010 - S1E10 "Adoption" with Meghan Moroney

Moroney & Almeida: Separated At Birth?

Moroney & Almeida: Separated At Birth?



Meghan in “Love At Sea” on The Hallmark Channel

Meghan in “Love At Sea” on The Hallmark Channel


Listen to Meghan talk about “Twin Peaks” with our friend Brett Waldon  on his podcast ! (Brett was my guest in Episode 006)

Listen to Meghan talk about “Twin Peaks” with our friend Brett Waldon on his podcast! (Brett was my guest in Episode 006)


I did some research and was reminded that Blair’s father David Warner appeared on 5 episodes of the show throughout the series. He was played by English actor Nicolas Coster, best known for his work on daytime dramas as well as Buck Rogers and Star Trek: The Next Generation.

I did some research and was reminded that Blair’s father David Warner appeared on 5 episodes of the show throughout the series. He was played by English actor Nicolas Coster, best known for his work on daytime dramas as well as Buck Rogers and Star Trek: The Next Generation.


I incorrectly said that Norman Jewison played Natalie’s father. Norman Jewison is the Hollywood director who made such films as “In The Heat Of The Night,” “Fiddler On The Roof,” “Jesus Christ Superstar,” and (one of my all-time favorites) “Moonstruck.”

I incorrectly said that Norman Jewison played Natalie’s father. Norman Jewison is the Hollywood director who made such films as “In The Heat Of The Night,” “Fiddler On The Roof,” “Jesus Christ Superstar,” and (one of my all-time favorites) “Moonstruck.”

This is actor Norman BURTON, whom we meet as Natalie’s father in S3 E17 “The Affair.” Norman is best known to TV audiences and homosexuals as Joe Atkinson, Lynda Carter’s boss on Seasons 2 and 3 of “Wonder Woman.”

This is actor Norman BURTON, whom we meet as Natalie’s father in S3 E17 “The Affair.” Norman is best known to TV audiences and homosexuals as Joe Atkinson, Lynda Carter’s boss on Seasons 2 and 3 of “Wonder Woman.”


About That Poem: I’m sure it ran in newspapers at various times since its initial publication, so Mrs. Garrett’s “source” isn’t completely implausible. Once again, my friend Bob, whom I believe has earned the official title of Unpaid Volunteer Archivist & Researcher, decided to do some digging on his own. He tracked down the poem’s origin. It is from the April 5, 1952 issue of The Saturday Evening Post. And, to our surprise, it is just a random thing stuck in the middle of a page with a completely different story. ?!?!? I mean, I’m glad that it was published… And whoever Fleur Conkling Heyliger is (more power to you for that name), thank you for these words, which I as an adopted child find very touching. :-) I can only find one other poem called “Clouds” by her on the interwebs. (Is FCH a pen name? Write to me if you know any more about her. I’m assuming it’s a she because Fleur is the French word for Flower.)

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Every year some friends throw a “Crap For Christmas” party where we all unload something we already own in a white-elephant-style gift exchange. A couple years back I received a gift bag with some random decorative items, statues, candles, and THIS PICTURE FRAME. It had a picture of parents and a baby in it. I decided to give it my own personal spin:

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And lastly, OF COURSE THERE IS ALREADY FACTS OF LIFE FAN FICTION. (Because Internet.) DISCLAIMER: I have read very, very little of this. I just felt the need to share. In case my podcast doesn’t waste enough of your time already.