Rogue American soldiers steal chemical weapons, and threaten to launch them at San Francisco unless Nicholas Cage makes a hard turn in his acting career to become the balls crazy action badass we know and love today.
In this episode we take on the Michael Bay/Jerry Bruckheimer action classic starring Nicholas Cage, Sean Connery, and the doctor from Scubs, The Rock.
Keanu Reaves is just a normal dude with almost no skills stuck in a job he hates which can only me one thing, he's the most special person in existence and it's up to him to save humanity from robot-kind.
Casie Luong glitches into the system with us as we nitpick hole's and dive into fan theories surrounding whether Neo is really the one in 1999's The Matrix.
Two psychotic best friends imagine themselves out of their depressing lives and into the glamorous world of public access TV.
Robert Segovia joins the crew as we discuss Saturday Night Live's highest grossing movie, Wayne's World, starring Mike Meyers & Dana Carvey.
The impossibly fantastic tale of a world where where the Ramones are sex icons.
The Delicate Boys from Austin, TX get rowdy with us as we discuss 1979's Rock 'N' Roll High School.
A teenager goes back in time to learn that he hates his dad, has the hots for his mom, and will forever be tormented by a broad shouldered doo-doo freak.
Justin Soileau joins us again to talk about Back To The Future (1985), a fun film about incest the whole family can enjoy!
The Spice Girls team up to figure out what the hell their own movie is about.
Emma Holder joins us to talk about 1997's most beautiful child, Spice World.
Young Dorothy thinks that she goes on an empowering adventure to the land of Oz, but it turns out it was all just a dream and her dog is still going to be killed.
Can we trust Glenda the good witch? Are we sure Toto isn't a witch?
We dug deep into the mountain of trivia, and dirty tid-bits about the 1939 classic the Wizard of Oz.
A young Russian mouse named Fievel finds out the hard way that there are cats in America, and the streets are not paved with cheese.
Devon Coleman (Sugar, Water, Purple) mellows out with us as we dig in to another tragic tale meant for children (from the fucked mind of Don Bluth), An American Tail (1986).
Big weirdos on a big ship make everyone sad so James Cameron can face his fears.
We watched Kate Winslet and Leonardo Dicaprio get along swimmingly in Titanic (1997), and we're totally not crying, you're crying.
Americans can't follow instructions.
Matt James Davis (BrainMatters Podcast) joins us to discuss, Gremlins, the 1984 motion picture that's attempting to show us all what monsters we are capable of being.
The story of a man stalking the woman the thinks "should have been" his wife is lost in the fun and funny shuffle of a sports movie about a team set-up for failure that underdogs the shit out of an entire city.
Brady James (The Megaphone Show) joins the line-up for our episode on the 1989 baseball classic, Major League. Starring Charlie Sheen, Wesley Snipes, and Tom Berenger.
No one freaks out as giant green immature monsters steal cash from criminals to fund their insatiable pizza habit.
Chaz Formichella (Nice Astronaut) is back on the show to get radical with us as we talk about Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles II: The Secret of the Ooze.
A young boy finds a golden ticket in a candy bar that gives him the chance to not be murdered in a chocolate factory by a serial killer hiding in plain sight.
Kevin Anderson (Church Of Man) is the lucky boy who gets to help dig deep into the madness of the 1971 musical starring Gene Wilder, Willy Wonka & The Chocolate Factory (based on the book by Roald Dahl).
A big fat fatty (SO FUNNY!) uses science magic to become an ego maniac, and Dave Chappelle gets caught in the middle of it.
Javier Ungo joins this episode to work out just how many different ways a person can be shamed in Eddie Murphy's remake of The Nutty Proffessor (1996).
The coolest summer school teacher of all time, Shoop, gets a BOGUS assignment to teach a class of misfits instead of going to Hawaii with his girlfriend for 2 months. Luckily Shoop has a heart of gold and a blind eye for underage crimes that help him stick it to that weaselly Vice Principal, whose babe Shoop steals right out from under him.
Andrew Basile (Catamount AV) joins us for a movie with some incredible eyebrows, Summer School (1987) starring Mark Harmon and Kirstie Alley.
Nicholas Cage was just a convict on his way home from prison to see his 8 old daughter for the first time when a group of convicts takes over the plane, and now it's up to Cage to save the fuckin day.
Lane Ingram locks in for our first episode on a Nicholas Cage film Con Air...which, let's not forget, also stars Dave Chappelle, Ving Rhames, John Cusack, Danny Trejo, Steve Buscemi and an amazing song by both Trisha Yearwood (and kinda also Leann Rimes).
Weed brings a group of high school teenagers together to bond over how terrible their lives are.
Maria Pond (Loverboy) join us to talk about the John Hughes classic, The Breakfast Club. The amazing library set. And the bone shaking moves of Emilio Estevez.
4 teenage boys attempt to do the impossible; try harder to have sex.
Nathan Sowell (Skutch) delivers us his hot & fresh opinions on the star(?) studded cast of American Pie (1999). Starring Jason Biggs, Chris Klein, The broken arm pitcher from Rookie of the Year, Tara Reid, Shannon Elizabeth, Alyson Hannigan, Seann William Scott and even Eddie Kaye Thomas...and oh yeah, Jennifer coolide, Chris Owen, Mena Suvari...pretty much everyone is in this movie we guess...
A portal to hell opens in Stephen Dorf's backyard, and he must vanquish the demons that emerge with the help of his sad punk rock neighbor & some sick model rockets.
Matt Needles (Empty Promises) returns to the podcast to discuss the classic 80's "kids" horror movie, The Gate (1987).
A family is terrorized by their inability to leave a house.
JenRaye Adams (Ghost Ghetters) & Caitlin Dearing (What's The Story Steve) suddenly appear to help us discuss Poltergeist (1982), the film's tragic curse, Craig T. Nelson's rugged charm, and confusion over whether or not to go toward the light.
Mary-Kate and Ashley Olson play identical strangers that aren't related in this story inspired by the Prince & the Pauper where an orphan girl and a rich girl trade places & play matchmaker with their parents...well, the orphan girl doesn't have parents. She has a social worker played by Kirstie Alley.
Elyana Barrera (The Megaphone Show) joins us to talk about Steve Guttenberg, bad accents, and other madness in It Takes Two (1995).
A young boy with a dead mom, Sebastian, skips class to spend the day hiding out in the schools attic reading a book* he stole.
*When you read the book the story in it is really happening somewhere, and there is much suffering because of you're reading it, and in the end they'll need you to do an exceptionally trivial task to save the day**
**but then you're rewarded with infinite wishes you can use to enact petty revenge on the children who bully you.
AJ McKeon (The Just For Tonight Show) hides out with us in my upstairs podcast studio to talk about the 80's children's fantasy movie, The Neverending Story.
OH MY GOD ALL THE MACHINES ARE ALIVE AND THEY LOVE YOU AND THEY WILL KILL FOR YOUR LOVE.
Ryan Darbonne (The Negro Problem Podcast) braves the depths of another animated movie for children from the 80's that's full of nightmare fuel and heavy questions, The Brave Little Toaster (1987).
A grandfather with a waning grasp on reality trains his 3 grandsons in the way of ninja, but the kids' lack of respect for the artform leads them to disobey its basic tenets and act like violent buttholes.
Ben Bazan (Latinauts: La Frontera Final) kicks the podcast into a sugar high gear to discuss the nearly perfect 90's kids movie, 3 Ninjas.
Though Warwick Davis is a terrible hero with awful decision making skills he manages to protect a very important baby from an evil queen.
Carl Stoneking (An Average Caucasian) floats by the podcast to talk the triumphant return of Val Kilmer in the Willow (1988). Directed by Ron Howard, and story by George Lucas.