American late night satire shows may have lost a meaty subject when Anthony Scaramucci was fired as White House communications director after, what Stephen Colbert termed, “not even a whole pay period.”

But even as show writers were mourning the loss, "The Mooch" gladdened many a satiric heart by agreeing to appear on CBS’ “The Late Show with Stephen Colbert” on Monday.

This was announced by the comedian Wednesday night on Twitter.

How the interview between Colbert, whom Scaramucci’s former boss (President Donald Trump) called a "no-talent guy," and Scaramucci — who was dismissed by Colbert as a “joke” and a “Trump World hanger-on” — will play out is yet to be seen.

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One thing’s for sure though, the censors for the show will have a hard time. Colbert indicated so when he made the announcement of the interview, saying: "This is just a heads up for our censors to get ready!"

This was a cheeky jab at Scaramucci’s expletive ridden interview with New Yorker’s Ryan Lizza published on July 27, where Scaramucci leveled insults at his colleagues, especially targeting the then-chief of staff, Reince Priebus, calling him “a f--- paranoid schizophrenic.”

Colbert had memorably mocked “unfiltered Mooch” on his show after his New Yorker tirade, and had special fun with Scaramucci’s assertion the next day of the article’s publication on CNN that, unlike people in Washington political circles, he preferred “stabbing people in the front.”

“Hey everybody, I’m Anthony Scaramucci. The Mooch. I’m a front-stabber. I’m here to fire everybody. Be a little bit nice to me. I’m somebody’s little boy,” Colbert said, impersonating Scaramucci.

The comedian reacted in classic Colbert fashion to news of Scaramucci’s firing with mock devastation.

“The front-stabber has been back-stabbed,” Colbert said.

“He said he was going to fire everybody and I’ve got to admit, he delivered,” Colbert summed up.

Landing the Scaramucci interview is a big scoop for Colbert, whose ratings have soared ever since he went all-out after President Trump and his administration, including Scaramucci in his brief stint at the White House, on his show.

Monday’s interview will also be the first time the public will be hearing from Scaramucci after his exit from the White House.

After he was fired, Scaramucci initially planned an internet event of his own last week, but ended up canceling it to “focus on family” and his “work in the private sector.”

It would be interesting to see if Colbert greets Scaramucci on his show with the exaggerated Italian-American accent he affected to impersonate him on the show; also if he would call Scaramucci "The Mooch" while addressing him during the interview. It is yet to be seen if Colbert maintains his edge while dealing face-to-face with a subject he has satirized in his absence.

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Scaramucci, for his part, affected an unapologetic and combative stance when dealing with members of the media as the communications director. He wasn’t exactly known for his sense of humor, something Colbert hadn’t missed and mocked him for.

“We’ll do some front stabbing,” Colbert joked from his desk on the show Wednesday. “Anyway, Mooch, I’ll see you Monday. It will be a lot of fun.”

"Stay tuned" to witness this clash, in the words of "The Mooch."