A review of ‘Green Room,’ Jeremy Saulnier’s follow-up to ‘Blue Ruin,’ followed by a preview of the 2016 Cannes Film Festival.
A review of ‘Everybody Wants Some,’ followed by a look into the career of its director, Richard Linklater.
A review of Jean-Luc Godard’s New Wave classic ‘Contempt,’ followed by a discussion of classic movies whose “classic” status should be revoked.
A Blind Spots review of ‘Andrei Rublev,’ the greatest movie neither co-host has ever seen… until just now.
A review of ‘Midnight Special,’ followed by a deep-dive conversation about the film’s director, Jeff Nichols
It’s the TV Misery Podcast, for those who are miserably obsessed with TV!
A review of Terrence Malick’s Knight of Cups followed by a discussion for the director’s career, and some insight on director’s cuts.
A review of Dave Eggers’ ‘The Witch,’ followed by a discussion of what it means for a movie to be “scary.”
Justin and G Clark review Zootopia, review The Passion of Joan of Arc & The Passion of Anna, and a chat about outside influences on critiquing films.
Justin and G Clark give an Oscars Recap by discussing the telecast, chat Stage adaptations & good movies from directors they don’t love.
A Blind Spot review of the Kurosawa masterpiece ‘Seven Samurai,’ plus discussions on the worst films from directors we love.
‘Always Shine’ is an intoxicating Lynch-by-De-Palma psychological study of female friendship, identity and the sexist exclusivity of celebrity.
A review of four Oscar Bait movies never seen by co-hosts, along with some final musings on Oscar Bait.
For this episode, Justin and G Clark review the Coen Brothers latest film ‘Hail, Caesar!’ and recap the 2016 Sundance Film Festival.
This episode, following reviews of awards favorites The Danish Girl and 45 Years, is a detailed examination of the phrase “Oscar Bait,”
A discussion of the noteworthy movies we saw late in 2015, as well as some talk on the 2015 movie scores that generated awards buzz.
This episode features a discussion of all the brave movies that’ve dared to open opposite a Star Wars film.
As scattershot as could be expected, anthology film ‘Madly’ exudes a distinctly dreamy tone and sumptuous visual texture across six bewildering shorts.
Fluid and fresh in its splintered perspectives of teen sexuality, ‘First Girl I Loved’ is a startling, sumptuous subversion of queer coming-of-age tropes.
This week we have Chiraq and Trumbo Reviews. Can you guess which one we loved, and which one we didn’t?