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Posted in The Hold-Up by Neal at 11:07, Mar 02 2021
Jay returns to finish our revisitation of Dead Again (1991), and it turns out, I didn’t ruin the movie for him! Of course, he may never be able to look at another pair of scissors again..
Posted in The Hold-Up by Neal at 20:20, Feb 15 2021
Today I’m talking to the strange man in a film land, Jay Kay, host of Horror Happens Radio and all-around busy dude. We’re talking a little bit about Kenneth Brannagh’s Dead Again (1991) and a lotta bit about that festival life. We commiserate about our retail woes and share advice for burgeoning filmmakers, and I offer up a ton of clumsy-ass conversation segues over the course of our 2.5-hour conversation. Get comfy!
Posted in The Hold-Up by Neal at 22:34, Feb 12 2021
Sean Temple is back to finish our revisitation of Requiem for a Dream (2000), and I find just so many excuses to out myself as a terrible filmmaker.
Posted in The Hold-Up by Neal at 22:26, Feb 12 2021
Filmmaker Sean Temple returns to the podcast to talk about Darren Aronofsky’s Requiem for a Dream (2000), which played a pretty formative role for both of us. This first half of our chat was recorded way back in the bygone year of 2020, before even the US presidential election, so if you kind of get the feel that I’m a dejected soul devoid of hope, well... that’s why.
Posted in The Hold-Up by Neal at 01:14, Feb 11 2021
My friend Scott Philip Goergens returns for our post mortem on Caché (2005), and we just embrace not knowing how to say “Haneke.” I find time to whine about being old and not understanding technology, and I also dole out heaps of parenting advice despite never having been (nor ever planning to be) responsible for another human’s care. Scott and I talk a bit about what makes a spoilable movie, and while I still hope you’ll watch Caché before listening to the talk, I think we manage to leave enough mystery that you’ll still enjoy the movie if you watch afterward.
Posted in The Hold-Up by Neal at 01:09, Feb 11 2021
Today, I’m talking with my friend and multitalented artist Scott Philip Goergens about Michael Hankeke’s Caché (2005). Of course, I hadn’t seen the movie, so mostly we talk about what kind of movies affect us and how just delightful it is trying to make a living as an artist in a society that can’t even agree that art has any value to it.
Posted in The Hold-Up by Neal at 21:10, Jan 25 2021
My pal Tom Keeling returns to chat about 1995’s Empire Records, and as usual, I find an excuse to go off on a shrill, raving diatribe against the institution of higher education. Other topics covered include my failing body, The Office, and the breadth of musical styles explored by AC/DC.
Posted in The Hold-Up by Neal at 16:36, Jan 20 2021
This week, I’m talking to a buddy from the way-way-way back, my friend Tom Keeling. We’re chatting about Empire Records (1995), as well as Scotch eggs, the vodka aisle at Ralph’s, and everyone’s seemingly total inability to just wear their damn masks properly! We also both give our best Pee Wee Herman in Buffy the Vampire Slayer impressions, and I do quite a lot of fist shaking at these kids with there music.
Posted in The Hold-Up by Neal at 20:43, Jan 11 2021
NEW EPISODE! Matthew returns for our post mortem on Mystery, Alaska (1999), a movie that almost certainly would’ve been better if it had been more depressing. Matthew gives me the hockey fan’s perspective on the gameplay in the movie, and I lament multiple times that no one gets any hot sauce in their jock straps. Also, we spend more time than I usually allow Googling on mic, so... sorry?
Posted in The Hold-Up by Neal at 18:40, Jan 04 2021
My friend Matthew Rooney joins the podcast to talk about a movie I must have seen the trailer for on a dozen different Blockbuster rentals, Mystery, Alaska (1999). He also explains to me the stereotype about Canadians and hockey, and we commiserate over the plague of deliberately loud cars and motorcycles. I let him in on the secret behind the “Florida man” trope, and we take turns reading the names of Canadian cities off a map. I promise, it’s more entertaining than it sounds (but not by much).
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