Cinephellas Podcast – Episode 104 (Lockdown with the Phellas)

Television shows like WandaVision, upcoming movies, and all kinds of entertainment news continue to impress and give the ‘Phellas all sorts of topics to discuss. The wild boys are back again for Episode 104 of the Cinephellas Podcast. On this episode, the ‘Phellas are joined by Jesse for the first time and they discuss a variety of topics such as:

• The Tweets by Gina Carano of The Mandalorian

• The Last of Us Casting

• The Falcon and the Winter Soldier

• The #1 Movie at the Box-Office of Our 20th Birthday’s and If We’d Like That Movie to be Our Cinematic Universe

• Sad, Twisted, and Dark Movies That Are Difficult to Watch And more !

#CinephellasPodcast #WandaVision #TheMandalorian #TheLastofUs #MCU #Podcast

Dreamland (2020) – Interview with Bruce McDonald

by Logan Myerz

Today, I had the pleasure of interviewing Bruce McDonald, best known for his 2008 zombie film Pontypool, about his newest dystopian noir thriller, Dreamland.  The film brings a solid cast of actors including Stephen McHattie, Henry Rollins, and Juliette Lewis. Dreamland reunites the director with the film’s star, Stephen McHattie, who plays the two lead roles, and screenwriter Tony Burgess, who co-scripted the film with Patrick Whistler. In the interview, Bruce McDonald discusses making the film, working with the cast, and shares his advice for up and coming filmmakers.

#BruceMcDonald #Dreamland #PontyPool #Interview

“On the night of the strangest wedding in cinema history, a grotesque gang boss hires a stone cold killer to bring him the finger of a fading, drug-addicted jazz legend.”

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Review – IT (2017)

by Kevin Muller

Many people don’t know, but the number 27 and the release of the new film, “IT”, go hand in hand. In the novel, Pennywise, the murderous clown, emerges every 27 years. Secondly, it has been 27 years since the television adaptation of the novel where Tim Curry played Pennywise was released. Finally, the new Pennywise, played by Bill Skarsgard, is 27 as the new film drops. All these are interesting and cool coincidences, but does the new adaptation of the famous Stephen King novel succeed? It has advantages that the television movie didn’t have: production value, gore, and the ability for the characters to talk like real thirteen year olds, who drop swear words like they are going out of style.

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