Episode 0404-“One Night in October”

Oct 2, 2011 | 4 comments

In this episode of The Fringe Podcast we break down the season 4 episode, “One Night In October.” We discuss the amazing story and how it brings out some very probing questions about the human condition. We continue our dialog on the differences in this new timeline and we talk about the dynamic between Olivia and Fauxlivia.

Send in your theories and feedback to 304-837-2278 or feedback@thefringepodcast.com.

Links mentioned in this podcast:
Scientists produce images from brains

Scientists produce more images from brains


Related Episodes

OKC Fringe Finale Party Recap

OKC Fringe Finale Party Recap

It's hard to believe that it's been nearly 2 months since the Fringe finale. We want to again thank everyone who was able to make the trip to Oklahoma City and be a part of the Golden Spiral Media Fringe Finale Party! Whether you drove in from just a few miles away,...


  1. GeigerCounter

    Yeah I noticed that about Lincoln’s lips, too.

  2. passos

    Didn’t hear it on the podcast but thought it was a significant difference that Faulivia is still with her boyfriend Dr. I think Lincoln mentioned something to that effect to her..something like ‘you can wear it for….’

  3. IHardy

    Trivia, from a very amateur foodie, concerning Portugese Sweetbread (Walter’s sort-of food of the week when he mentions Fauxlivia)

    * Also called Massa Sovada, or simply Massa. When made with an egg, it is often known as Folar.

    * According to different sources (various personal cookbooks and Wikipedia), the egg version is usually served at Easter, with the eggs symbolizing new life and the resurrection. Seems it has a strong link with the last supper, also representing the bread Jesus served.

    * Also strongly linked to the theme of rebirth.

    “Sweetbreads” on their own (not the bread variety) are of course made with internal organs including the thymus, pancreas, hearts, stomachs, cheeks, tongues, etc.

    Gosh I’m hungry now. (not)

    Does anyone have any theories as to why there is often reference – particularly in relation with Walter – to religious themes? Just curious.

    Thanks for another great podcast!


Submit a Comment

Your email address will not be published.