"I was expecting your call on my mobile," Danny explains cheerily when answering, "but that's fine."
"Yeah I think so," he says, "It's still kind of finding its feet a little bit but it's been really fun to do so far because I think for that reason, that it's not 100% - well my shows are never 100% done, there's never a full stop at the end of them, so it's always kind of evolving. So far it's been good. I've added about ten minutes of new material just since I've gotten to New Zealand about stuff like their flag and various local stuff that's been happening here so I'll have to drop that when I come to Brisbane and I'll have to get some new stuff."
"I tend to read the newspapers of the country I'm going to a few days before I get there," he reveals, "So if you see me reading a Chinese newspaper it means I'm going to perform there in a few days' time. I like to be abreast of whatever's happening, whatever's current."
"At the moment there's a whole lot of different subjects," he enthuses, "The show title refers to my take on some aggressive marketing and the corrosion of our privacy and people constantly wanting our information and that kind of thing, but it takes in subjects as broad as religion and politics and music and all these things, so it's pretty much a bit of everything really."
"The theme is comedy. I've always said that it's kind of weird that people want a theme because if you think about when you meet your friends in the pub or whatever, and you just have a good laugh for a couple of hours, no one asks the next day, 'Oh what was the theme?'," he laughs heartily, "you just had fun, you just laughed."
I'm loving chatting to Danny so much I don't even realise I've gone over my allotted interview time when I ask him about his ambitions and thoughts on fame.
"Everyone sees fame as the end goal. Like you get into comedy, you do the clubs, you do the circuits, you do shows, you do tours and then you get your TV break and when you get your TV break, that's when the world knows who you are. I've always thought of it kind of the opposite, which is that, for me the endgame is stand-up. The endgame is being able to walk out in a theatre – a packed theatre of people that want to come and without and bulls*&t they just want to hear you and you're completely unedited and completely unrestricted and you can say what you want and you can do what you want and that for me is the ultimate freedom."