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Premier League Midweek Review (EPL Talk Podcast)

EPL Talk Podcast Logo draft Premier League Midweek Review (EPL Talk Podcast)

In the first Premier League mid-week review show of the season, hosts Laurence McKenna and Kartik Krishnaiyer discuss Monday’s game between Manchester City and Swansea, as well as the mid-week matches involving English sides. Plus two EPL Talk bloggers come on air as guest contributors to lend their opinions (Matt Duncan and Karl Sears), and much more.

Here are the different ways you can listen to the EPL Talk Podcast each week:

  1. Listen via the Flash player included in the EPL Talk Podcast posts every Sunday and Thursday night via EPL Talk,
  2. Subscribe to the EPL Talk Podcast on iTunes,
  3. Add the EPL Talk Podcast RSS feed to your RSS reader,
  4. Buy the EPL Talk Podcast iPhone App which is automatically updated when each new episode is released,
  5. If you have an Android smartphone, buy the EPL Talk Podcast Android App,
  6. Get the free version of the EPL Talk iPhone App which includes the podcasts as well as EPL Talk posts, comments and more, and
  7. Subscribe to the EPL Talk Podcast on the Zune.

Let us know whether you agree or disagree with any of the opinions expressed in this episode. Make your voice heard in the comments section below.

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About Christopher Harris

Founder and publisher of World Soccer Talk, Christopher Harris is the managing editor of the site. He has been interviewed by The New York Times, The Guardian and several other publications. Plus he has made appearances on NPR, BBC World, CBC, BBC Five Live, talkSPORT and beIN SPORT. Harris, who has lived in Florida since 1984, has supported Swansea City since 1979. He's also an expert on soccer in South Florida, and got engaged during half-time of a MLS game. Harris launched EPL Talk in 2005, which was rebranded as World Soccer Talk in 2013.
View all posts by Christopher Harris →

5 Responses to Premier League Midweek Review (EPL Talk Podcast)

  1. cnl. onions says:

    Laurence, I don’t know what happened, but it sounded like your guests were under water when I listened straight from the epltalk page.

    • Laurence says:

      Hi cnl!

      Thanks for the heads up. Compression was good on this pod. Kartik and Matt were both in strange/new locations but we made the judgement to go ahead and see how it went.

      Audio will be returned to usual quality at the weekend!


  2. Captain_Mick says:

    Some constructive criticism, or at least that’s how I hope it’s taken: Kartik needs to work on his delivery. He’s a loud, intense talker who seems to breathe through his mouth, and I can hear him having to catch his breath, and I personally find it hard to listen to (maybe I’m alone in this). I might suggest he dial it back a bit, it could help his audio presence.

  3. US Stoke Fan says:

    I have to take a shot at the alternative standings. No offense but really? Everybody in the EPL plays the same schedule. The only functional difference is that if you are a QPR, you don’t get to play QPR twice, and if you are a Chelsea you don’t have to play against yourself. The net difference between the worst team and the best team is about 4 points based on SOS.. If you are the worst team in the league you should get 0.5-1 points from two matches against the best, and if you are the best team you should get 4.5-5 points from the worst on average. You need to take a look at american sports blogs and I’d focus on football outsiders, fangraphs, and baseball prospectus. Start with pythagorean record.. Take goal differential and translate it to an expected point total based on historical data. Move on to items like $/point if you want to evaluate teams based on actual regressed to investment performance… something like((Transfer spending(delta)X2) + (Wages))/Points… You could even do an expectation table.. define success.. Then you look at things like goals above replacement level and player evaluation tools.. I’d like to see an analysis that takes into account depth/games played/effect on a squad.

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