When the star quarterback for a Texas high school football team is injured the backup quarterback gets his chance to take over acting like a selfish irresponsible asshole.
An enormous cop with an unmistakable accent goes undercover as a kindergarten teacher of some supremely dark & troubled children in a frustratingly round-about attempt to find a missing person by interrogating every kindergartner in town.
Cené Hale helps Matt & Cody dig into Kindergarten Cop's many mixed messages, fun fashion choices, and horny moms.
A shameless love letter to war disguised as a sci-fi film, Starship Troopers follows the romantic story of Johnny Rico, a teenager who attempts to keep the affection of his high school sweetheart by enlisting in a future army whose mission is to fight space bugs capable of pooping acid missiles into low-orbit...in the end, it turns out that it war was Johnny's true love all along.
Jericho Thorp (Midnight Society) joins the podcast in our longest and likely nerdiest episode thus far to dig deeper into Starship Troopers' conflicted propaganda, wasted opportunity to kill off a Busey character, and honestly...how much this movie kinda kicks ass.
Michael Jordan, Bill Murray, and Newman from Seinfeld help the Looney Tunes win a basketball game against aliens who want to enslave them. Music by R. Kelly.
Space Jam was released in 1996 along with a soundtrack that featured the hit song "I Believe I Can Fly" which reached number 2 on the charts, but was kept from number 1 by Toni Braxton's "Un-Break My Heart".
Sanjay Rao joins us to breakdown the meaning behind Space Jam's theme song, how we should feel about a sexy rabbit, and to help entertain a conspiracy that Porky Pig and Elmer Fudd might somehow be related.
In every episode of Was This Always Weird comedians from Austin, TX breakdown the hilarious, upsetting, and unusual things about a popular movie from the past.
This episode is dedicated to dissecting Disney's 1961 film, The Parent Trap.
Hosts Cody Dearing & Matt Stoner are joined by special guest Meredith Mae Roberts to discuss the film's terrible adults, dangerously selfish children, and more...