A wrestler, a ballet dancer, three junkies and the Old Testament walk into a bar.
On her process of finding the right musical cues for some of the biggest movies and TV shows of the last few years.
Jones-Quartey talks breaking into animation and common misconceptions about what it takes to “make” it.
Legends of hip-hop and the Italian Renaissance as Mark Blankenship joins us for an all-music episode!
Will Dave Holloway get the answers he's searched for for so long? And what exactly <em>was</em> wrong with Charlie Brandt? Allison Lowe Huff returns to look at mysteries within mysteries.
On her “weird” film, directing the "Juneteenth" episode of “Atlanta,” and challenging what it means to be a black female filmmaker.
Bickering frenemies Adam and Josh discuss the latest Coogan/Brydon "Trip."
Kim Reed and Sarah D. Bunting discuss A&E's event series, plus a Forensic Files in Kim's backyard (figuratively).
How the stunning final chapter of the new "Apes" trilogy looks ahead to the 50 year-old original installment.
An in-depth discussion on the cry of “YOU MANIACS” heard ’round the world, 1968’s PLANET OF THE APES.
On his debut feature film, "Columbus," starring John Cho.
Matt and Alison discuss writer/director Marti Noxon's ("Buffy" "UnREAL") latest project, the Netflix original about a young woman battling anorexia.
On the heels of making her biggest Hollywood movies in years, Jean Seberg becomes involved with two black radicals, one a cousin of Malcolm X who spouted violent, anti-white rhetoric, the other a leader of the Black Panthers.
We discuss the box-office hit starring Regina Hall, Jada Pinkett Smith, Tiffany Haddish, and Queen Latifah. Then, an interview with the showrunner of Midnight, Texas about her career and the NBC supernatural drama.
Time, the afterlife and use of music in David Lowery's genre-defying new film and Herk Harvey's classic cult film.
Monty Ashley and Sarah D. Bunting on two Joe Berlinger projects, serial-killer theories, and network-note narration.
David Lowery's horror-drama gets paired up with the creepy cult film from director Herk Harvey.
The controversial Netflix show’s depictions of suicide and sexual assault. Then, an interview with the host of Slate’s new docuseries about Muslim American identity.
Some ghosts, some gore and a super-pig make Adam and Josh's best of the year (so far) countdown.