Fugitive Moods (Collin Troy) comes on the show to discuss his new album. It consists of a genre-bending sound that favors layers of loops and organic instrumentation with heavy low-ends to accent and balance his dramatic flourish and smoky, soulful vocals.
F is For Family creator and Simpsons writer @MikePriceinLA returns for his 3rd appearance and has firmly grabbed the title of, "any film dealing with a real life event had BETTER be perfectly represented." Mike sits in the book depository and snipes out Oliver Stone's "JFK". He also tells you who he thinks killed Marilyn Monroe's most notorious lover. Do @KevinGootee and @KevinIsrael_NJ think this argument is worse than Kevin Costner's New Orleans accent? Don't forget, you can find us on all podcasts platforms: apple iTunes, Spotify, google, spreaker, stitcher, iheartradio, castbox. You name it and we're on it! And you can also see our handsome yet smug faces on Youtube as well. https://guttingthesacredcow.com/where-to-listen-see-us/ Hello to our new friends! We love it when you click "subscribe", like us on social media, and most importantly when you tell your friends/family about our podcast. Looking to sell your product, advertise your services, or raise brand awareness? We'd love to help you and we can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.orgThank you ALL for continually shouting us out on social media, we love when you do that as well as leave us those 5 star rating and 2-3 sentence reviews. Guttingthesacredcow.com is where you find us every day giving YOU those movie quotes, movies news, THAT DOESN'T HAPPEN, and more! Lastly, check out F is For Family on Netflix and follow Mike on twitter at @MikepriceinLA @KevinGootee and kevingootee.com @KevinIsrael_NJ and kevinisrael.com
Today's episode of Finding Freedom is a fascinating conversation with former LSD Kingpin and fugitive Seth Ferranti. Seth is a filmmaker, novelist, comic book creator, journalist, and former federal prisoner. Before going to prison he spent two years as a fugitive and was on the U.S. Marshals Top 15 Most Wanted list. Seth spent twenty one years in federal prison after being convicted as an LSD kingpin. While in prison he worked his ass off to develop skills to build a successful life upon release. He became a master storyteller and writer. He began his career by sharing the stories of those he was incarcerated with. Seth has wrote pieces for VICE, Real Crime Magazine, and many others. Most notably after prison, he wrote and produced the documentary White Boy, which you can find on Netflix. Join Jason Stapleton's Nomad Network with THIS LINK to join free and start networking with other liberty minded folks! http://www.nomadnetwork.app/lions Invest in your future with iTrustCapital and use LIONS for 1 month FREE Be sure to checkout the VIDEO version of this episode on YouTube or Odysee! Get access to all of our bonus audio content, livestreams, behind-the-scenes segments and more for as little as $5 per month by joining the Lions of Liberty Pride on Patreon! Patrons also get 20% off all merchandise at the Lions of Liberty Store, including our hot-off-the-press Hands Up Don't Nuke! T-Shirt! Get 25% off your selection of the AMAZING CBD products over at PalomaVerdeCBD.com and use discount code "ROAR" at checkout!
Franke Previte: Academy Award and Grammy award winning songwriter, singer, talks with Joseph about his early childhood, selling cars in his driveway to earn money and how (I've Had) The Time of My Life and Hungry Eyes were written and how they found their way in movie Dirty Dancing.
1.U.S. responds to report of China weapon test2.Chinese fugitive dies after police approach3.Organ harvesting in China: kill-to-order4.2 arrested for protesting Beijing Olympics5.Beijing uses Nazi language: German politician
In this episode of Side Crime, the hosts of Even the Podcast is Afraid discuss several weird stories that have recently been in the news, including: a wanted fugitive at a Dodgers game, Haunted House actor stabs a boy at Ohio fairgrounds, man stabbed a woman with syringe filled with his semen, couple filmed porn in photo booth gets arrested for sex acts, naked woman drove golf cart through armed standoff in Florida, UFO mysteries black shape in the sky in the UK, and alleged pizza roll pooper in Oklahoma.[FOLLOW US ON SOCIAL MEDIA]TWITTER: www.twitter.com/PodcastAfraidINSTAGRAM: www.instagram.com/PodcastAfraidYOUTUBE: https://tinyurl.com/3mwr54tbTIKTOK: https://www.tiktok.com/@podcastafraid[PATREON]Do you need more Even the Podcast is Afraid content, and would like to help support the show in the process? You can join our 'Elbow Deep Club' for just $5 per month and get exclusive content like ad-free & early access episodes, access to the after show, and more.PATREON: www.patreon.com/ordisstudios[WATCH OUR TV SHOW ON PODTV]TV NETWORK WEBSITE: https://www.podtv.live/DOWNLOAD APP: https://solo.to/etpia.tvshow.podtvDownload the PodTV app on your iOS, Android, Google Play, Amazon Appstore, and ROKU to watch our video podcast, EXCLUSIVE to PodTV. Just search PodTV Live in your app store.[ORDIS STUDIOS PODCAST NETWORK]WEBSITE: www.ordisstudios.comORDIS STUDIOS TWITTER: www.twitter.com/ordisstudiosORDIS STUDIOS INSTAGRAM: www.instagram.com/ordis.studios[MUSIC USED IN THIS EPISODE]Music from https://filmmusic.io"In Your Arms" by Kevin MacLeod (https://incompetech.com)License: CC BY (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/)[THANKS & MENTIONS FOR THIS EPISODE]Stephanie's Twitter Link: https://twitter.com/mcpasteface"Even the Podcast is Afraid" (ETPIA) is created & produced by Jared Ordis, an original Ordis Studios Production.Even the Podcast is Afraid is part of the Ordis Studios Podcast Network.Copyright © 2021 by Ordis Studioswww.ordisstudios.com
“He's vain, proud. He doesn't want to lose face. He doesn't want his children to find out he's got no money, that he's ruined.”On 7 April 2011, the patriarch of the aristocratic Dupont de Ligonnès family, Xavier, packed up his car with several large bags and set off for parts unknown. His home in Nantes, France - where he lived with his wife and four children - would remain still and quiet for days after. Eventually, police were called to check in on the home, after a series of mysterious letters and emails were received by the family's loved ones and acquaintances. Days later, a heinous discovery would be made on the family's property, but by then, Xavier was long gone...Episode written & researched by Olivia ParadiceEpisode hosted & produced by Micheal WhelanOriginal music created by Micheal Whelan through Amper MusicTheme music created and composed by Ailsa TravesProducers: Roberta Janson, Sara Moscaritolo, Travis Scsepko, Ben Krokum, Quil Carter, Jo Wong, Laura Hannan, Steven Wilson, Damion Moore, Scott Meesey, Scott Patzold, Aimee McGregor, Sydney Scotton, Thomas Ahearn, Marion Welsh, Patrick Laakso, Meadow Landry, Tatum Bautista, Denise Grogan, Teunia Elzinga, Ryan Green, Sally Ranford, James Herington, Jacinda Class, Stephanie Joyner, Rebecca O'Sullivan, James Weis, Kevin McCracken, Brooke Bullek, Shane Robinson, Lauren Nicole, Stacey Houser, and Sara RosarioLearn more about this podcast at http://unresolved.meIf you would like to support this podcast and others, consider heading to https://www.patreon.com/unresolvedpod to become a Patron or Producer
In this episode, Ekemini and Christina are sitting at the table with Jarvis R. Givens to learn about his book, Fugitive Pedagogy:Carter G. Woodson and the Art of Black Teaching. What is fugitive pedagogy? Why does it matter? How is it still in operation today? Dr. Givens takes us to school, y'all! So pull up a chair and have a seat at the table with us. Jarvis R. Givens, a native of Compton, California, is an assistant professor at the Harvard Graduate School of Education, a faculty affiliate in the department of African & African American Studies, and the Suzanne Young Murray assistant professor at the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study at Harvard University. Givens earned his undergraduate and graduate degrees from the University of California, Berkeley. He is a Mellon Mays, Ford Foundation, and Gates Fellow. Jarvis Givens is a co-director of a major new research project called The Black Teacher Archive with Imani Perry, PhD, of Princeton University. Givens is also the co-editor of We Dare Say Love: Supporting Achievement in the Education Life of Black Boys. He lives in Roxbury, Massachusetts. About the Fugitive Pedagogy: A fundamental part of black education during slavery and in the post-Emancipation period—centered on African Americans concealing important elements of their learning and masking their true intentions for education. In Fugitive Pedagogy, Jarvis R. Givens chronicles the efforts of Carter G. Woodson—a veteran schoolteacher during the Jim Crow era—as an iconic example of how African Americans strategically subverted an anti-black school system even as they were coerced to comply with white authority. Woodson, who went on to found Black History Month, spent his career fighting the “mis-education of the Negro" by helping teachers and students to see themselves and their mission as set apart from an anti-black world. Follow: Jarvis R. Givens Twitter: JarvisRGivens Facebook: Jarvis Givens Purchase Fugitive Pedagogy here: https://bookshop.org/books/fugitive-pedagogy-carter-g-woodson-and-the-art-of-black-teaching/9780674983687 Truth's Table Listeners can purchase Beasts of Prey by Ayana Gray here: https://www.penguinrandomhouse.com/books/673322/beasts-of-prey-by-ayana-gray/ Black Women, join Truth's Table Black Women's Discipleship Group on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/groups/truthstablediscipleship Support Truth's Table: Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/TruthsTable PayPal: https://www.paypal.me/TruthsTable Merchandise: https://www.teespring.com/truthstable
Kevin Smokler joins us for the third least Quaidy project QIF has covered to date: Gang Related. It's Tupac Shakur's last film, and he's very good, but it's also three or four different films patched together into a quilt of dropped threads and tone problems -- and it's NOT very good, despite an all-star cast, a couple of hilarious line readings, and a guy we'll call Nott William Winters. And as for Quaid, well, if you ever wondered what it might look like to throw Andy Dufresne's Shawshank testimony in a blender with Jason Priestley trying to cry? Here it is. Paul Blart, Rampart Suspect, the retiring-cop boat trope, Quaid's Fugitive, and why you should probably watch Stakeout instead in an all-new Quaid In Full. Overall score: 4.67 QQQ score: 1.67 Days since a lost Kuffs accident: 0 SHOW NOTES Get EVEN MORE Qontent (...sorry) at our Patreon page (https://www.patreon.com/quaidinfull) Can YOU get past the first 27 seconds of The Dennissance (https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/the-dennissance/id1503394153)? Kevin Smokler's movie is actually good; find out more (https://www.kevinsmokler.com/) Lawrence Van Gelder's review for NYT (https://archive.nytimes.com/www.nytimes.com/library/film/gang-film-review.html) Stephen Hunter's for WaPo (https://www.washingtonpost.com/wp-srv/style/longterm/movies/review97/gangrelatedhunt.htm) Special Guest: Kevin Smokler.
This month, we're talking about troublemakers–from women who made “good trouble” to women who thrived in illicit industries to villains in the truest sense of the word.History classes can get a bad wrap, and sometimes for good reason. When we were students, we couldn't help wondering... where were all the ladies at? Why were so many incredible stories missing from the typical curriculum? Enter, Encyclopedia Womannica. On this Wonder Media Network podcast we explore the lives of inspiring women in history you may not know about, but definitely should.Every weekday, listeners explore the trials, tragedies, and triumphs of groundbreaking women throughout history who have dramatically shaped the world around us. In each 5 minute episode, we'll dive into the story behind one woman listeners may or may not know -- but definitely should. These diverse women from across space and time are grouped into easily accessible and engaging monthly themes like Educators, Villains, Indigenous Storytellers, Activists, and many more. Encyclopedia Womannica is hosted by WMN co-founder and award-winning journalist Jenny Kaplan. The bite-sized episodes pack painstakingly researched content into fun, entertaining, and addictive daily adventures. Encyclopedia Womannica was created by Liz Kaplan and Jenny Kaplan, executive produced by Jenny Kaplan, and produced by Liz Smith, Grace Lynch, Maddy Foley, Brittany Martinez, Edie Allard, Lindsey Kratochwill, Sundus Hassan, Adesuwa Agbonile, Carmen Borca-Carrillo, Taylor Williamson, and Ale Tejada. Special thanks to Shira Atkins.We are offering free ad space on Wonder Media Network shows to organizations working towards social justice. For more information, please email Jenny at email@example.com.Follow Wonder Media Network:WebsiteInstagramTwitter
Joseph met Diana at a SAG-AFTRA workshop and have been friends since. Diana is an actor, voice actor and producer. Known for her recurring roles on "The Young and the Restless" and "Days of Our Lives", she has also done a number of TV Commercials. She began working in Group ADR in 2010, on "Eureka", and has been heard on "Alphas", "Defiance", "Code Black", "Quantico", "Midnight Texas", "Into The Dark" and more. The daughter of an avionics mechanic from Sri Lanka and a Danish mother, Diana's unusual ethnic background has granted her a strong sense of culture. Her love of travel began at a young age and she's been to over 30 countries. www,dianalansleen.com
A 25-year-old fugitive at Dodgers game? Killer whales, soulmate pet, 3-eyed shrimp and congrats fat bear. Whoopi was fat-shamed by Shark Tank's Barbara Corcoran. Barbara apologized...kind of, not really. Adele also addressed body shaming, but for being skinny.
Brian Laundrie is on the run. There is much speculation on where he may be, the people to claim to have encountered him have all made formal reports of their experiences and the Laundrie Family is still as elusive as ever when it comes to answering any questions about his whereabouts. Jia, Jeff and John take you through this maze of information in the hopes that we will finally learn where Laundrie is so he can be apprehended and face the consequences of his behavior, whatever that may be. Music in this episode provided by Artlist: Darkness by Onyx Music Dwell Among Us by Salt of the Sound (Vocal and Instrumental) Landing on the Ground by Sivan Talmor (Instrumental) On the River by James Paul Mitchell Oval Window by Yehezkel Raz Roanoke River by the Ghosts of Liberty ( INstrumental) And From Arches Audio: Lament
Bill Schnee is an internationally renowned producer, engineer, and mix master. He has received over 125 gold and platinum records and more than 50 Top 20 singles that run the gamut from Barbra Streisand to The Jacksons, Rod Stewart to Steely Dan, and Whitney Houston to Dire Straits. This is my conversation with Bill about his journey and his art. Check out Bill's new book: Chairman at the Board: Recording the soundtrack of a Generation
Today's guest is Nashville music producer, singer, songwriter Aaron Ruiz. Aaron is an artist who has had hundreds of songs placed in tv shows. Joseph and Aaron talk about the work it takes to stay present, dealing with negative self talk and accepting that we are not in control of whether a song is a success or not. www.aaronandandrew.com https://soundcloud.com/skyline-brigade
This is the one where the Doctor, the Doctor, and her companions fight the Judoon. And Cap'n Jack is back baby!!! You can find us at noobsandthewhovian.com, facebook.com/noobsandthewhovian, and twitter.com/noobswhovian and email us at firstname.lastname@example.org. Please subscribe and leave a rating wherever you found us, and share us with a friend. Support us at https://www.patreon.com/noobsandthewhovian.
Today's Quotation is care of Marcel Proust.Listen in!Subscribe to the Quarantine Tapes at quarantinetapes.com or search for the Quarantine Tapes on your favorite podcast app!Marcel Proust was born on July 10, 1871 in the Paris suburb of Auteuil. His father, Dr. Adrien Proust, was one of France's most distinguished scientists. His mother, Jeanne Weil, was a well-educated woman who loved the great classic writers of the 17th century, especially Molière and Racine. Marcel's only sibling, Robert, was born in 1873. The hypersensitive Marcel suffered all his life from a number of ailments, especially asthma. Although he earned university degrees in philosophy and law, he always knew that he wanted to be a writer.In 1910, he had his bedroom lined with cork to block out the deafening noise of daytime Paris because he slept during the day and wrote through the night, after returning home from some of Paris's most exclusive salons. He was known as the city's most famous recluse, he even called himself an owl because he wrote while listening to his “nocturnal Muse.” Swann's Way, the first volume of In Search of Lost Time, was published in November 1913 and was headed for a fourth printing when World War I broke out.Proust continued to write, incorporating the unprecedented conflict into his story of contemporary French society. In 1919, Within a Budding Grove was published and won the Prix Goncourt, France's most prestigious literary prize. The final three years of his life saw the publication of The Guermantes Way and Sodom and Gomorrah. The Captive, The Fugitive, and Time Regained were published posthumously. The novel's main themes are time and memory and the power of art to withstand the destructive forces of time.From https://www.proust-ink.com/biography.For more information about Marcel Proust:Previously on The Quarantine Tapes:Sven Birkerts about Proust, at 18:00: https://quarantine-tapes.simplecast.com/episodes/the-quarantine-tapes-181-sven-bikertsMerve Emre about Proust, at 16:46: https://quarantine-tapes.simplecast.com/episodes/the-quarantine-tapes-170-merve-emre“What We Find When We Get Lost in Proust”: https://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2021/05/10/what-we-find-when-we-get-lost-in-proust“A Century of Proust”: http://archive.nytimes.com/www.nytimes.com/interactive/2013/05/02/books/proust-project.html#/#ohara
Meridith and Joseph have a podcast (Are You Waiting For Permission) dedicated to those of us who have stood on the edge, waiting for others to give us permission to pursue our dreams. Today, Joseph interviews Meridith and Joseph about their creative journeys as actors, coaches and podcasters.
CULT members, we are here this week with the adolescent cries for help. This week Jordan paired the Criterion Collection's seminal art house French new wave classic 400 Blows from director Francois Truffaut. This week to the CULT's chopping block is the 1953 film Little Fugitive from director's Ray Ashley, Morris Engel, and Ruth Orkin. Will the Little Fugitive get away or will he make his home with the CULT? Listen to the Criterion CULT Film Podcast to find out. Also, Like, share, and subscribe.
With the passage of Senate Bill 8 in Texas, private citizens are deputized to turn in neighbors suspected of aiding an abortion after six weeks. Michele Bratcher Goodwin is a chancellor's professor at the University of California, Irvine and founding director of the Center for Biotechnology and Global Health Policy, and she joins host Krys Boyd to talk about how weaponizing the citizenry takes a cue from the Fugitive Slave Acts, and how the practice might affect liberty today. Her article “The Texas Abortion Ban Is History Revisited” was published in Ms. magazine.
Today we explore the Long John Silver's drug running conspiracy, check out a new contest that may scare you into riches, and then we track down an alien fugitive! Patreon https://www.patreon.com/user?u=18482113 MERCH STORE!!! https://tinyurl.com/y8zam4o2 Help Promote Dead Rabbit! Dual Flyer https://i.imgur.com/OhuoI2v.jpg "As Above" Flyer https://i.imgur.com/yobMtUp.jpg “Alien Flyer” By TVP VT U https://imgur.com/gallery/aPN1Fnw Links: Long John Silver's is a Large-Scale Marijuana money laundering Operation https://www.reddit.com/r/conspiracy/comments/bdv7xm/long_john_silvers_is_a_largescale_marijuana_money/ The Long John Silver's Conspiracy https://rumble.com/vk56zt-the-long-john-silvers-conspiracy.html 'Heart Attack On A Hook': Meet America's 'Worst Restaurant Meal' https://www.npr.org/sections/thesalt/2013/07/02/198006557/heart-attack-on-a-hook-meet-americas-worst-restaurant-meal John Silver's https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Long_John_Silver%27s How Boone's vast pot network became the Cornbread Mafia https://montrealgazette.com/news/local-news/how-boones-vast-pot-network-became-the-cornbread-mafia Brave the Scare: A Company Is Paying $1,300 to Watch 13 Horror Movies In 10 Days https://www.ibtimes.co.in/brave-scare-company-paying-1300-watch-13-horror-movies-10-days-840629 Halloween Horror Hustle: Get Paid $1,300 to Watch 13 Scary Movies https://financebuzz.com/get-paid-to-watch-scary-movies 1982: Ulysses Kansas Abduction http://www.thinkaboutitdocs.com/1982-ulysses-kansas-abduction/ Listen to the daily podcast anywhere you listen to podcasts! ------------------------------------------------ Logo Art By Ash Black Opening Song: "Atlantis Attacks" Closing Song: "Bella Royale" Music By Simple Rabbitron 3000 created by Eerbud Thanks to Chris K, Founder Of The Golden Rabbit Brigade Dead Rabbit Archivist Some Weirdo On Twitter AKA Jack YouTube Champ Stewart Meatball The Haunted Mic Arm provided by Chyme Chili Pintrest https://www.pinterest.com/basque5150/jason-carpenter-hood-river/ http://www.DeadRabbit.com Email: DeadRabbitRadio@gmail.com Twitter: @DeadRabbitRadio Facebook: www.Facebook.com/DeadRabbitRadio TikTok: https://www.tiktok.com/@deadrabbitradio Jason Carpenter PO Box 1363 Hood River, OR 97031 Paranormal, Conspiracy, and True Crime news as it happens! Jason Carpenter breaks the stories they'll be talking about tomorrow, assuming the world doesn't end today. All Contents Of This Podcast Copyright Jason Carpenter 2018 - 2021
TV and cinema are often enemies. Yet, that never stops Hollywood from turning TV shows into films. So, film adaptations of TV shows are a natural subject for a Double Edged Double Bill! First, a 1960s crime drama becomes one of the biggest thrillers of the early 1990s as Tommy Lee Jones chases down Harrison … Double Edged Double Bill Episode 174 – The A-Team Catches The Fugitive On Your TV Read More » The post Double Edged Double Bill Episode 174 – The A-Team Catches The Fugitive On Your TV appeared first on The ESO Network.
TV and cinema are often enemies. Yet, that never stops Hollywood from turning TV shows into films. So, film adaptations of TV shows are a natural subject for a Double Edged Double Bill! First, a 1960s crime drama becomes one of the biggest thrillers of the early 1990s as Tommy Lee Jones chases down Harrison Ford in The Fugitive! Then, a low brow action show becomes a huge budget action blockbuster as a rag tag group of stars becomes The A-Team! Thus, our duo has to answer the crucial questions. How essential is pointing to Harrison Ford's star persona? Why did Sharlto Copley never catch on in Hollywood? Which two films will they choose for next week's episode about Tilda Swinton? Well, jump from that dam while avoiding floating tanks so you can listen in to find out! Follow the show on Twitter @DEDBpod & Facebook as well as Adam and Thomas on Twitter! Send feedback to email@example.com! For bonus podcasts & polls, please subscribe to our Patreon for just $1 a month! Subscribe and rate us on Apple Podcasts, Spotify and Stitcher! Our artwork is provided by the amazing Christian Thor Lally! We're a proud member of The ESO Network, alongside other great shows like The Best Saturdays of Our Lives! Buy merchandise with our logo or other logos now at The ESO Network Tee Public Store!
Brandice is back to talk about the 1996 Joe Pytka film, Space Jam, and the blockbuster soundtrack that accompanied the film. We manage to spend our time talking about everything from The Quad City DJs "Space Jam" theme to Bugs Bunny's "Buggin", while avoiding talking about that one song by that one very problematic artist. We also discuss how some of the artists featured on the soundtrack had major soundtrack hits the year before (Coolio, Seal), and how stacked the soundtrack was with big name artists. We also chat about composer James Newton Howard, who scored Space Jam right after being nominated for an Oscar for his score for The Fugitive. From there, we take a stab about why Joe Pytka stopped making feature films after Space Jam, and we talk about a forgotten Saturday morning cartoon featuring a crime fighting Michael Jordan (along with Bo Jackson and Wayne Gretzky). --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app
"What I want out of each and every one of you is a hard-target search of every gas station, residence, warehouse, farmhouse, henhouse, outhouse and doghouse in that area." Wait...we're not doing that one. Much to Field's chagrin. The Mikes are discussing the 1998 sequel to The Fugitive, the Stuart Baird directed US Marshals, starring Tommy Lee Jones returning as US Marshal Sam Gerard out to capture Wesley Snipes' fugitive spy, Mark Sheridan. Mike Field can't help but compare this film to 1993 Harrison Ford original; which Mike Butler sees as unfair, but understandable. Listen in as they debate about the character of Sam Gerard, and whether or not he is performing the character in the same way as in the first film. Field and Butler also talk the awesome practical effects and stunt work used in the film, and an original third act that was re-written and reshot due to test audience feedback; a third act that may have been more interesting, more engaging, and more true to the characters that have been on screen for two thirds of the film already. Had they used this ending, maybe we could have seen more films with Sam Gerard and his Marshals. So grab your popcorn and soda, please notice the exits to the left and right of you, and settle down for https://www.forgottencinemapodcast.com/ (Forgotten Cinema).
Are some movies too controversial to be remade? Are some movies to perfect to be remade? Are some movies untouchable when it comes to remaking them?Many thanks to Gareth Packham for suggesting the concept for this video. It's probably our most challenging topic yet.Enjoy!Check out our YouTube Channel for more content here...https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCLfaW3fd5Oo-nFvKsL_1CfQYou can also join our facebook page where you can learn when our shows are about to drop. https://www.facebook.com/groups/803029887178672https://www.instagram.com/the_slaughtered_lamb_podcast/
We watch the 3rd episode of Unsolved Mysteries where we get to discuss a case in our hometown of Mansfield. --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app
FugitivesI have found over fifty years of sailing around the world that fugitives of all sorts gravitate to boats as a way of hiding from authorities. I would know. I was a fugitive from myself yet not wanted by the law but so emotionally disconnected, my head put out a warrant for my heart. There is a beautiful disconnectedness about sailing. Ocean as far as the eye can see. I have met and been absolutely surprised by sailors I have discovered were fugitives from the law. I met Amos Hardy on the dock in Puerto Vallarta. I was coming into the slip from Cabo San Lucas after a rough, windy, and rainy couple of days across the mouth of the Gulf of California. I stood off in the bay while a squall roared through pushing the boat back out to sea. The squall lasted thirty minutes. The deck was washed of salt. The fresh tropical water spilled out of the gunnels. The tropical sun turned the whole place into a natural steam bath. I found the slip where I was going to stay for a couple of days. As I approached the slip, my mate, Alex stood ready with the lines. Fenders were down for a port too docking. That is when I saw Amos for the first time. He hustled off a 32-foot Bay Liner to catch our lines. He was dressed in a white business shirt, unbuttoned to the third button from the top. His shirt hung over his natural round belly. He was no athletic figure and never was. He was more pear shaped. He wore a pair of pink shorts and black loafers. This wasn't the outfit you expect from someone on the dock catching lines. He caught the bow line and started to pull the line very hard. I yelled at him to just tie it off. He looked up at me puzzled. I could see he wasn't comfortable with taking orders. He smiled a thin sort of smile. My mate stepped of onto the dock, my other mate, Joe, who was sleeping came up the companionway stretched and yawned, then hopped onto the dock taking the stern line with him. We kissed the dock oh so gently and Amos let out a cheer of “Well done Captain! I'm American!” I greeted him and thanked him for helping with the lines. He was nice. He asked where did I come from… Where was I going. He hoped I had a good trip down from the “USA.” You can always tell a new traveler, especially Americans they always seem ready to join other Americans, finding the foreign experience to taxing. Americans are not alone in this behavior. The English tend to flock. Amos invited us to his boat for a drink. We were happy to be on the dock after the rough ride. Amos spun us a story about his trip down the Baja. He drove his Bay Liner from Los Angeles. As he was telling his story, he ran his hands through his thinning hair. He was a stressed-out man trying to be cool. Alex told me later he felt sorry for Amos. He was way out of his element. I asked what did he think Amos's element was? Corporate was the simple answer. Amos asked us all out to dinner. Alex begged out of the dinner claiming a headache. Joe who was just 20 years old didn't want to hang out with his elders. I went with Amos to dinner. All through dinner he was searching out for threats. I could see he was wanting to confess something. Just before the main course of steak and potatoes he broke down and cried. He was an accountant for a school board. He stole money from the school board for years. He referred to the theft as salary compensation. He wasn't getting paid enough and he had to support is family. His wife spent too much and the two kids needed a lot of dental work. He didn't think anyone would notice. He added bills for a service company he owned but didn't do anything for a little over a million dollars of false building. He claimed his was going to pay it all back. It got out of hand. His supervisor approved the payments over and over again without asking why. I asked him if he had any of the money left? He had this relatively new Bayliner he was hoping to sell but instead he drove away from the dock and kept going and here is where he landed. Anyone who has sailed the Baja coast knows there are not many places to get gas along the way. Those few gas stations are far enough apart that you need a bladder or barrels of fuel. Carrying gasoline on deck is a dangerous proposition. Diesel is okay, but gas that's just crazy. Much to his credit figured he wouldn't get far without doing something. At this point he was a fugitive. The Sherriff had gone to his door to arrest him. He dashed out the back door when he heard the knock. He was wearing his business suit and the shirt he had on. The shorts were own board. He drove down the 101 to the 405 and parked his car at the airport long stay lot. He took the bus back up to the marina. His biggest anxiety was that the sheriff's harbor patrol would be alerted, and he would be nabbed. He arrived at his slip in the dark. He started his boat and left quietly passing under the watchful eye of the sheriff's station. He headed South towards Mexico. He had his driver's license and six hundred bucks in cash and his credit cards. This was the 80s and the instant reporting of your card was still delayed. Amos knew he need to use the cards before they were cancelled. He was desperate. He filled up in Ensenada. He was again lucky not to be caught or have his boat impounded. He used his driver's license to fill up saying he got off course and had mechanical trouble. He didn't know he was in Mexican waters and need fuel to go back to San Diego. This was a plausible excuse. He got his fuel. He made down to Turtle Bay. He arrived with fumes. The range at 10 knots is 346nm according to the brochure. Amos told me he was praying all the way. The next leg was to fuel in Mag Bay. Santa Maria is a little town where a few big sport fishing boats operate. I asked him if he had any charts? He didn't he relied on a book he bought at the Ship's Store the local chandlery. Sometimes ignorance is luck. He made it to Cabo San Lucas. He filled the boat and talked with a broker. The broker and ex-pat American told him he couldn't sell his boat because it was wanted along with the owner the US law enforcement. The broker told Amos he would tell the harbor master if he doesn't know already. He quietly advised Amos to get on his boat and go. Amos ran out of the office in a panic. He drove is boat in the direction of Puerto Vallarta. The boat ran out of fuel 50 nm from the coast. He drifted for a couple of days. He confessed to me and to God that he was wrong. He promised he would turn himself in and take his medicine. He swore on his knees looking up to the heavens on a boat tossing in the ocean couldn't be a fugitive from justice. At that moment a Mexican fishing boat came by to see if he needed help. They towed him into Puerto Vallarta. His prayers were answered. Sort of…. The fisherman offered him a good price for the boat. He thought. Okay. He needed money right away. Half the value of the Bayliner was better than nothing at this point. When I sailed up and docked my boat, he was waiting for the fisherman to come back with the money. “Did you get the money?” I asked. “Yes.” He was smug about his affirmation. “That's great, isn't it?” I couldn't tell but I supposed he didn't get the money and he wasn't even able to afford this dinner. Then he hit me with the bomb. “Can you take me with you?”The wind blew through the open-air restaurant. The iguanas screamed. The screeching sound of reptiles faded with the onset of a thunderous squall. Amos looked so helpless. I could see in his eyes I was his last bit of luck if I would just say yes. It was a big ask. Amos didn't know how risky taking a fugitive on board was for me and the owner of the yacht. Our side could and would lose everything. I would be jailed, and the boat impounded. I leaned over the table with soiled dishes, steak bones and chewed steak gristle. “Go home.” I whispered. “Be with your family.” “You are still young.” He was in tears. His big round sunburned cheeks glistened with tears of relief. He choked. He coughed. Gathering a deep breath with a wheeze he asked, “I'm not good at this fugitive life, am I?” I gave him money for plane ticket home and cab fare. I put him a cab and sent him off to face his consequences. I didn't hear about Amos for twenty years. He was discovered running a dive charter business in small island in Polynesia. He never went to the airport. He married a beautiful woman who came to dive from New York. He was recognized by a school board member when one of their friends were showing them pictures of their dive vacation. Fugitives have narratives. Some fugitives are running from other powers and not the law. Teddy Rawlins is six foot three and solid as a rock. He looks more Sicilian than most Sicilians. He says he was Irish, English, and Bostonian as if Bostonian is a part of a genetic heritage. He wears a Boston Red Sox hat tilted back on his head. A black tuft of hair curls out from under the bill over his forehead. Deep set chocolate-colored eyes give him a sadness and vulnerability about his presence. Make no mistake he was anything but vulnerable. He was a predator. I was in a café in Antibes France drinking coffee and going through the Herald reading the American news. I was reading the box scores.I learned to read box scores from my grandfather who was a sportswriter. I could recreate the game in my head. The Phillies are my team for better or worse. They lost last night to Pittsburg, 2 to 1. They lost the lead in the eighth because of a hit batter by a rookie reliever. The next batter hit a double driving in one run making it 1 to 1. With the pitcher batting, why was the starting pitch still pitching and batting no less? I found the box score from the day before where they played a double header both went into extra innings. He was the last guy standing. The pitcher hit a single and drove in the run. Final score 2 to 1. A shadow fell over the paper. With the sun at his back, he stood over me like a gunslinger from and Italian spaghetti western and said, “Who's you rooting for?” “I'm a Phillies fan.” “Good.” A guttural “good” exhaled like the air from a punch to the gut. “If you were a Yankees fan, I wouldn't be your friend.” He sat down across me. “You from Philly?”I said yes and he launched into a story about driving to Philly in a school bus with his band. He played guitar. His thick hammer like fingers made me doubt the truth of statement. Later I learned he was actually a pretty good player. They were on their way to Florida when they when they ran off the road in a snowstorm. The bus happened to have a ton of pot in false compartments in the floor of the bus. The band left the bus in the middle of a cloverleaf exit and walked to a holiday inn. The left a note that they might be back after the storm. They stayed in the Holiday Inn and played in the lounge for a week. The band who was supposed to play was stuck in Altoona in a snowstorm. Teddy would go on and on with stories. Most were very funny, almost always there was drugs, rock in roll, and mishap. If Terry liked, you, he really was a loyal friend. If he, didn't you were lower than scum. Discerning the truth about Teddy was like reading a box score to a baseball game. The information was there in names, positions, innings, hits, type of hits, runs scored, RBIs, innings pitched, etc. The truth as much as I could discern after hundreds of hours of hanging out with Teddy was something like this. Teddy grew up with a kid nicknamed “American Express” because he was welcomed everywhere. He was the son to a notorious gangster. Teddy got sucked into that world. Teddy started a construction company to build houses in the Boston area. Teddy was a master cabinet maker. He was so good with wood he built many redesigned cabinets on mega yachts. He is in demand. American Express was his partner and borrowed the money from his father the gangster so he and Teddy could buy land and build houses. The deal went sideways from there. American Express didn't work with Teddy. He preferred to do coke and play in the band. When the loans came due Teddy was responsible. American Express had spent most of the money on coke. The mobster father wasn't going to press his degenerate son, so he blamed Teddy for everything. One day while on a building site, Teddy was installing cabinets in the kitchen when two mob thugs showed up to teach him a lesson. The lesson went all wrong. Teddy defended himself. He put both thugs in the hospital. He walked away from the site and boarded a plane for Europe. He settled in Antibes. At first, he kept a low profile. After a while his mother had extracted a promise from the next-door mob boss to leave her son alone. He made one stipulation that he never see his face again in Boston. Teddy has lived in Antibes for the last thirty years a fugitive. Fugitives come to be fugitives because of different kinds of crimes. Amos was a really a con man. Teddy wanted to preserve his life from predictable retribution. David Taylor on the other hand was a thief, possibly a murderer, with absolutely no redeeming morality. He was bad. He was in every sense of the word a pirate. David Taylor was wanted by Interpol and Scotland Yard for robbing a bank, theft of boats, and suspected murder. I didn't know all these nefarious acts when I first met David. I learned about them when an Interpol agent stopped by my boat while I was fueling my boat in Antigua. I had just crossed from Europe and David was one of my crew. We arrived two weeks earlier. I hadn't seen him since he got off the boat. He had a British passport. I cleared him with the rest of the crew. The Interpol agent a Belgium man who looked like a policeman with his black dress shoes, slightly scuffed and low on the heels, a tie and a sports jacket that was never in style no matter he thought. He was completely out of his comfort zone in the yachting world. He asked me where he was going? I didn't know. But the agent seemed to be suspicious of me for aiding a known felon. David said thanks for the ride and left. I saw him briefly speaking with another skipper outside the Incanto Restaurant. The agent told me what he was wanted for, and I was shocked. He was considered dangerous. I had just spent a month and a half with the man, and I didn't see that coming. In the yachting world there are lots of people wanting to escape from their world. Lots of 20 and 30 somethings who started down the corporate path only to get frustrated with their progress and take a hiatus crewing and traveling the world. David seemed like that sort of guy. He was clean cut. Blond hair blue eyes five-foot ten, athletic build, quick with a smile. The Agent's description of David. I could see David in a corporate setting. He was bright and articulate. He spoke fluent Spanish and French. He was well educated or as he said ironically as well educated as the English school system would allow a coal miner's son. David was a good sailor. You can always tell very quickly experienced sailors. They take to the task whether trimming a sail, hoisting an anchor, or helming. I knew David was my kind of people or so I thought. My family came from Wales. My Great Grand Father was an orphan from the Isle of Man. He was brought to America by a Dutch family who gathered kids to work for the family in the coal mining business in Scranton. My great grandfather, Nathan was indentured until he was 25 years old. Like other kids from a working background, he was very savvy in the ways of the world where his classmates from upper income families were not. He spoke of having a daughter. He was sad he had to be away from her, but his ex-wife made life impossible for him. He decided one day to take a break from all the pressure of modern life and find his footing. I liked the concept of finding one's footing. Some people don't possess the disposition to be on the sea. They find land as a better place, but a man with sailing in his blood finds a rolling and pitching deck of a ship the perfect place for finding his footing in life. David understood. I met him in Rhodes Greece. I was looking for crew to come to the Caribbean. He was quick to sign on. I felt I was lucky to have him. Finding experienced crew can be difficult. In all my crossings looking for competent deliver crew as a major task. I tried agencies and they didn't work. I liked picking up guys and sometimes girls with enough competence and personal responsibility to stand watch while I get some shuteye. David demonstrated his skills on the deck and navigating. He asked the right questions and became maybe one of the best mates I ever had over 50 years of sailing with crews. I have heard plenty stories about men whose lives went wrong on land who come to the sea to live a wonderful productive life. They may be a bank robbing, thieving, murderer on land, but on the sea, they are the perfect sailor. This is not an unusual story. I hoped it wasn't true.Before the Agent stepped off the fuel dock. He walked on the dock like one walks on ice. I said you will never catch him. The Agent nodded saying we will. The years passed as they do. Moving from one side of the Atlantic to the other. Plenty adventures stacking them on top of one another blurring the memories. The image of David hoisting the main stayed in the fore front of my memory. Maybe it stayed because he was accused of such violent crimes. I don't know. I wanted to trust my instinct believing that he was falsely accused, but why did he run? Does running prove guilt? There is a certain logic to it. I grew up in Philly. I spent the last two years of high school in Bay Village Ohio. Home to the Dr. Sam Shepard murder. For those who don't know the brilliant brain surgeon Dr. Sam Shepard was accused of killing his wife. He couldn't prove his innocence for years. Eventually he did. The television series the Fugitive staring David Janssen and the movie by the same name stared Harrison Ford are based on this sensual murder. I lived a couple of doors down from where the murder took place. I have always been amenable to the escapist story. I later caught a glimpse of David in Trinidad sailing a catamaran. He was alone from what I could see. I called to him. He turned and looked in my direction and waved. I am sure he recognized my boat and me for that matter, but he was working a new narrative to say he was free. Listen to past episodesOffshore Explorer Ships LockerFollow us on FacebookBuy us a coffeeSupport us on Patreon
Cathy is a first generation Vietnamese American born and raised in Seattle, WA. To say that Cathy grew up under difficult circumstances is an understatement. Her story is one of hard work, perseverance and survival. Cathy graduated with a degree in psychology from the University of Washington all the while working as a genetic researcher at the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center. She earned her second degree in Graphic Design & Illustration. Cathy worked her way through various design specialties for Fortune 500 companies and found her sweet spot as an e-commerce User Experience (UX) / Product Designer. Cathy has appeared in GRIMM, LEVERAGE and is a recurring guest star for a series to be announced soon as well as a recurring guest star on an animated series. www.cathyvu.com
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Jack and Kira talk about the time they spent on the set of The Fugitive in this week's episode of Law Laughs. Jack is questioned by the police regarding Bettie's mysterious disappearance, and Kira buys a useless musical instrument for no reason. Send us your emails at firstname.lastname@example.org
TVC 552.6: Beau Bridges and his daughter, actress/director Emily Bridges, talk to Ed about the important role that Theatricum Botanicum has played in both of their performing lives. Beau also answers a few questions about some of his other film, TV, and stage roles, including working with David Janssen on The Fugitive early in his career and his approach to playing such historical figures as Benjamin Franklin and legendary UCLA basketball coach John Wooden. Beau Bridges and Emily Bridges will perform a staged reading of their play, Acting: The First Six Lessons, at Theatricum Botanicum in Topanga Canyon, California on Friday, Sept. 17 beginning at 8pm. Seating will be socially distanced; masks will be required as recommended by the CDC and L.A. County on the day of the performance. See Theatricum.com for tickets and more information. Emily Bridges also directed the film version of Acting: The First Six Lessons, which features Beau, her, and other members of the Bridges family. A screening of Acting: The First Six Lessons will take place on Sunday, Sept. 12 as part of the Burbank Film Festival. Beau and Emily will take part in a Q & A session after the screening. See BurbankFilmFest.org for more information on that event. Want to advertise/sponsor our show? TV Confidential has partnered with AdvertiseCast to handle advertising/sponsorship requests for the podcast edition of our program. They're great to work with and will help you advertise on our show. Please email email@example.com or click the link below to get started: https://www.advertisecast.com/TVConfidentialAradiotalkshowabout Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Hosts Sonia Mansfield and Margo D. check every gas station, residence, warehouse, farmhouse, henhouse, outhouse and doghouse in the area and dork out about 1993's THE FUGITIVE, starring Harrison Ford and Tommy Lee Jones. Dork out everywhere … Email at firstname.lastname@example.org Subscribe on Apple Podcasts Google Play Spotify Libsyn Tune In Stitcher http://dorkingoutshow.com/ https://twitter.com/dorkingoutshow
Merriam-Webster's Word of the Day for August 26, 2021 is: fugitive FYOO-juh-tiv noun A fugitive is a person who runs away to avoid being captured or arrested. // News channels showed frequent descriptions of the fugitive. See the entry > Examples: "Subsequent to Hopkins' arrest, an arrest warrant for his mother … was issued on July 9, 2021 for harboring a fugitive from justice." — Kathleen Guill, The Frederick (Oklahoma) Press-Leader, 13 Jul. 2021 Did you know? Fugitive was adopted into English as both a noun and an adjective in the 14th century from the Latin adjective fugitivus, which itself comes from the verb fugere, meaning “to flee.”
Today's Quotation is care of Rabindranath Tagore.Listen in!Subscribe to the Quarantine Tapes at quarantinetapes.com or search for the Quarantine Tapes on your favorite podcast app! Rabindranath Tagore (1861-1941) was the youngest son of Debendranath Tagore, a leader of the Brahmo Samaj, which was a new religious sect in nineteenth-century Bengal and which attempted a revival of the ultimate monistic basis of Hinduism as laid down in the Upanishads. He was educated at home; and although at seventeen he was sent to England for formal schooling, he did not finish his studies there. In his mature years, in addition to his many-sided literary activities, he managed the family estates, a project which brought him into close touch with common humanity and increased his interest in social reforms. He also started an experimental school at Shantiniketan where he tried his Upanishadic ideals of education. From time to time he participated in the Indian nationalist movement, though in his own non-sentimental and visionary way; and Gandhi, the political father of modern India, was his devoted friend. Tagore was knighted by the ruling British Government in 1915, but within a few years he resigned the honour as a protest against British policies in India.Tagore had early success as a writer in his native Bengal. With his translations of some of his poems he became rapidly known in the West. In fact his fame attained a luminous height, taking him across continents on lecture tours and tours of friendship. For the world he became the voice of India's spiritual heritage; and for India, especially for Bengal, he became a great living institution.Although Tagore wrote successfully in all literary genres, he was first of all a poet. Among his fifty and odd volumes of poetry are Manasi (1890) [The Ideal One], Sonar Tari (1894) [The Golden Boat], Gitanjali (1910) [Song Offerings], Gitimalya (1914) [Wreath of Songs], and Balaka(1916) [The Flight of Cranes]. The English renderings of his poetry, which include The Gardener(1913), Fruit-Gathering (1916), and The Fugitive (1921), do not generally correspond to particular volumes in the original Bengali; and in spite of its title, Gitanjali: Song Offerings (1912), the most acclaimed of them, contains poems from other works besides its namesake. Tagore's major plays are Raja (1910) [The King of the Dark Chamber], Dakghar (1912) [The Post Office], Achalayatan(1912) [The Immovable], Muktadhara (1922) [The Waterfall], and Raktakaravi (1926) [Red Oleanders]. He is the author of several volumes of short stories and a number of novels, among them Gora (1910), Ghare-Baire (1916) [The Home and the World], and Yogayog (1929) [Crosscurrents]. Besides these, he wrote musical dramas, dance dramas, essays of all types, travel diaries, and two autobiographies, one in his middle years and the other shortly before his death in 1941. Tagore also left numerous drawings and paintings, and songs for which he wrote the music himself.From https://www.nobelprize.org/prizes/literature/1913/tagore/biographical/. For more information about Rabindranath Tagore:“From the Archive: Rabindranath Tagore”: https://www.poetryfoundation.org/articles/69232/from-the-archive-rabindranath-tagore“Poetry and Reason: Why Rabindranath Tagore Still Matters":https://newrepublic.com/article/89649/rabindranath-tagore
Harrison Ford hunts the one-armed man while Tommy Lee Jones hunts Harrison Ford in this classic cat-and-mouse story. HBO Max link If you're enjoying Panning the Stream, consider supporting the podcast on Patreon! We keep it simple with one $5 tier that gets you an ad-free version of the podcast each week, access to our patron-only Discord server, and you'll get each episode a day early. Thanks for showing your support and helping us keep the podcast running every week! --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app
Amy & Paul run from 1993's Harrison Ford/Tommy Lee Jones thriller The Fugitive! They praise an action film where the lead characters wear sensible shoes, compare Jones' performance to the actors he beat out for an Oscar, and take a close look at the two line exchange that sums up the whole movie. Plus: Is U.S. Marshals a worthy sequel? Next week Unspooled's summer blockbuster series continues with The Hangover! You can join the conversation for this series on the Unspooled Facebook Group at https://www.facebook.com/groups/unspooledpodcast, and on Paul's Discord at https://discord.gg/ZwtygZGTa6. Learn more about the show at unspooledpod.com, follow us on Twitter @unspooled and Instagram @unspooledpod, and don't forget to rate, review & subscribe to us on Apple Podcasts, Stitcher and Spotify. You can also listen to our Stitcher Premium game show Screen Test right now at https://www.stitcher.com/show/unspooled-screen-test, and apply to be a contestant at email@example.com! Photo credit: Kim Troxall
Traitor Winds. The Lost Years series has been filling in the gaps between the end of the five year mission for the Enterprise and the next appearance of the character in The Motion Picture, but before we get the final book, there is one that slots in just before, A Flag Full of Stars. In this episode of Literary Treks hosts Matthew Rushing and Bruce Gibson talk about the "third" book in The Lost Years series, Traitor Winds. We discuss continuity, focusing on other characters, earth in this time period, the plot, something different, doesn't quite come together, our ratings and final thoughts. In the news we remind everyone that Rogue Elements, the next book in the Picard series is out on August 17th! News Rogue Elements Release (00:01:42) Feature: Traitor Winds Continuity (00:06:29) Focusing on Other Characters (00:10:50) Earth of This Time Period (00:20:02) The Plot (00:27:39) Something Different (00:35:33) Doesn't Quite Come Together (00:41:18) Ratings (00:44:18) Final Thoughts (00:48:48) Hosts Matthew Rushing and Bruce Gibson Production Matthew Rushing (Editor and Producer) C Bryan Jones (Executive Producer) Greg Rozier (Associate Producer) Casey Pettitt (Associate Producer)
Paul & Amy jump over 1994's Keanu Reeves bus-gone-wild action thriller Speed! They learn about the expanded role of the bus passengers in early drafts of the script, listen to newly minted star Sandra Bullock field condescending questions about her role, ask if Keanu's Jack Traven is more soulful than he lets on. Plus: is the film score a secret masterpiece? Next week Unspooled's summer blockbuster series continues with The Fugitive! You can join the conversation for this series on the Unspooled Facebook Group at https://www.facebook.com/groups/unspooledpodcast, and on Paul's Discord at https://discord.gg/ZwtygZGTa6. Learn more about the show at unspooledpod.com, follow us on Twitter @unspooled and Instagram @unspooledpod, and don't forget to rate, review & subscribe to us on Apple Podcasts, Stitcher and Spotify. You can also listen to our Stitcher Premium game show Screen Test right now at https://www.stitcher.com/show/unspooled-screen-test, and apply to be a contestant at firstname.lastname@example.org! Photo credit: Kim Troxall
Most Shat The Movies features can be summed up as “great ideas gone wrong,” but what about a terrible idea gone right? On paper, 1993's “The Fugitive” sounds ridiculous: A vascular surgeon is sentenced to death but escapes to find his wife's one-armed killer while diving, punching, and spying his way to freedom. But sometimes charm, practical effects, a clever script, and non-stop thrills come together to make movie magic. This episode, the Shat Crew had to ask itself, “Were Harrison Ford and Tommy Lee Jones really that good? Was the dam scene that exciting? Was Julianne Moore really in this movie?” Or were we all fooled by childhood excitement and nostalgia? Big D explores justice versus vengeance. Ash recalls the psychological scars left by the opening murder. And Gene once again asks why the movie's smart guy isn't smarter. SUBSCRIBE & FOLLOW Android: http://shatthemovies.com/android Apple/iTunes: http://shatthemovies.com/itunes Social Media: Twitch, Twitter, Facebook, Instagram, YouTube, Snapchat Website: http://shatthemovies.com/ HELP SUPPORT THE PODCAST Donate with Paypal: http://shatthemovies.com/paypal Donate With Venmo: https://venmo.com/shatpodcasts Get Podcast Merchandise: http://shatthemovies.com/shop Shop Amazon With Our Affiliate Link: https://www.amazon.com/?tag=shatmovies-20 Sponsor's Listener Survey: http://shatthemovies.com/survey Leave an iTunes Review: http://shatthemovies.com/review Vote for our Next Movies: http://shatthemovies.com/vote Feeds & Social Media: http://shatthemovies.com/subscribe-and-follow Leave a Voicemail: (914) 719-SHAT - (914) 719-7428 Email: email@example.com Listen to our TV Podcasts: https://shatontv.com/shat-on-podcasts Theme Song - Die Hard by Guyz Nite: https://www.facebook.com/guyznite
Griffin's favorite overnight social parties! Rachel's favorite immersive teaching tools!Music: “Money Won't Pay” by bo en and Augustus – https://open.spotify.com/album/7n6zRzTrGPIHt0kRvmWoya Support AAPI communities and those affected by anti-Asian violence: https://www.gofundme.com/c/act/stop-aapi-hate Support the AAPI Civic Engagement Fund: https://aapifund.org/