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MFM Minisode 153

My Favorite Murder with Karen Kilgariff and Georgia Hardstark

Exactly Right

Exactly Right Media, Exactly Right, Comedy, Murderinos, My Favourite Murder, True Crime Comedy, My Favorite Murder, Georgia Hardstark, Murder, Kilgarif, Top True Crime, Karen Kilgariff, Murderino, Crime, Survivor, Hardstarck, Top Comedy, Exhibit C, True Crime, Erm

4.6170.8K Ratings

🗓️ 16 December 2019

⏱️ 20 minutes

🧾️ Download transcript


This week’s hometowns include a Silver Bridge collapse connection and a mall creep.

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We at Wundry live, breathe, and downright obsess over True Crime.


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Exhibit C. It's truly criminal.


Hello, hello. Welcome to my favorite murder. The mini-sote that's Karen. That's Georgia.


And we're going to read your stuff to you. It's 7 a.m. on Sunday morning.


Okay, I'm going first. I wish you would. This subject line is correction,


corner, corrections corner, kinda. Okay. Okay, I can't read.


Hey ladies and gents, I was listening to your recent London live show and Karen was


discussing murder or Thomas cream. I like to call him Tom Cream. And his midwifery license


and seemed confused. While I agree that the use of the term midwifery is weird for a man,


I will say him going into obstetrics is not entirely out of left field with his thesis topic


on chloroform. Chloroform is actually a very common pain reliever for surgeries in the


birthing process during the Victorian era. Ooh, just chloroform her. Can you imagine how that


baby out? If you were ill in any way in the Victorian era for a hundred years, you were


fucked. Yep. It was even used on Queen Victoria during the birth of her last two children.


It naturally stopped being so popular when people realized it was kind of deadly.


I was debating about sending this to you guys because I thought surely someone must have sent this to


you. But then I remembered this is fucking weird knowledge to have offhand. I learned this when


I was in college as a dramaturg for a play about the use of the vibrator to cure hysteria,


which was a catch all for everything, a catch all for everything from depression to not behaving


the way we as a patriarchal society expect you to. In women during the 1880s, I learned a lot


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