SHOW NOTES: The Book of NOT Boba Fett

Was it the book of Boba Fett or more like the chapter of Boba Fett? Anyway, however you feel about it, this week we talk about the Disney+ series, The Book of Boba Fett! This show somehow made us discuss the pope (again), religious cults, the movie Tenet (Lena says do NOT watch it), the misrepresentation of many people of color (particularly Native Americans and Arabs), how history and various cultures/religions/groups of people repeat themselves, and the sadness we feel when stories are lacking character development. So much to unpack!

Check out our latest episode on Spotify, Apple Podcasts, Stitcher, and anywhere else you can listen to podcasts! And be sure to tell us your thoughts on Twitter. The Grounded Geeks theme song is brought to you by Feyzan Beats.

Some links to help you geek out EVEN MORE:

--

--

--

Welcome to Grounded Geeks, where we make the geek world relevant. A podcast co-hosted by your favorite bro/sis duo Aman & Lena. https://anchor.fm/grounded-geeks

Love podcasts or audiobooks? Learn on the go with our new app.

Recommended from Medium

Favorite Shows

The Good Neighbour

5 Questions With Sophie Reynolds, Star of YouTube’s “Youth and Consequences”

‘Yellowjackets’ Creators Verify Cannibalism Will Be Featured

Why You Hate That Character That Everyone Else Loves

Bridgerton 2. Astrological Analysis of Anthony.

An Unearthly Nerd

The Kardashians: Are You Getting the Whole Story?

Get the Medium app

A button that says 'Download on the App Store', and if clicked it will lead you to the iOS App store
A button that says 'Get it on, Google Play', and if clicked it will lead you to the Google Play store
GROUNDED GEEKS

GROUNDED GEEKS

Welcome to Grounded Geeks, where we make the geek world relevant. A podcast co-hosted by your favorite bro/sis duo Aman & Lena. https://anchor.fm/grounded-geeks

More from Medium

A Visit with Podcast Host Mindy Peterson of Enhance Life with Music

What Do Superman (1978) and TMNT (1990) Have in Common?

35 Shots of Rum

Night of the Living Dead as Social-Political Horror