Myfanwy Warhurst (born 29 May 1973)[1] is an Australian radio announcer and television personality living in Melbourne, best known for her work at Triple J and on ABC Television’s long-running music-themed quiz show Spicks and Specks. Before her career as a radio announcer and TV personality, she was editor-in-chief of Melbourne street press Inpress. Warhurst is currently Australia’s commentator for the Eurovision Song Contest alongside Joel Creasey and the co-host of the weekly arts and culture podcast Bang On.

Working as a radio announcer at Triple J, Warhurst came to the attention of the station’s audience through short bi-weekly segments for Merrick and Rosso‘s Drive program in 2000. In 2001, Warhurst began hosting the Net 50 request program on Saturday nights, and in 2003, came to prominence as host of the weekday Lunch shift and her daily segment The Trashy Lunchtime Quiz. In January 2007 she joined Jay and the Doctor in hosting The Breakfast Show as Myf, Jay and the Doctor.

It was announced on 10 October 2007 that she would leave Triple J and co-host a new breakfast show with comedian Peter Helliar and take over the Triple M Melbourne breakfast spot from The Cage, who finished up in November 2007.[4][5]

The Two Jon’s In Conversation With Myf Warhurst


John Paul YoungOAM (born 21 June 1950) is a Scottish-born Australian pop singer who had his 1978 worldwide hit with “Love Is in the Air“. His career was boosted by regular appearances as a performer and guest host on national broadcaster, ABC’s 1974–1987 TV series, Countdown.[1] Besides “Love Is in the Air”, Young had top ten chart success in Germany and the Netherlands with “Standing in the Rain” and four other top ten hits in South Africa,[1] including No. 1 hits with “I Hate the Music” in 1976 and “Yesterday’s Hero” in 1975.

On 27 August 2009, Young was inducted into the Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA) Hall of Fame

The Two Jon’s In Conversation With John Paul Young 


Julia Zemiro (born 14 April 1967)[1] is an Australian television presenter, radio host, actress, singer, writer and comedian. She is best known as the host of the music quiz and live performance show RocKwiz. She is a fluent French speaker and has acted in French.

After graduation, Zemiro found work touring with the Bell Shakespeare Company. She has featured in short films including The Extra and Muffled Love, winning the Tropfest Best Actress award twice, in 1999 (for The Extra)[5] and in 2001 (for Muffled Love).[6] She co-wrote, performed and directed Backpackers for the 2000 Melbourne International Comedy Festival.[7]

Zemiro appeared as “Bronya” in Eurovision, the Musical (2003), Euromax 7 The Musical (2004) and Eürobeat: Almost Eurovision (2006).

A long-time Theatresports veteran, Zemiro played at the Belvoir St Theatre, Sydney, for many[quantify] years before her move to Melbourne. She performed with Impro Melbourne, starring in their annual season of Celebrity Theatresports and regularly appeared in their Melbourne International Comedy Festival hit, “Late Nite Impro”. She was a core cast member of the improvised stage show Spontaneous Broadway.

In 2014, Zemiro played Roxane’s duenna in Edmond Rostand‘s 1897 play Cyrano de Bergerac opposite Richard Roxburgh‘s Cyrano with the Sydney Theatre Company.[8]

The 2 Jons in conversation with Julia Zemiro on the 2 Jons Show Monday Nights 4 to 7 PM.

Born in Sydney’s southern suburbs, she first attracted attention in 1979 as the co-author (with friend Gabrielle Carey) of Puberty Blues, a strongly autobiographical, proto-feminist teen novel about two 13-year-old southern suburbs girls attempting to improve their social status by ingratiating themselves with the “Greenhills gang” of surfers. The book was made into a film in 1981 and a TV series in 2012.

Lette appeared in The Sydney Morning Herald of 20 August 1978 pictured in Martin Place with her friend Gabrielle Carey in an article titled “Buskers Lose Freak Tag”.[3] A young Lette stood up for buskers’ rights not to be moved on as Sydney City Council enforced a 1919 Act of Parliament in New South Wales. As an adult, Lette became a newspaper columnist and sitcom writer, but returned to the novel form with Girls’ Night Out in 1988 and has since written several more novels and plays, including Foetal AttractionMad Cows in 1996 (which was made into a film starring Joanna Lumley and Anna Friel) and Dead Sexy.[4]

Lette left Australia for the United Kingdom in 1988 and took full British citizenship in 2011.[5][6]

Lette lives in the London Borough of Camden.[7][8] She has two children (Julius and Georgina) with fellow Australian expatriateGeoffrey Robertson,[2] whom she met while still married to Kim Williams, when appearing on Robertson’s TV panel debate show Hypotheticals. Julius (known as Jules) has Asperger syndrome: he has embarked on a career as an actor, and plays the character of Jason Haynes in Holby City.[9][10] Lette and Robertson separated in 2017.

In 2007, Lette published the book How to Kill Your Husband (and Other Handy Household Hints)[11] which was turned into an opera in 2011 by composer Alan John and playwright Timothy Daly; it was premiered at the Victorian Opera, conducted by Richard Gill.[12] The same year, she briefly appeared on Sunrise as a London correspondent, a part of the Global Notebook. In 2008, Lette published To Love, Honour & Betray (Till Divorce Us Do Part), a romantic novel with hints of comedy.. Listen in to Kathy with Jon and Jono probing the beautiful Kathy and Letting nothing get passed them.

The Two Jon’s In Conversation With Kathy Lette: Kathryn Marie Lette (born 11 November 1958) is an Australian-British author whose works have been bestsellers, in fact 14 to date.

Tony Hadley

Anthony Patrick Hadley (born 2 June 1960) is an English singer-songwriter, occasional stage actor and radio presenter. He rose to fame in the 1980s as the lead singer of the New Romantic band

Tony Hadley formerly with Spandau Ballet with The Two Jons

Spandau Ballet and launched a solo career following the group’s split in 1990. Hadley is known for his suave image,[1] as well as his powerful voice, which has been described by AllMusic as a “dramatic warble”.[2] Music journalist and author Dave Rimmer described his voice as “like a foghorn—if a foghorn could be imagined trying to emulate both [Frank] Sinatra and [David] Bowie“.[3] His Spandau Ballet bandmate Steve Norman described him as having “a massive vocal range”.[4] According to Tim Rice, Hadley has a “strong and expressive voice that few of his contemporaries came near to matching”.[5]

The two Jons in conversation with Tony Hadley.

Andrew Probyn

Probyn spent his early years in Lancashire before moving with his parents, Meg and Clive Probyn, and two sisters, to Sokoto in Nigeria. The family migrated to Australia in the early 1980s.[1] Probyn attended Scotch College in Melbourne,[2] before studying law at Monash University.[3]

He worked at the Herald Sun for nine years[3] before becoming state political reporter with the ABC in Tasmania from 2003 to 2005. He was federal political editor for The West Australian newspaper from 2005 until 2016. Probyn has twice been named Federal Parliamentary Press Gallery Journalist of the Year and was named Western Australian Journalist of the Year for 2016. He also won a Gold Quill award from the Melbourne Press Club Awards, and was a regular guest on the ABC’s Insiders program. In late 2016, Probyn joined 7.30 as its political correspondent, replacing Sabra Lane.[4] When Chris Uhlmann left the ABC, Probyn became the public broadcaster’s political editor.

The two Jons in conversation with Andrew Probyn.

Peter Asher

Peter AsherCBE (born 22 June 1944) is a British guitarist, singer, manager and record producer. He came to prominence in the 1960s as a member of the pop music vocal duo Peter and Gordon before going on to a successful career as a manager and record producer. As of 2018, he tours alongside Jeremy Clyde of Chad and Jeremy in a new duo entitled Peter and Jeremy, where they perform hits from both of their respective catalogs. In the early 1970s, Asher also managed the country rock band, Country, which recorded for Atlantic Records through its subsidiary Clean Records, featuring Michael Fondiler and Tom Snow, who has since become a songwriter. For a time, Asher also managed James Taylor’s sister Kate Taylor. When she decided to leave the business, she recommended him to Linda Ronstadt at which point Asher became Ronstadt’s manager. Asher achieved his greatest success producing a long string of multi-platinum albums for James Taylor, including Sweet Baby JamesJT and Flag, and for Linda Ronstadt, including Heart Like a WheelSimple DreamsLiving in the USAWhat’s NewCanciones De Mi Padre and Cry Like a Rainstorm, Howl Like the Wind.

The Roxy Theatre in West Hollywood was opened on 23 September 1973 by Elmer Valentine and Lou Adler along with original partners David GeffenElliot Roberts and Peter Asher.

Asher also played a role in shaping the Californian rock sound prominent during the 1970s, producing records for Ronstadt, J. D. SoutherAndrew Gold and Bonnie Raitt. In 1976, Asher and Waller reformed for the annual New York “Beatlefest” and played a few other dates.[13] In the 1980s, Asher also worked on hit albums for artists as diverse as Cher and 10,000 Maniacs.

The two Jons in conversation with Peter Asher, CBE


John Lloyd 

John Hardress Wilfred Lloyd CBE (born 30 September 1951) is an English television producer and writer best known for his work on comedy television programmes, including Not the Nine O’Clock NewsSpitting ImageThe Hitchhiker’s Guide to the GalaxyBlackadder and QI.

He is currently the presenter of BBC Radio 4‘s The Museum of Curiosity, a spin-off of QI.

The two Jons in conversation with John Lloyd CBE



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