Podcast: ‘Dugout Blues’ World Series Game 5 recap/Game 6 preview

This is a different episode of “Dugout Blues.” You’re going to hear anger, disappointment, defeat and, believe it or not, some subtle optimism from Jared and myself.

We recap, angrily, a painful Game 5 that saw so many things go wrong for the Dodgers. We also preview Game 6, which is as must-win as it gets.

This is it, folks. This is put up or shut up time. There is no more margin for error. Guys are going to have to come out of their comfort zone and do a little more if the Dodgers are going to be World Series champions. If they don’t, it’s going to be a long, long winter.

If they win Game 6, they have an excellent chance of winning Game 7. If they’re going to ultimately lose Game 7, then I’d rather the Astros blow the Dodgers out in Game 6. I know there’s no way of determining that, but I don’t think I (or Jared, or you, the listener/reader) could handle that level of heartbreak. So here’s an idea: Just fucking win.

It’s the biggest game in 29 years. Here’s hoping Jared and I are able to record later tonight or tomorrow morning before a Game 7. If not, then just pray for us.

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Look for new episodes of “Dugout Blues” every Monday. Don’t forget to subscribe to the podcast and review us on iTunes. We want to make this the best podcast we can so we’re always looking for suggestions and ways to improve.

If you have questions you’d like us to answer or certain topics/players you want to hear more about, feel free to email us ([email protected]) or send us messages on Twitter (@JaredJMassey or @DustinNosler). You can also “Like” the podcast on Facebook. We always welcome audience participation.

About Dustin Nosler

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Dustin Nosler began writing about the Dodgers in July 2009 at his blog, Feelin' Kinda Blue. He co-hosted a weekly podcast with Jared Massey called Dugout Blues. He was a contributor/editor at The Hardball Times and True Blue LA. He graduated from California State University, Sacramento, with his bachelor’s degree in journalism and a minor in digital media. While at CSUS, he worked for the student-run newspaper The State Hornet for three years, culminating with a 1-year term as editor-in-chief. He resides in Stockton, Calif.