[joe-frank-list] Episode with female actor

Tony DeLio delantony at gmail.com
Wed Mar 24 13:05:07 PDT 2021

Does anyone know which episode/ segment is where
it's one female (who is not familiar or a regular I don't think)
where she's describing a very intimate encounter?
It's very slow paced and sensual and after that I can't remember LOL.

Used to be one of my favorites,
can't find it or remember what it was called.

On Wed, Mar 24, 2021 at 8:44 AM <russellbell at gmail.com> wrote:

>         Joe complains about people who befoul public toilets, imagines
> punishing them, then people who play their records too loud, those
> with boomboxes, the mess in subway platforms, movie theatres,
> panhandlers.
>         10: Joe tells of going to the Childe Harold (a tavern in DC -
> http://www.washingtonpost.com/wp-dyn/content/article/2007/11/06/AR2007110602370_pf.html
> ) with his friend Mike (Mike Fremuth -
> http://jfwiki.org/index.php?title=Mike_Fremuth).  They pick up a young
> dancer, Rachel, go to Joe's apartment.  Mike gets handsy with Rachel,
> starts taking off her clothes despite her complaints, while Joe plays
> the piano; Joe breaks it up, sends Rachel home.
>         13:30: Joe talks about freedom, that we imagine ourselves free
> but, in practice, are enslaved by jobs, family, social expectations...
>         18:10: Joe tells us about Dave.  He's writing 'How to identify
> a roadkill'.  He printed up bumper stickers that look like DC's
> license plate but bear the legend, 'Washington DC: we be a capitol
> city', (in 1986 the real plate bore the legend, 'Washington DC: a
> capitol city').  He works as a courier.
>         22:30: After work Dave drives to the 'Goldrush', DC's last
> strip club.  The dancers work for money, but Dave never pays; somehow
> he gets others to pay for his drinks.  Dave's taking notes for a novel
> about it.  He's going to run for mayor.  He comes from a large redneck
> family.  ('Redneck Rounder''s?)
>         27:40: Dave shows up at Joe's apartment drunk and tearful: he
> says he's cracking up.  Joe tries to comfort him.
>         30:40: Joe tells of working in a gas station in a desert.  One
> night a fellow arrived, driving backwards, who had driven hundreds of
> miles that way because his headlights were broken; another fellow
> arrived driving on 2 tires, not having had the time to replace them.
> The 2 men got into a fight.
>         32:20: The next day a man with a car full of beavers (he bred
> them) arrived; most of they were dead.
>         32:40: 'A while ago' a young couple with a child argue about
> which is the better parent, leave without the boy, who wanders off
> into the desert without his shoes.
>         33:30: Joe got a letter from his wife (Kathleen), who used to
> live with him at the gas station, had left 12 years ago.  Despite the
> decline in business because the new freeway bypassed him, Joe stays,
> confident she will return.
>         34:40: A bus-full of mutes arrived late in the summer.  They
> passed notes to each other.
>         35:40: One November a few years ago a nervous man stayed all
> day and night.  He seemed to age 15 years overnight.  Joe called the
> hospital, which took him.
>         37: The area has suffered a number of natural disasters, but
> all have bypassed Joe's gas station.  Joe met a man in a sand funnel
> who looked like him, had similar stories; the next day Joe wondered if
> it hadn't been a dream.  (Ray from 'In the middle of nowhere'?)
>         38:50: Joe sees a stretch limousine; he resents them, imagines
> making their owners hurt, organizing a pie corps to pie them.
>         44:40: Joe wonders how to define quality of life; we hear the
> sounds of writing on a chalkboard.  He remembers a lecture by a
> sociologist to his whole high school class about their life goals.
>         48:20: Joe speculates about the broke song-writer who writes a
> hit song; now he has to deal with his success and fame, becomes
> captive to living up to his image, a 24/7 job, which can end any
> moment.
>         51: Joe speculates about an heir to a great fortune.  He cites
> the example of 'Billy Marx', son of a real-estate magnate who died
> young from over-work.  Billy is a 'gentleman' who wastes his time; his
> sister imagines herself an artist, has affairs with artists, plays at
> painting but never takes it seriously.
>         55:30: Joe says the unemployed poor have all the free time
> they want; he observes that they live empty meaningless lives.
> http://jfwiki.org/index.php?title=Why_I_Don't_Love_You_Anymore
> russell bell
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