Nick Miller: So, seems a fair bit has happened at Charlton since we last played you...
Kyle Andrews: It's been traumatic. Clapping the handful of players who had bothered to come and appreciate the away support after the 5-0 defeat to Watford was one of the lowest moments I've had as a Charlton fan. It came at the end of a week where a third popular manager/head coach had been let go in less than a year, been replaced by a bloke who had previously been sacked by Roland Duchatelet at Standard Liege and supporters had been lied to and treated with contempt. Apathy was rife, and, to be honest, thoughts about packing in this Charlton supporting nonsense crossed my mind.
And while the same doubts that existed at that time remain about the way the club is being run, the upturn in results in recent weeks has provided a welcome distraction. At the very least, I've binned the guide to League One away games I bought a few weeks ago.
NM: Have you recovered from the emotion of Chris Powell's return on Saturday, yet? Sounded like the perfect afternoon...
KA: It really couldn't have gone any better. Powell given the appreciation he deserved, and the thank you many couldn't give him at the time of his sacking, in addition to the current crop of Addicks putting in an outstanding performance.
The roar and chanting of his name as he walked out from the tunnel is something I and every other Charlton fan at The Valley won't forget. But Tony Watt's display will take some effort to remove from the memory bank, too.
NM: You seem to have a habit of appointing managers that don't look like football managers. Jose Riga was a suave wine salesman, Bob Peeters a vaguely hapless middle manager and Guy Luzon is a regional newsreader.
KA: Luzon is far too animated to be a regional newsreader. One moment he's perfecting the AVB crouch, the next he's chasing the ball down the touchline and having to stop himself from tackling the opposition's winger. He's probably more a Saturday morning children's TV presenter, at least until he starts to speak.
But you'd definitely trust Riga to sell you wine. He's got that look perfected.
NM: Dougie Freedman doesn't seem to move a huge amount. Just shuffles up and down the technical area in a tracksuit and box-fresh trainers in a vaguely half-hearted manner. Sometimes he has a little sit down, too. That said, whatever he's doing is working. How are your lot at pressing and closing down midfielders? Because if you stand off our players at the moment we may well slice and dice you like a cheap salami.
KA: Unfortunately, it's bad news. Arguably the most impressive aspect of our performance on Saturday was the way in which Huddersfield were given absolutely no time on the ball. Watt and Igor Vetokele press from the front, and make the Duracell Bunny look half-hearted, while Jordan Cousins does the job of about 27 men in midfield.