exist then that kind of information was not widely known, maybe the son of a radio operator in Ww2 or someone that took about those kind of books at the library.
How Stuff Works’ first foray into true crime sounded promising, but the result is unfortunately incredibly dull. Like “Serial”, we’re invited to consider that a convicted killer may not be guilty after all, but unlike Serial, there is nothing compelling that makes the listener ask questions. It’s easy to zone out as the producers seem to scavenge for anything that helps their narrative. It’s also difficult to listen to host Payne Lindsey and his unnecessary pauses in the middle of every sentence. This could’ve been a single episode of another podcast at best. With the sheer volume of True Crime out there in podcast land, this one is not worth your time.
Chuck Norris is the reason why babies cry.
The adds put us off listening past episode 1.
Loved the first season and am really loving the second season. However having 3 ad breaks in a 30 min ep is a bit much, and really take you out of the narrative. Fully understand you need to fund the podcast somehow but maybe have all your ads at once.
I was keen to hear this one but way too many adds. One episode in and I’m put off listening to the rest. A real bummer.
A complete 180 of excellence from Up and Vanished. Tedious. Giving it a miss.
No way is this the top rating podcast
Payne. This podcast is awful. This man is guilty and I won’t give him a second of my time. You shouldn’t either. You lost me two minutes into his conference call from the prison. Blatant self promotion and attention seeking behaviour with little regard or respect for his victims.
This is an excellent podcast with interesting content, highly recommend it. GB
Bit of a dog’s dinner. Interesting to hear more about the case. Payne does less posturing and self congratulation in this series, probably with good reason - it’s a mess. Too much hearsay and junk leave you not knowing what to think. At first we’re led to think that there’s a case of wrongful imprisonment but all that soon unravels into chaos. Next time research thoroughly first before releasing episodes. Then you can work out what the story you’re telling actually is before leading us all down the garden path. GB
Payne brings absolutely nothing to this other than announcing annoying adverts every 10 mins. Would be so much better without him. GB
I am glad that I paid so little attention to good advice; had I abided by it I might have been saved from some of my most valuable mistakes.
A monster is often a hideously grotesque animal or human, or a hybrid of both, whose appearance frightens and whose powers of destruction threaten the human world's social or moral order. Animal monsters are outside the moral order, but sometimes have their origin in some human violation of the moral law (e.g. in the Greek myth, Minos does not sacrifice the white bull Poseidon sent him to the god, so as punishment Poseidon makes Minos' wife, Pasiphaë, fall in love with the bull, and she copulates with the beast, and gives birth to the man with a bull's head, the Minotaur). Human monsters are those who by birth were never fully human (Medusa and her sisters) or who through some supernatural or unnatural act lost their humanity (werewolves, Frankenstein's monster), and so who can no longer, or who never could, follow the moral law of human society. Monsters pre-date written history, and the academic study of the particular cultural notions expressed in a society's ideas of monsters is known as monstrophy.Monsters have appeared in literature and in feature-length films. Well-known monsters in fiction include Count Dracula, Frankenstein's monster, werewolves, mummies, and zombies.. FNAF, FNAF2, FNAF3, FNAF4, FNAF0, NON FNAF SONG, Monster, SFM, Skillet,
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