Analysis Of Self Hatred And The Bullsh '

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Comedic Philosophy: That’s Deep Bro

In the podcast, That’s Deep Bro, philosophical questions are explored by the host, Christina Pazsitzky, in her comedic style. She employs personal anecdotes, colloquialisms, and satire to adequately drive her arguments and create an entertaining podcast.

At the start of each podcast, Pazsitzky tells a story from her personal life. She uses personal anecdotes to connect her life to the philosophical question she intends to unpack and answer. In “Self Hatred and the Bullsh*t of the Self Esteem Movement”, she begins with a story of how she used to build false confidence in herself. The purpose of this moment was to introduce her argument. As a comedian, she adds a comical element to her stories, which in turn establishes a more personal and engaging environment for the audience. She often talks about motherhood and her career as a comedian in her stories, which in turn gives her the audience of mothers, comedy lovers, and people who are looking for informal or light-hearted
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The anecdotes she tells every episode creates a routine of setting up the audience for the argument and connecting her own experiences to show credibility. She also uses colloquialisms to relax the tone of the topic and to add a comical element to the podcast. To add to those techniques making an effective argument, she has many satirical moments she uses to prove her point and to be entertaining to the audience. Anecdotes, colloquialisms, and satire combined help to solidify and prove her arguments, create a personal and relatable environment for the audience, and to entertain as a comedian. An adult audience can appreciate the realness, comedy, and sarcasm that Pazsitztsky gives in each episode. That’s Deep Bro continues to be a successful podcast due to the strategies Christina Pazsitztsky

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