Podcast appearances and mentions of Joe Hill

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Latest podcast episodes about Joe Hill

Movies, Films and Flix
Episode 465 (The Black Phone, Ethan Hawke, and Joe Hill)

Movies, Films and Flix

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 7, 2022 59:36


Mark and Chris Kelly (of the Classic American Movies podcast) discuss the 2022 horror film The Black Phone. Directed by Scott Derrickson, and starring Mason Thames, Madeleine McGraw, Ethan Hawke, and a few ghost kids, the movie focuses on what happens when an industrious kid is kidnapped by a buff Ethan Hawke. In this episode, they also talk about Joe Hill's short story, killer masks, and the excellence of Gwen. Enjoy!

Obsessive Comic Disorder
Basketful of Heads with Ryan Danley.

Obsessive Comic Disorder

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 2, 2022 91:13


Comedian Ryan Danley came back to talk about Basketful of Heads by Joe Hill and Leomacs. Theme Song by Lydia Manning --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/gene-deweber/support

Caffeine and Screams
98. A Plethora of Fantastic Horror Comics (So Many James Tynion Series)

Caffeine and Screams

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 22, 2022 74:36


Into the panels of some brand new horror comics for myself, from The Nice House on the Lake to Locke & Key to more Hill House Comics series. There were so many to indulge in, and many have now become regular series I hope to continue going forward.Wonderful writers, artists, and their stories are showcased on this return to horror comic discussions.Follow us on:Facebook.com/CaffeineAndScreamsPodcastInstagram @CaffeineAndScreamsPodcastTwitter @ ScreamsCaffeine

Union City Radio
Brewing a Red Cup Rebellion

Union City Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 18, 2022 2:14 Transcription Available


DMV Starbucks baristas join national strike.   Today's labor quote: Paul Robeson, from “Joe Hill” Today's labor history: Joe Hill executed in Utah.    @wpfwdc #1u #unions #LaborRadioPod @AFLCIO #RedCupRebellion @SBWorkersUnited @Starbucks #WUNoMatterWhat #wumarjb #sbwu #UnionsForAll #1u Proud founding member of the Labor Radio Podcast Network.

Union City Radio
Union City Radio Brewing a Red Cup Rebellion

Union City Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 18, 2022 2:14


DMV Starbucks baristas join national strike.   Today's labor quote: Paul Robeson, from “Joe Hill” Today's labor history: Joe Hill executed in Utah.    @wpfwdc #1u #unions #LaborRadioPod @AFLCIO #RedCupRebellion @SBWorkersUnited @Starbucks #WUNoMatterWhat #wumarjb #sbwu #UnionsForAll #1u Proud founding member of the Labor Radio Podcast Network.

AKAPAD's AUDIO AUDACITY PODCAST
#31 Days Of Dread - Lock and Key

AKAPAD's AUDIO AUDACITY PODCAST

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 16, 2022 13:04


Lock and Key from Joe Hill who brought us Black Phone earlier in this year 31 Days of Dread delivers a horror fantasy deeply influenced by HP Lovecraft. Lock and Key has an arc and a solid ending, something, missed in many shows today.

AKAPAD's AUDIO AUDACITY PODCAST
#31 Days Of Dread - Lock and Key

AKAPAD's AUDIO AUDACITY PODCAST

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 15, 2022 13:04


Lock and Key from Joe Hill who brought us Black Phone earlier in this year 31 Days of Dread delivers a horror fantasy deeply influenced by HP Lovecraft. Lock and Key has an arc and a solid ending, something, missed in many shows today.

Radio SK | Podcast o Stephenie Kingu
RSK #528 Hill House Comics: Lodówka pełna głów

Radio SK | Podcast o Stephenie Kingu

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 10, 2022


Pobierz audycję w pliku mp3Ponad dwa i pół roku temu, gdy na świecie rozpoczynała się pandemia, a premier ogłosił stan wyjątkowy, nagraliśmy wprowadzenie do nowego cyklu podcastów – nasze wrażenia z pierwszej fali komiksów wchodzących w skład „Hill House Comics”, tj. serii horrorowych opowieści wydawnictwa DC, które pod swoje skrzydła przyjął i sygnuje własnym nazwiskiem najstarszy syn Stephena Kinga, Joe Hill. Pięć miesięcy później omówiliśmy flagowy tytuł tego cyklu, czyli „Kosz pełen głów”. Zanim zabraliśmy się do kolejnej recenzji, wydawnictwo Egmont wprowadziło tę serię na polski rynek i kilka tygodni po premierze usiedliśmy w wirtualnym studio by porozmawiać o komiksie „Rodzina z domku dla lalek”. Potem przyszedł czas na „Toń”, "Pośród lasu" oraz "Daphne Byrne". A ostatecznie na dodatkowy i nie wydany w Polsce komiks "Sea Dogs". Dzisiaj najprawdopodobniej zamykamy tę fantastyczną przygodę. Na warsztat bierzemy komiks "Lodówka pełna głów", który teoretycznie miał być startem drugiej fali "Hill House Comics". Jest to też sequel "Kosza pełnego głów", choć już bez Joego Hilla w roli scenarzysty. Polska premiera tego komiksu dopiero przed nami, natomiast my nie mogliśmy się doczekać i już teraz nagraliśmy swoje wrażenia z lektury. Czy znów jesteśmy zadowoleni? Tego dowiecie się z dzisiejszej audycji. Zapraszamy!PS. Dzisiejszy podcast jest setnym występem Szymasa w Radiu SK!Jeżeli podoba ci się to co robię to możesz mnie wesprzeć nahttps://patronite.pl/radiosk

Kinda Murdery
Lady of the Dunes: Guy Rockwell Muldavin and the Murder of Ruth Marie Terry

Kinda Murdery

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 6, 2022 20:07


Just this week, after nearly 50 years of mystery, The "Lady of the Dunes," was finally identified as Ruth Marie Terry. Kinda Murdery explores the tragic arc of Ruth's life and the sordid, morally bankrupt career of her probable murderer - who once lived, and may have killed in The Emerald Triangle...Sources: https://www.sfgate.com/news/article/Lady-of-the-Dunes-identified-nearly-50-years-17546994.phphttps://www.sfgate.com/crime/article/lady-of-the-dunes-family-history-17552900.phphttps://www.masslive.com/news/2022/11/lady-of-the-dunes-husband-suspected-of-1960-double-murder-in-seattle.htmlhttps://www.vice.com/en/article/qvmez7/jaws-lady-of-the-dunes-theory-unsolved-murder-cape-cod-vgtrnhttps://arstechnica.com/science/2022/11/after-nearly-50-years-fbi-identifies-lady-of-the-dunes-murder-victim/https://kymkemp.com/2022/01/01/72-years-ago-two-humboldt-county-lovers-went-out-for-a-date-one-was-found-shot-dead-and-the-other-never-seen-again/https://www.seattletimes.com/nation-world/nearly-50-years-after-murder-the-lady-of-the-dunes-is-identified/#:~:text=O'Keefe%20said%20there%20was,to%20conduct%20her%20own%20investigation.

Tomos y Grapas, Cómics
LOCKE AND KEY - Especial retorno a Lovecraft

Tomos y Grapas, Cómics

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 4, 2022 197:47


¡Volvemos a Lovecraft! Hablamos de Locke & Key, el trabajo de Joe Hill, Gabriel Rodriguez y Jay Fotos que nos trasladan a un pequeño pueblo costero, donde tras la pérdida de la figura paterna, la familia Locke se muda a la antigua mansión familiar. Allí comenzarán a aparecer unas misteriosas llaves mágicas y una amenaza sobrenatural del pasado de la familia volverá para cobrarse su venganza. Una obra que se ha ganado a pulso su posición como una de las series más exitosas de los últimos años y que tocará temas como la pérdida, el abandono de la infancia y la superación, todo ello mezclado con componentes terroríficos y sobrenaturales.Comentaremos también sus diferentes spin-off y la serie que adaptó la plataforma de Netflix.

Tomos y Grapas, Cómics
TOMOS Y GRAPAS Vol.9 Capítulo #7 - Locke & Key

Tomos y Grapas, Cómics

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 31, 2022 489:08


CAPÍTULO #321… Preparad los caramelos y vuestros disfraces más terroríficos porque esta semana celebraremos Halloween y saldremos a pedir el truco o trato por el condado de Lovecraft para hablar de la grandísima Locke & Key. Una obra de Joe Hill y Gabriel Rodriguez que se ha ganado su sitio como uno de los clásicos modernos por derecho propio y que no podíamos perder la oportunidad de volver a hablar de ella y de todos sus spin-off y la serie de Netflix. Además, este año Marvel nos lo ha puesto fácil y le pegaremos un repaso a Werewolf By Night, el especial temático que han sacado en Disney+ y que introduce al hombre lobo y la parte más sobrenatural de la casa de las ideas. Y por si todavía os sabe a poco, repasaremos toda la actualidad y los últimos avances y os traeremos una buena metralleta de recomendaciones.Con motivo especial os traeremos algunos rescates temáticos para leer en Halloween y los últimos lanzamientos de obras como Flinch, The Nice House on the lake, Enigma, La sombra sobre Innsmouth y muchísimo más. Gracias por estar al otro lado agentes ¡Nos oímos! NOTICIAS [00:13:07] Dolmen Editorial publicará Juez Dredd en 2023 Panini anuncia el Marvel Saga de Spiderman en TPB Novedades Norma Editorial para Noviembre James Gunn será el nuevo Kevin Feige de DC Henry Cavill regresa como Superman Primer Tráiler del especial navideño de Guardianes de la galaxia Primer Tráiler de Antman y La Avispa: Quantumania Warner Bros lanza el videojuego de Gotham Knights Marvel lanza el juego de móvil Marvel Snap NOVEDADES Y RELECTURAS [00:57:58] Cassanova Lovecraft: La sombra sobre Innsmouth Flinch La última tentación de Alice Cooper Agujero Negro Megg y Mogg 30 Días de Noche Marvels Ruinas Enigma Aposimz Abara Fight Girls Ranx Último Fin de Semana de Enero Batman - Ciudad dorada Caballeros Oscuros de Acero Nice House of the Lake ANÁLISIS: LOCKE & KEY [03:25:19] ¡Volvemos a Lovecraft! Hablamos de Locke & Key, el trabajo de Joe Hill, Gabriel Rodriguez y Jay Fotos que nos trasladan a un pequeño pueblo costero, donde tras la pérdida de la figura paterna, la familia Locke se muda a la antigua mansión familiar. Allí comenzarán a aparecer unas misteriosas llaves mágicas y una amenaza sobrenatural del pasado de la familia volverá para cobrarse su venganza. Una obra que se ha ganado a pulso su posición como una de las series más exitosas de los últimos años y que tocará temas como la pérdida, el abandono de la infancia y la superación, todo ello mezclado con componentes terroríficos y sobrenaturales.Comentaremos también sus diferentes spin-off y la serie que adaptó la plataforma de Netflix. CINE: WEREWOLF BY NIGHT [06:43:07] Charlamos y comentamos sobre una de las últimas producciones del UCM. La maldición del Hombre lobo nos introduce a una cacería por el control de la piedra de sangre, donde las traiciones y los misterios se cobrarán el protagonismo y el licántropo de Marvel hará su aparición. Un mediometraje que ha estrenado la compañía para conmemorar Halloween y que se trata de un homenaje directo a las películas de monstruos de la Hammer. Contaremos con un reparto protagonizado por Gael García Bernal, Laura Donnelly, Harriet Sansom Harris entre otros, con la dirección del galardonado compositor Michael Giacchino. CORREO DEL AGENTE [07:26:47] Leemos todos vuestros mensajes dejados en las redes y nuestra sección de la voz de los Agentes de Hydra, ¡Habla pueblo Habla! ¡Muchas gracias por escucharnos y todo vuestro apoyo y participación! Tomos y grapas es un medio de comunicación transmedia, disfruta de nuestros contenidos también en nuestra web, YouTube y redes sociales. VISITA TAMBIÉN NUESTRA LIBRERÍA En la Calle Alcalá 211 o nuestra TIENDA ONLINE con el mejor servicio y atención 👉👉 tiendatomosygrapas.com

ShelfLogic
Happy Halloween from MCLD!

ShelfLogic

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 31, 2022 40:34


Join Caroline and Dannelle for a podcast episode perfect for Halloween! We'll be discussing some of our favorite horror titles, including "The Legend of Sleepy Hollow", "NOS4A2" by Joe Hill, "Rosemary's Baby" by Ira Levin, "Odd Thomas" by Dean Koontz, "Just Like Home" by Sarah Gailey and "The Graveyard Book" by Neil Gaiman.

The Our Strange Skies Podcast Archive
Creative Weirdos - Welcome UFO People: A Discussion with Todd Purse & Rob Kristoffersen

The Our Strange Skies Podcast Archive

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 29, 2022 63:17


At the end of this week's episode I referenced a webcomic that I've been working on with past guest and all around good dude, Todd Purse, called Welcome UFO People. Well, we decided to get together and talk about it. On this bonus episode we talked about the comic that inspired us to do the series, the comics that we love, giving new life to old UFO/alien encounter cases, and the witness sketches that inspire us.  *Note: I kept calling it the Archives for the Anomalous but it's actually called The Archives for the Unexplained. Check out Welcome UFO People on Twitter and Instagram. High res images can be found on the Our Strange Skies Patreon page and Todd's Patreon page.  Check out Todd's podcast! Other links: Michael Buhler Obituary A Twitter Thread of Michael Buhler UFO Paintings December 3 1967: An Alien Encounter by Michael Jasorka Herbert Schirmer Presentation on YouTube The Locke & Key Series by Joe Hill and Gabriel Rodriguez Blankets by Craig Thompson The Collected Essex County by Jeff Lemire The Collected Canadian UFO Report Archived on the Archives for the Unexplained The Archives for the Unexplained Theme song: "Ufo" by Floats, available on Soundcloud, iTunes and Spotify Logo designed by Megan Lagerberg T-Shirt Designs by The Great Desdymona Check out ourstrangeskies.com for all things related to the podcast! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Cinema Faith
The Black Phone

Cinema Faith

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 28, 2022 69:21


Halloween is almost here which means it’s time for all things scary. To celebrate, we’re reviewing a horror movie released in June called The Black Phone. Or as we call...

Comic Book Podcast | Talking Comics
Talking Comics Podcast: Issue #569: Black Adam Smasher

Comic Book Podcast | Talking Comics

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 26, 2022 166:21 Very Popular


The hierarchy is about to change as the Talking Comics crew discusses Dwayne Johnson's hotly anticipated Black Adam, tripping balls with the Defenders, the magic of DC Infinite Ultra, Resonator, Henry Cavill's Superman return, and Marvel's Ant-Man and the Wasp: Quantumania trailer!Books: Displacement OGN, Batman/Catwoman #1-12, GCPD: The Blue Wall #1, Miles Morales: Spider-Man #41-42, Captain Marvel #42, Batgirls #11, Harley Quinn: The Animated Series: Legion of Bats #1, Defenders Beyond #4, Sunstone Vol. 1, Resonator #1-10, The Low, Low Road #1-6, Basketful of Heads #1-7Other Stuff: Marvel Snap, DC League of Super-Pets, Black Adam, Doctor Who, Ant-Man and the Wasp: Quantumania, Superman.The Comic Book Podcast is brought to you by Talking Comics (www.talkingcomicbooks.com) The podcast is hosted by Steve Seigh, Bob Reyer, Joey Braccino, Aaron Amos, John Burkle, and Chris Ceary, who weekly dissect everything comics-related, from breaking news to new releases. Our Twitter handle is @TalkingComics, and you can email us at podcast@talkingcomicbooks.com.

Ty & That Guy
Ep. 084 - The Black Phone Deep Dive Movie Review

Ty & That Guy

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 26, 2022 51:18


Ty Franck (one half of James S.A. Corey) and Wes Chatham ('Amos Burton' on The Expanse) dive deep into the movie The Black Phone based on the Joe Hill novela...

Crossing the Line with M. William Phelps

A woman's body is found mutilated in the dunes of Provincetown, Mass in 1974. Weeks earlier, Steven Spielberg had been nearby filming the horror classic JAWS. But decades later, can Stephen King's son, author Joe Hill, believe his eyes when he sees a nearly identical woman working as a background actor in the classic film?See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Circulation on the Run
Circulation October 25, 2022 Issue

Circulation on the Run

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 24, 2022 30:24 Very Popular


This week, please join Circulation's Associate Editor Marc Ruel and Executive Editor James de Lemos as they summarize all of the articles found in Circulation's annual Cardiovascular Surgery-Themed Issue for 2022. Dr. James de Lemos: Hi, welcome to Circulation on the Run. Greg and Carolyn are off today. My name is James de Lemos. I'm the executive editor for Circulation and I'm delighted to be joined today by Marc Ruel, who's the editor of our themed issue on cardiac surgery and leads the development and curation of all of the cardiac surgery content in Circulation. Marc, congratulations to you, to Mike Fischbein, to the whole Circ team on another spectacular effort to pull together this issue. Glad to have you here today. Dr. Marc Ruel: Well, thank you very much, James. It's really a team effort. I want to salute and thank the vision of Circulation to really give an important component to surgical science. As you often hear me say, your surgery provides the most durable and robust solution for advanced heart disease, right? So it's a very important part of the mission of Circulation as the premier cardiovascular journal. I want to thank you and also Joe Hill, our Editor-in-Chief and obviously the entire team of Circulation as well as all staff. Augie [Rivera], who is helping us on this call as well as Nick [Murphy] and many others who have made this issue possible. Dr. James de Lemos: Well, great. Well, let's get to this. And you recognize as well Mike Fischbein, who's the Cardiac Investor surgeon at Stanford who helps to edit the themed issue and really helps us to think about basic science into surgical specialties. Let me start, Marc, with cardiac bypass surgery. We have actually three papers in this issue that cover various aspects of CABG. The first one is one that you and I really resonated with, I know, because we talked about this. It's a paper by Ono from the SYNTAX Extended Survival study titled "Impact of Patient Reported and Pre-Procedural Physical and Mental Health on 10 year Mortality after PCI or CABG." And this is a really fascinating paper, looked at obviously patients with left main or multi vessels coronary disease, but used objective measures of physical and mental function from the SF-36 score and calculated summary physical and mental component scores. And then used those scores to evaluate whether there were treatment interactions based on physical and mental performance metrics with regard to the benefit of CABG over PCI. And really fascinating, first that there was an interaction and that the magnitude of benefit of CABG over PCI for multi vessel disease was substantially greater among individuals that had higher physical performance as well as mental health performance. What did you think of this paper and data? I know you wrote a tremendous editorial to this. So this is something that you thought about as we were bringing the paper in, but also had to think about in terms of putting this paper in the context of this daily decision for patients with multi vessel disease. Dr. Marc Ruel: Thanks James. And I agree with you. I think this is a bit of a new paradigm, right, to really think of the individual patient decision. It's a form of precision medicine if you will, with regards in this case to physical functioning and mental functioning prior to something as invasive as undergoing CABG. So I want to thank you, the Circulation leadership for inviting Anne Williams who's a cardiologist and yours truly to write a tutorial on this piece because I do think you, that is really, it is something that's quite intriguing and it makes sense. I think it is intuitive. I think clinicians who send patients to CABG and see them come back and hopefully in a good state, the very vast majority of the time, do realize nevertheless that CABG is a very invasive procedure. So the patient has to be actively involved in her or his recovery. And interestingly as you pointed out, there's quite a effect modification if you will, between the benefits of CABG over PCI in the SYNTAX trial, which many will remember as having randomized either left main or three vessel disease, coronary artery disease patients to PCI versus CABG. So there was an effect modification in those patients who had better functioning, not only physical, but interestingly, even more so mental component score of the SF-36 prior to operation. These patients would derive a greater benefit from having been randomized to CABG over PCI. So I think this is obviously logical, it makes sense and the converse will be true, but it's nice to see it formalized, to my knowledge, for the first time in the context of a rigorous randomized control trial such as SYNTAX with a long-term follow up. Now obviously this, like any study, there are a few caveats. Not every single patient had their SF-36 at baseline, but roughly about 90 plus percent of patients did. And I think that is quite an important clinical lesson in terms of allocating PCI versus CBG... I've often said over the years as a division head and someone who performs this operation often to my more junior colleagues, "Don't perform bypass surgery if someone's not going to live five years." That might be a bit of a simplistic approach but the data and the conclusions from this paper would support that. It's probably not too farfetched to think as such. Dr. James de Lemos: I think that's a great point and your clinical experience is so valuable for us here. One question I have is, do you think that it would be advantageous to objectively measure these parameters or is this something that the heart team or the surgeon at the bedside can assess intuitively? Because I think that's the question, right? Is this something... It certainly fits with what we would expect intuitively, that the more complete and durable procedure works better in people that are more robust physically, mentally. But should we be measuring this preoperatively to help make that decision or should this be a intuitive decision by expert clinicians? Dr. Marc Ruel: It's a great question and I think it's one that's not yet answered. I mean, the data from the paper would suggest that it has to be a formalized physical component score and mental component score and then ready allocate according to turnstiles. But that being said, we all know that we can address those issues by an end of bed type of eyeball test, right? So I think you're absolutely right. It may be that a clinical expert may provide the same type of information. Unfortunately we don't have that from the paper but I think there will be several subsequent papers that will look at this. I think we are in the era of precision medicine and one would even think, why has this not been done before considering how invasive bypass surgery is? You guys, you cardiologists and primary care physicians all know that it takes patients six to 12 months to be recover from sternal bypass surgery. Surgeons all be, I'll say that with a blink in my eye, don't always necessarily always see that, right? And think that's more like a one to three months but the data would suggest including that from randomized controlled trials such as Feedem, that it takes six to 12 months. So it's been one of my career long quest if you will, to make bypass surgery less invasive. And I think this type of paper really provides the impetus to do so. Dr. James de Lemos: Well, thanks. Let's shift gears from a study that makes perfect sense and fits our preconceived notions to maybe one that doesn't. And this is a research letter from a group led by Steve Goldman at University of Arizona looking at long term mortality from the VA study comparing radial arteries with saphenous vein conduits in CABG. And this looked at long term mortality from this study, which included over 700 individuals that had extended follow up beyond 10 years. At one year, the cath data had not shown differences in patency in this study, I think important to interpret, but they find absolutely no difference in mortality within similar median survival of 14 to 15 years after CABG in this study. This was controversial among the editors when we discussed it, but what are your thoughts about these data and how this informs the radial artery question in CABG? Dr. Marc Ruel: Absolutely. You are so right in seeing that this was controversial because there are in fact two ways to look at this paper, right? You can drain the information that's in there or you can be a naysayer. And there's credence to both approaches, in my opinion. One could say, "Well, there was no difference at one year in terms of graph patency, so why would there be one at 14-15 years?" Well, the answer to that would be the durability of the compared conduits would be potentially different, right? One to five years is what we call the "golden age of saphenous vein grafts." And beyond that time period, one could perhaps expect that the radial artery would do better and start translating into clinical benefits. But that was not seen in this long-term analysis of the VA RCT that compared the use of a saphenous vein versus a radial artery. The other way to perhaps find why the data is discrepant versus the methodology that had been performed before showing an advantage for the radial artery, would be that this is more perhaps of a real world type of experience. It comes from VA centers. Perhaps the expertise or the level of penetrance if you will, of use of the radial artery was not the same as other centers that maybe more "academic" and more vested into using the radial. So it's possible that those could have played a difference in nullifying if you will, the results of radial artery. But I nevertheless think that it's very important data. It makes us think and it is the largest single series data available that compares the radial to saphenous vein in a randomized control setting. So one cannot ignore it, and I think it's a very important piece of information that strengthens the surgery themed dish. Dr. James de Lemos: Thank you, Marc. And then the last CABG related article that I'd like to talk about is the prospective piece by Mario Gaudino and Bruce Lytle discussing the right internal thoracic artery for bypass. Asking the question, did we get it wrong? And this is really a very interesting piece. I encourage our readers to look at. That attempts really to reconcile the strong promise of the RITA with the disappointing results from art and the higher than expected failure rates in other trials. And what the authors do here really resonates with, Marc some of your points about individualizing treatment. They point out that some of the worse than expected RITA results may reflect the artery to which the RITA has been anecimosed, simply that results when an anecimosed to non-LED targets aren't as good and potentially the experience of the operators. Their final conclusion really isn't that, the reader's not a superior conduit but that perhaps more individualization, both at the patient level but also based on physician experience, maybe what's needed to achieve the optimal selection of conduits and bypass results. What did you think of this? How did their conclusions and interpretation resonate with you? Dr. Marc Ruel: I agree with your summary James and I think you are spot on. What's interesting in addition from this frame of reference is that it unites the opinions of two key opinion leaders, i.e Mario Gaudino, who's essentially behind much of the data favoring the radial artery over the use of the saphenous vein. And Bruce Lytle, who historically was behind really proposing the use of the right internal thoracic artery and this bilateral ITA grafting if you will, and they are really coming together and putting their thoughts in a really sensible manner with regards to the points that you raised already. I would add in my own opinion, it's twofold. One, there's nothing biologically wrong with the right internal thoracic artery. So if the LITA works, the RITA should work as well from a biologic point of view. In fact, surgeons know that it's often bigger than the left internal thoracic artery and even more suitable or suited as account with. What might be wrong is the applicability of it and that question really goes in a couple of important manners. Let's remember surgery is a craft, right? And it's a bit different. It's something I like to repeat, and it's not always captured. It's not really a pure science, like for instance, giving atorvastatin 40 milligrams would be this much more variability. And if you allow me a ten second example, if you were to take one of the bronze tools from Rodin, a grape sculptures, and take it away from him, the sculptures would not be as good. But if you were to give that tool to all semi-professional sculptures around the globe, the United States or France for instance, you may not see any benefit from that tool. So again, the crafty example of surgery is something that we have to compose with all the time. So the RITA is a great conduit, but it's often not onto the LED per se. And we know that LED in an average patient, which doesn't exist, it's probably about 50% of the left heart profusion. So really the LITA has an advantage from that point of view. And when we compare studies that have used the RITA on a non LED target, there are in some cases bound to fail or at least be neutral. So I think the jury's still out but really the perspective that's denoted here, as you said, is a fascinating one coming from two key opinion leaders, each in their camp of radial versus right internal thoracic artery use. Dr. James de Lemos: Well, fabulous discussion, Marc. I really appreciate your insights. I think as cardiologists, the decision making about conduits can often be opaque, and this is really insightful. Let's switch gears and talk about valve surgery. We have two papers on valve surgery. First, an original research article by Johan Wedin from Uppsala on bicuspid aortic stenosis demonstrating adverse ventricular remodeling and impaired cardiac function prior to surgery with a heightened risk of postoperative heart failure. This is a really interesting study that looked at 271 patients that were undergoing surgical aortic valve replacement. About half with bicuspid valves and half with tricuspid aortic valves, and they did comprehensive preoperative echo-cardiography and then followed the patients for four to five years after followup. And despite the expected finding that the bicuspid patients for younger, they had a substantially worse LV echo parameters pre-op with greater LV wall fitness, greater LV mass, worse preoperative LV function. And that translated even after successful AVR into increased risks for postoperative heart failure hospitalizations when compared to individuals with tricuspid aortic valves. And so the authors conclude that at least in contemporary practice, perhaps individuals are undergoing surgery for bicuspid aortic valve stenosis relatively later in the natural history, and they might merit closer civilians and possibly earlier intervention. What did you think of these data and do they make you think about your timing of recommendation for surgery with bicuspid aortic stenosis? Dr. Marc Ruel: Absolutely, and thank you James. I think this is very much in line with the current precision medicine led trends of operating earlier on patients with aortic stenosis. I think this is another subgroup that really deserves our attention. I think there are two things at play here with regards to patients who would have a comparable degree of hemodynamic aortic stenosis, either coming from a bicuspid aortic valve phenotype versus a normal tricuspid aortic valve phenotype. And I think the two important differences are, first, often the bicuspid valves are more prone to have a mixed disease and being more calcified as well. We often see surgery, what I call these black valves, like the valve is so calcified and necrotic that it actually turns black or navy blue in color. And this is not an uncommon finding in younger patients typically than tricuspid aortic valve patients. The second thing is that we have to remember that bicuspid aortic valve disease is a lifelong illness. So these patients often go undetected for a very long time. They may be 55 years old compared to someone who's 68 and have the same degree of hemodynamic aortic stenosis and even AI. But the disease has really, in the bicuspid aortic valve patient, has probably been there for decades, sometimes even the whole life. So I think the effects on the left ventricle are destined to be worse, and also in terms of recovery after resection and after aortic valve replacement. So I think these are humbling tidbits that come from this paper that really even allow us in this era of early TAVR and now two randomized trials that have looked... One from Europe and one from Korea that have looked at asymptomatic aortic valve replacement interventions with favorable results towards early intervention. That really tell us that we should pay even closer attention to those patients with bicuspid aortic valve phenotypes. Dr. James de Lemos: Thanks, Marc. And the second valve related paper is a prospective piece by [Rebecca] Becky Hahn, Vincent Chan and David Adams, evaluating current indications for a transcatheter edged edge repair of the mitral valve for primary mitral regurgitation. I thought this was a really well done piece and one that I appreciated focus specifically on primary micro-regurgitation. The piece includes a terrific algorithm for clinicians that really helps to guide decision making through a multidisciplinary approach. They talk about the importance of specialized valve imagers, given the complexity of evaluating even the etiology of micro-regurgitation. The importance of excellence in determining the quantitation of severe MR, valve morphology and dimensions. And then really take it a step further to drive decision makings based on risk assessment of the patient. Obviously for primary MR for adequate surgical risk patients surgery is recommended, but then it walks through the decision making for which of the patients that are not surgical candidates might be optimal candidates for transcatheter techniques. How do you think this field's moving and how did this perspective change your thinking? Dr. Marc Ruel: This is such an excellent piece as you denoted. I think it really comes from three experts in the field representing different school of thoughts, if you will. One, more hybrid, more catheter based and more surgery based. And I think the jury's still out on transcatheter edge to edge repair, especially for primary marginal regurgitation. It's paradoxical as we're hoping that edge to edge repair would be primarily used in secondary MR and have great results. We now know and somewhat humbling, that it works not as great as we were hoping for secondary MR and it seems to be working pretty well where we already had a fantastic surgical therapy for it, which is essentially primary MR and Fibroelastic Deficiency type of lesions. Now, as you know, these patients do extremely well with surgery. There are several series of 800, 900, a thousand patients operated either conventionally or minimal invasively with maybe one death. Still one too much I would argue, but extremely low risks. These are the healthiest patients that a cardiac surgeon often can operate because I would argue this probably an inverse correlation with coronary artery and peripheral vascular disease in those patients. It's hard to know. There's some elements of the answer that we don't have yet. What about the very long term follow up? What about 10 years? What happens when an edge to edge repair fails and it was for primary MR in a younger patient? And I think the authors really captured those very important caveats quite elegantly and provide a very balanced view. So like you, I'm very happy with this piece. Lastly, I'll conclude by saying there's even controversy as to sub-clinical parameters with edge to edge versus surgical mitral valve pair for primary MR. What does two plus mitral regurgitation that is post-procedure, What does that mean? Is this something that's going to impact the patient at 10 years, at 20 years and perhaps churn, what was it initially, a great therapeutic solution into one that's not so desirable? So again, as I said, the jury's still out on this and I think these really captures the main element of the answer as we know them in 2022. Dr. James de Lemos: Excellent points. I think really, I love your conclusion that hopefully there will be a better transcatheter solution than this for patients that aren't surgical candidates, obviously, because it doesn't, unlike TAVR, this doesn't come close to matching the surgical option. The last couple of papers in the issue focus on putting cardiac surgery in the greater context of the patient experience and the healthcare system experience and are in the health services research phase. The first one is from multi-centered team led by Amgad Mentias at Cleveland Clinic and Ambarish Pandey at UT Southwestern. And it focuses on a new performance metric that they're calling, 90 day risk standardized home time for cardiac surgery hospitals in the US. And this group has done several studies with this new metric that basically is attempting to evaluate performance at the patient level with a very patient-centric metric of how much time they spend at home. They've published previously using data from heart failure patients and post MI patients and now are extending this to cardiac surgery and using risk adjustment of time outside the hospital in the 90 days after surgery to evaluate the variability among cardiac surgical programs. And they find that the metric correlates with mortality and readmission, that higher volume surgical centers are associated with more time spent out of the hospital. And then when they compare it more directly with approaches that are used to currently rank performance, they see that this results in some reclassification of performance categories versus the other metrics. It's early in the life of this new metric but I'm interested to see intuitively is a cardiac surgeon, how does another tool to evaluate your performance, your team's performance and your hospital's performance resonate? And does this have any intrinsic advantages to you over the other risk standardized tools that are currently being used? Certainly in the US I don't know what's happening in Canada. Dr. Marc Ruel: Great points, James and I agree, this is an impressive data set. It's almost on 1 million patients from more than 1000 centers in the US. And as you said, it is a new patient based metric. It's a bit of a patient before the outcome if you will, those PROs that are so more commonly now the object of research with regards to outcomes. I would somewhat simplistically say that there are three possible outcomes to any heart surgery, patient survives and feels better. That's number one, that's what we want to achieve for everybody. Unfortunately, there are two other outcomes that can happen. Patient survives but patient is not improved by the surgery or has a complication as a result of it and quality of life does not improve. And third, obviously the one that is the obvious, highly detrimental is that patient does not make it from the surgery. But I think really what this paper highlights is the importance of really focusing on the first one by the number of days spent at home during the first 90 days post intervention, post-surgery itself. So I think it is really a marker of how well the patient's doing. It closes the loop, if you will, with the first paper that we looked at, in an observational large data set type of way. But it again calls to, how was the patient functioning pre-op? And that data, as we know, is not available from this series. So it could be three things essentially. It could be performance and definitely it pleases the mind to think that the performance of the institution i.e, the quality of the care provided has a huge impact. But it could also be two other things. It could be the level of functioning of the patient. The ability to get back and spend many of those first 90 days at home versus not, of the patient himself or herself, depending on the various populations that are served by those institutions. And third, it could also be a little bit of a recurrent theme of mine and I apologize for that, but it could be the degree of invasiveness that's provided if you out of surgeries offered to these patients. So I think these are interesting paradigms. They are very important. Again, they're completely in line with precision medicine and I think that this performance measure, as you alluded to, is an important point because a patient who survives but doesn't go back home really is not deriving a benefit from any operation. Dr. James de Lemos: Yeah, great points. And I think this discussion really leads us into our discussion, the last paper, which is another paper that attempts to put surgery in the greater context of the population and environment in which patients come. And this is led by Aditya Sengupta and her team from Boston Children's Hospital evaluating contemporary socioeconomic and childhood opportunity disparities in congenital heart surgery. This is a really next level analysis of associations between socioeconomic status and outcomes after congenital heart disease surgery in children focusing in one high volume quaternary center in Boston. And what they did is developed a novel predictor that was a US census tract based nationally normed composite metric of contemporary childhood, what they called neighborhood opportunity. And this comprised 29 indicators across three domains. The three domains were education, health, and environment and socioeconomic domains. And they classified the patients into very low, low, moderate, high and very high neighborhood opportunity. And then they looked at evaluations across multiple outcomes. They did not see any association of neighborhood opportunity with early deaths, which I think is encouraging, but they did see that children with lower neighborhood opportunity had longer length of stay, higher healthcare costs and then significantly higher late deaths following surgery when the multiple components of long term care of these children probably have time to operationalize. I found this sobering and a complex message that excellent cardiac surgery can deliver superb outcomes across all levels of opportunity but if these issues aren't addressed, there are financial implications, but more importantly, the long term benefits of the cardiac surgical procedures aren't fully realized. Interested to hear your thoughts on this and how this might apply more broadly even to adult surgery. Dr. Marc Ruel: I agree, James and I too, really love this paper. As you say, it is sobering. It's a paper for physicians, but I would argue it's probably bedtime reading for Mr. Biden, any other country leaders as well. Whether it's Mr. Macron or Mr. Trudeau. Definitely something that is shows that what happens after the hospital stay, even in something as complex as congenital heart surgery, performed at Boston children, obviously a great institution. But what is shown here is that the institution with its top quality outcomes as we know them to be, is a fantastic societal and outcome equalizer, if you will. But once that passage through the tertiary or coronary institution has occurred, then reality sets in. And the childhood opportunity index that the authors had previously published in JAMA proves to be, again, a very important predictor of how these kids do later on. So this refers really to the societal contract that we're all part of as physicians. And we obviously, a big part of our mission is to improve the outcomes in hospital, but also beyond it. And I think this paper illustrates this very nicely as you so eloquently summarized. Dr. James de Lemos: Well, thanks. And I'll just, before I hand it over to you to conclude and wrap up, just compliment you and Mike and the entire team, as well as the authors who have submitted not just these but so many other superb papers covering the full spectrum of surgical sciences Circulation. I'm proud for us to have the opportunity to share these terrific papers with our readers and with researchers. And congratulations again to you for pulling this together. Dr. Marc Ruel: Well, you're very kind and thank you, James. To you and Joe, Darren and our and entire editorial leadership for the important place given to surgery within Circulation. It's something that I believe is important and resonates with surgeons but also non-surgeons who are part of the greater cardiovascular community. So it's tremendously important and we're very thankful for that opportunity. Dr. James de Lemos: Well, I'd like to thank all our listeners for joining us today and remind you to tune in next week when Greg and Carolyn will be back for their regularly scheduled podcast. Dr. Greg Hundley: This program is copyright of the American Heart Association 2022. The opinions expressed by speakers in this podcast are their own and not necessarily those of the editors or of the American Heart Association. For more, please visit ahajournals.org.

La Cabaña del Podcast
7x09 La Cabaña presenta: Smile Especial Halloween 2022

La Cabaña del Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 23, 2022 124:07


Vuelve el terror y las risas, nunca mejor dicho, a La Cabaña para celebrar la temporada de Halloween. Y comentamos Smile, que por momentos nos ha dado miedo y por otros nos ha hecho "sonreír" Estructura de programa: 00:00:00 Presentaciones 00:05:29 Smile 01:20:20 El videoclip de la semana" MGMT Kids" 01:28:04 Recomendaciones 01:49:41 El tebeo de la semana "Un Cesto lleno de Cabezas de Joe Hill" 01:54:20 Comentarios de los oyentes Joseries, Dr. Palmer, Skywalker y Solo han sonreído en este programa Que lo disfrutéis, Orgullo Cabañer.

A Reel Page Turner
“The Black Phone”

A Reel Page Turner

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 23, 2022 27:25


Celebrate  A Reel Page Turners 50th episode by kicking off the Halloween season with a ghoulish listen!   A Reel Pager Turner has a spooky one for you by Joe Hill. Son of Stephen King.  Hill's 2004 short story The Black Phone was a part of the anthology 20th Century Ghosts. It was adapted into the 2021 horror/thriller film of the same name. It stars Ethan Hawke in the villainous role as well some talented child actors Mason Thames and Madeleine McGraw. Connect with A Reel Page Turner:   https://www.facebook.com/groups/352221223264794https://www.areelpageturner.com/Twitter: @AReelPageTurnerInstagram: @AReelPageTurnerTikTok:@areelpageturner 

The Movies
45. The Black Phone (2022) dir. Scott Derrickson

The Movies

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 22, 2022 25:58


THE BLACK PHONE, adapted from a Joe Hill short story, follows Finney (Mason Thames), a preteen boy attempting to escape the basement of his captor (Ethan Hawke), a child killer wearing a devil's mask. There's not much in the basement: a mattress, a toilet, a disconnected black phone on the wall. But one night, the phone rings, and who's on the other end will change Finney's fate forever. Tense shit, I know, but if you wanna watch a kickass coming-of-age horror flick, you've come to the right place. | Follow Daniel on Twitter: @TheMovies_Pod

House of Mystery True Crime History
Leslie Klinger - Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll & Mr. Hyde

House of Mystery True Crime History

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 19, 2022 52:22


There's no question that The Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde is one of the most influential texts of all time. The now-iconic tale, which has confounded and thrilled readers for more than a century, was described by one scholar as the only detective-crime story in which the solution is more terrifying than the problem. And even as its plot gets continually reinterpreted and reimagined in literature, film, and theater, the main themes persist, as do the titular characters, now so familiar as to have become a part of the English language.This new edition gives the classic tale of depraved murder and unrelenting horror its most complete and illuminating presentation yet. Heavily illustrated with over a hundred and fifty full color images from the history of this cultural touchstone—including reproductions of rare books, film stills, theatrical posters, and the true-life people associated with the adventure—and extensively annotated by Edgar Award winning editor and noted Victorian literature expert Leslie S. Klinger, this thorough and authoritative approach is both an invaluable resource for scholars and a sumptuous treat for fans of the text.Introduced by a compelling and erudite essay from bestselling novelist and short story writer Joe Hill, this complete illustrated and annotated edition of The Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde is the ultimate tribute to an enduring classic, combining revelatory and surprising information and in-depth historical context with beautiful illustrations and photographs. It is sure to please anyone interested in the Victorian era, mystery fiction, and horror tales.Support this show http://supporter.acast.com/houseofmysteryradio. Become a member at https://plus.acast.com/s/houseofmysteryradio. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.

Green & Red: Podcasts for Scrappy Radicals
My Heroes Have Always Been Wobblies w/ Country Troubadour Mike Hellman (G&R 188)

Green & Red: Podcasts for Scrappy Radicals

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 18, 2022 49:06


Mike Hellman is country and americana musician writing songs, putting out albums and playing gigs in Texas, California and beyond. But he also has organized with the Industrial Workers of the World (Wobblies) for over a decade. He's been part of campaigns against Starbucks and Whole Foods a long time before the current campaigns against those corporate giants. Flying solo, Scott talks with old friend and comrade Mike about music and labor politics. They discussed his campaign and organizing work with the Wobblies, thoughts on the current state of labor and how big unions and labor law formulated for the bosses hold the rank and file back.They also talk about his musical influences and inspiration, from hip hop to punk to Joe Hill. We then about his upcoming live gigs in California and his new album. Mike Hellman (@MikeHellmanForReal) is a construction worker by day and a country and americana troubadour by night. He also has been an organizer with the Wobblies, Earth First! and various other radical causes. -------------------------- Interlude- Mike Hellman "Someday" Outro- Mike Hellman "What I am" Links MikeHellmanMusic.com Mike on Instagram:https://www.instagram.com/mikehellmanforreal/ Follow Green and Red// G&R Linktree: https://linktr.ee/greenandredpodcast https://greenandredpodcast.org/ NEW LINK! Join our Discord community: Support the Green and Red Podcast// Become a Patron at https://www.patreon.com/greenredpodcast Or make a one time donation here: https://bit.ly/DonateGandR **Our friends with Certain Days now have their 2023 calendar available for sale. Get yours now at https://www.certaindays.org/ This is a Green and Red Podcast (@PodcastGreenRed) production. Produced by Bob (@bobbuzzanco) and Scott (@sparki1969). “Green and Red Blues" by Moody. Editing by Isaac.

PI Perspectives
Conflict International's Mike Tapling and Joseph Hill

PI Perspectives

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 17, 2022 45:41


Episode 163:      Welcome to this Week's episode of PI-Perspectives. We have a 2 for 1 this week as we are joined by Michael Tapling and Joseph Hill from Conflict International. Michael is Vice President of US operations and Joseph is Vice President of Technical operations for this great multinational company. Conflict has expanded its operations in the United States and the guys are here to discuss how they can help your needs. Please welcome Mike Tapling, Joe Hill and your host, Private Investigator, Matt Spaier  Links:      Matt's email: MatthewS@Satellitepi.com   Linkedin: Matthew Spaier       www.investigators-toolbox.com   Michael on Linkedin : Michael Tapling Joseph on Linkedin: Joseph Hill https://www.conflictinternational.com/ PI-Perspectives Youtube link:  https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCYB3MaUg8k5w3k7UuvT6s0g Sponsors:     https://investigationeducation.com/ https://www.conflictinternational.com/ https://apps.crosstrax.co/signup/index/refcd/LY3R7VUW69 https://irbfocus.com/Rosa/apply?UTM_SOURCE=PI_Perspectives&UTM_MEDIUM=Podcast&UTM_CAMPAIGN=Investigtive&UTM_CONTENT=Evergreen_Leads https://orep.org/private-investigator-insurance/

Watch This Tonight
WTT - The Black Phone

Watch This Tonight

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 14, 2022 11:08


If you missed this in theaters like me, and you were debating watching it now, definitely do it. The Black Phone is an instant horror classic, from Ethan Hawke's villain's iconic mask, to Scott Derrickson's strong direction (particularly of child actors), to the sharp writing by Scott and C. Robert Cargill, to the underlying brilliance of Joe Hill's short story which finds a fresh way into a ghost story camouflaged within a serial killer story. There are rumors of a sequel, and I hope it happens. Let me know what you think at dan@voyagemedia.com or @BenamorDan (Twitter) or watch_this_tonight (Instagram).

The Book Case
Angie Cruz Teaches How Not to Drown in a Glass of Water

The Book Case

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 13, 2022 37:51 Very Popular


Once again it was a title that caught our eye, leading us to a the book that was even more intriguing than the title. The book is How Not to Drown in a Glass of Water. The author is Angie Cruz. The book is a fascinating character study of Cara Romero, a Dominican immigrant who came to this country more than 25 years ago. She needs a job. There are 12 chapters— each a transcription of one of Cara's meetings with a professional job counselor. You come to know Cara - or do you really? As she talks to the counselor and tells her/him not just about herself but about the immigrant community of which she is a part? A reader, we believe, will thoroughly enjoy getting to know Cara. A listener to The Book Case will enjoy getting to know Angie Cruz. Instead of an independent bookstore this week we talk to each other about books we've read this year that we loved, but might not have been suited to a podcast. How Not to Drown in a Glass of Water by Angie Cruz Dominicana by Angie Cruz Let It Rain Coffee by Angie Cruz Soledad by Angie Cruz Widow Basquiat by Jennifer Clement Incidents in the Life of a Slave by Harriet Jacobs The City We Became by N. K. Jemisin The Lost Kings by Tyrell Johnson The Guest List by Lucy Foley Head Full of Ghosts by Paul G. Tremblay Full Throttle by Joe Hill and Stephen King The 100-Year-Old Man Who Climbed Out the Window and Disappeared by Jonas Jonasson The Warmth of Other Suns by Isabel Wilkerson Robert E Lee: A Life by Allen C. Guelzo

Öppet fall
Rättegången mot Joe Hill del 2

Öppet fall

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 9, 2022 113:41


Svensk-amerikanen Joe Hill åtalades 1914 för ett dubbelmord i Salt Lake City. Han hävdade att han var oskyldig, och det sägs ofta att myndigheterna försökte sätta dit honom eftersom han var en känd socialist och anarkist. Men verkligheten är mer komplicerad. Del 2/2

Öppet fall
Rättegången mot Joe Hill del 1

Öppet fall

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 9, 2022 89:38


Svensk-amerikanen Joe Hill åtalades 1914 för ett dubbelmord i Salt Lake City. Han hävdade att han var oskyldig, och det sägs ofta att myndigheterna försökte sätta dit honom eftersom han var en känd socialist och anarkist. Men verkligheten är mer komplicerad. Del 1/2

Short Story, Short Podcast
S3E6 - The Final Girl as a Middle Age Woman

Short Story, Short Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 7, 2022 18:35


Episode Notes The Story! Nexty week - Abraham's Boys by Joe Hill Transcript by Otter.ai   SSSP-The Final Girl As A Middle Aged Woman Mon, Oct 03, 2022 3:37PM • 18:36 SUMMARY KEYWORDS horror films, killer, trope, middle aged woman, story, girl, subverted, amber, read, final, happen, murderous, jamie lee curtis, sparks, podcast, teenage girl, reasons, interesting, sexless, idea SPEAKERS Christopher Garcia, Chris Garcia, Kristy Baxter   Kristy Baxter  This final girl is fleeing like all the others flinging open the front door of a small suburban house. This final girl is screaming along hair streaming all torn t shirt and superficial injuries and sudden athletic desperation. Lightning recap in the final girl as a middle aged woman by Amber sparks what happens when the final girl is not a final girl after all   Christopher Garcia  you got a little time   Kristy Baxter  or you've got a little podcast   Christopher Garcia  this is short story short podcast. We are coming to you live.     Just That's it. That's just life.   Kristy Baxter  Well, we are a live so that's good. See that   Christopher Garcia  works. Yeah. Although I will continue doing this after I have died. It will be fantastic.   Kristy Baxter  I bet especially in October, it will get super spooky.     Yeah, cuz I'll be celebrating my birthday.   Kristy Baxter  Yeah, that's the only thing that happens in October. That's spooky.   Christopher Garcia  Exactly. Hey, you know, I kind of feel like I read something spooky recently. But I can't put my finger on it. What do you think it is?   Kristy Baxter  I can put my finger on it because it is the final girl as a middle aged woman by Amber sparks.   Christopher Garcia  This is a story that is right up my alley for four big reasons. The biggest being I do happen to like horror films.   Kristy Baxter  You're a little bit alone in that, at least in the context of hosts on this podcast. I Halloween time is the only time of year generally that I'll watch horror films, though maybe maybe I might stretch once in a while. But I struggle with them a little bit. And it's just it's something about I think of late, especially in like the even in the first decade of the 21st century, there was a lot of, hey, let's just cover everything that's happening with complete darkness. And that'll scare the viewer. And that just bugs me a lot. So there's that me being a weird snob about a genre that I have nothing to do with professionally. And there's also just I have a very weak gag reflex.   Chris Garcia  I don't like gore, which does tend to limit me to older horror films, particularly older slasher films, which this is a direct reference to. And the idea of the final girl is based on more or less Jamie Lee Curtis in the Halloween movies. And she's so good in that role. And I find it interesting that this story, which is brand spankin new, it's like less than three months old, I think.   Kristy Baxter  Yeah, I just I actually follow Amber sparks on Twitter, and she happened to tweet it and the title really, really intrigued me and I was like, boom, we got our next story.   Christopher Garcia  Yeah, and I think that this is doing a number of levels of commentary on one what the role of the final girl in a horror film is and to why is it never a middle aged woman?   Chris Garcia  Although to be fair, Jamie Lee Curtis is now in the Halloween low you could argue she may be slightly over middle.   Kristy Baxter  Hey, now let's let's not be talking about age. Except for the fact that that's kind of what the story is about. But yeah, it's this. This sense of vulnerability like the late teens girl is one of the more vulnerable characters that you can pull out. It's this this sense of who would the killer target does the killer want a challenge? Apparently not because they always go after the late teenage girl who is like, you know, wearing a white tank up and no bra. Gee, I wonder if that has something to do with it too. I don't know. Or you know the killer is going around punishing somebody for having sex for the first time, stuff like that. So definitely I feel like there there are a couple reasons both from a kind of gross like meta textual perception, and also from the actual, like, if you look at the motivations of the characters involved, especially the killer being the one who is engineering, a lot of the fear, I get like he'd pick the teenage girl. It's the same reason why all my friends say that if they were to cannibalize anybody, it would be me. It's just for fun to pick on. I'm not a teenage girl anymore, but I'm still fun to pick on.   Chris Garcia  Yeah, you know, my friends, I'll say they would eat me first. But we all know I'd be the eater.   Kristy Baxter  October is going to have a whole new meaning this year.   Christopher Garcia  I think one of the other aspects here, though, that is interesting. Is that meta textually? There are a number of reasons why it is the usually the late teen early 20s. Woman largely because one, yeah, the TNA is there, almost always to the way American box office has shown its they, you tend to peak on your drawing power as a woman in Hollywood in your 20s. And which, for better or worse, probably worse, unless you're an investor. There was actually related note, a look at the films of Lana Turner on a podcast I listened to called miracles, murders. That definitely talked a little bit about how box office Trends tend to to lead women into certain particular roles. And really an interesting little, just, it says that's a snippet of the podcast, which is well worth listening to. But the other thing that's being mentioned here is how the path of the killer follows not only very solid trope steps but more importantly, how the meaning of those to the film.   Chris Garcia  And the very interesting point that you know, this is the chase where I get killed, and then I get back up afterwards when she turns around and looks.   Christopher Garcia  And then that gets related to things that happen in the everyday life of the middle aged woman, quote, unquote, that has murdered him. I guess killed him. Technically, we could say it was justifiable homicide. But really, is it?   Kristy Baxter  Yeah. I, sort of on that same note, I enjoy. It was kind of a delightful surprise how trope savvy the killer is. He's totally in on this. He knows. And which makes sense, because like I said, he's the one who engineers the horror, he's the driving force behind it. And I love this line, the killer pauses. This has not happened in before. Is she not perhaps the final girl after all, or at all, but it's been nearly two hours and no protagonist has emerged and survived. He's like, what? How can the final girl be so old? What is happening here? This is not the way the story is supposed to go. And I just love that idea of it. He's not just some like nameless, mindless, murderous freak, who's running around stabbing people, but he actually has sort of a logic and that he is a surprised when the usual tropes are subverted.   Christopher Garcia  And that is, I think, key to the idea that if we insert ourselves into the world in which this is an actual movie, we're not seeing the first movie, we're seeing the fourth fifth sixth movie, this is this is down the line.   Kristy Baxter  Well, either that or the killer has watched a lot of movies. I feel like that's a possibility for him being trope savvy. That's that could be how the killer became probe savvy, and almost makes it more fun because he's like, a newbie, and he thinks he knows everything. And to have his his expectations is completely trashed in such a beautiful way. I think makes her somehow even more powerful in a strange way that she's like, I don't have time for your ignorance.   Christopher Garcia  Interesting. I ha, that's a good read. I think   Kristy Baxter  I think one of the different ways you can read that.   Christopher Garcia  Oh, yeah. I guess that they that would make this more of instead of a allusion to Friday the 13th it is more of a repositioning of a screen except for not funny. Yeah,   Kristy Baxter  possibly. Possibly. Yeah, there's there's that's what I love about this is such a short, short story and there's so many different things. takes you couldn't have on it so many different ways you can read different aspects of it. So I think that's really one particularly satisfying element of the story.   Christopher Garcia  And the the idea that the middle aged woman is the resilience of the potential foes for a it is what eventually defeats a, a murderous monster of a horror film is a really interesting one, it does play into one of Hollywood's worse sort of depictions of middle aged woman is that one of the reasons why people die in horror films, of course, is that they have sex. And then the idea that a middle aged woman has become sexless. And therefore she can defeat the the murderous killer, that I could see that read being there. And I can see that being a being also subverted by Amber sparks here because it's 100% out there, that she because I believe, even at the very end that she's referencing her as a mom, right? Yeah, yeah. So   Kristy Baxter  she's already begun to plan to pick the kids up from soccer and choir practice.   Chris Garcia  And so we're presented with not a mom out there defending her cubs.   Christopher Garcia  She's actually just fighting for her life. And I think that's a really interesting change too.   Kristy Baxter  Yeah, I think it's interesting that you you pointed at that the idea of, you know, the punishment for having sex and the versus midlife women being seen as sexless. And, but I really like what she does with that, because she could, she makes the killer be attracted to the middle aged woman, and he's horrified by that. And I just I just love that idea, because it's still sort of plays in to that whole idea, but also turns it on its head.   Christopher Garcia  Yeah, the there's a overarching pseudo academic look at horror films that see the killers in particular, they've referenced Michael Myers of not so much Freddy Krueger, but definitely Jason Vorhees as actually being presented as children inhabiting monsters bodies. And in that read here, he is not necessarily a child, he's actually experiencing, he's being presented more as an adult who has somehow turned into a killer. And I love that. The other thing is, I love how we're not given a very good description of the killer at all.   Kristy Baxter  I like that. I like that because middle aged women are so often like nameless, faceless voids in media. So for once, let's turn that on its head. But with regards to what you said about the whole child, thing, like messed up child's being a crazed serial killer, I really like how Amber sparks invokes the mother and says that that's what middle aged women do. That to me has those vibes of women who get, you know, horrible things in their DMS or whatever, rape threats, unsolicited dick pics, stuff like that, and how they, some of them will track down the mother of the sender and forward all that shit and be like, Hey, this is what your son's up to? That's just fine. I thought you might want to know. Yeah. Oh, go ahead. Go ahead. No, you go ahead.   Christopher Garcia  You know. I think one of the other aspects here that I really like is that it is incredibly short. Yet it pushes on every edge of this potential story.   Kristy Baxter  Yeah, you're right about that. I sort of had, I think, sort of subconsciously noticed that but not really put it into words. It really does. It's a very full story for how short it is.   Christopher Garcia  And I think what I like about that is, I think when you recognize that a trope heavy genre as horror films are, you can use very small nuggets to get you further and particularly when you are showing how they are subverted and how they can be played for both laughs and for thoughtful investigation. It allows you to expand everything. So every word and this means more I think   Kristy Baxter  yeah, it feels like it's more. Yeah, it's more meaningful in a way. And I'm glad that's not just me because I thought that maybe it was just be as a woman who, I guess could be considered middle aged. I hate that this taste that came into my voice there. I'll try to I'll try to work on that, as I deal with this. But But yeah, I thought it was just me like, taking more meaning out of it, because it's a very close story to my own experience. But you know, I don't have to kill her. But I, you know, I there are my friends who want to cannibalize me. So really, any minute they can come down and down the door and start slashing second eye, they're, they're my friends. They love me. And they will love me with garlic and butter. Butter, but yeah, so I'm glad that it's not just me, it feels like the story can connect to, you know, men as well, for instance?     That's right. Yes.   Christopher Garcia  I love this one. I   Chris Garcia  think it's one of the more fun.   Christopher Garcia  This might be the shortest story we've read.   Kristy Baxter  My Pain, my pain. Oh, no girl can make you concave. Better. Oh, Gal. That's right. That yeah, that was super short.   Chris Garcia  Yes. And the two are, are incredibly similar. It's It's remarkable.   Kristy Baxter  This is a really good venue, I think, for this kind of fiction, that points out aspects of gender and sexuality and gender relations and such, you know, the sort of expectations of society, I think, because those are stories where it can be really easy to accidentally overstep the line and become too preachy about it, and risk turning off the reader. So when you have that short time span, you have to make every single word count in multiple ways. And that's, you know, this flash fiction is actually a lot harder than some other fiction simply because of that, but I think it's also a wonderful venue for these explorations of gender relations and tropes, etc   Christopher Garcia  Correct. As usual, this one   Kristy Baxter  no, I just I really, really enjoyed it. I'm glad that I follow Amber sparks on Twitter. I usually follow her too. She She's interesting. It's I think it's I'll find it right now because it's in the author's noticing. At Amber Noel and O E. LL. E. So yeah, give her give her a follow and read some more of her stuff. Because this this feels like she's got more in or she's got more. It's just got some good stuff waiting around the corner of appealing.   Christopher Garcia  Oh, absolutely. Yes. Hey, Christy. Yes. What might we want to read next week?   Kristy Baxter  Next week. I think we might want to hit up Joe Hill for his story, Abraham's boys. So we're going from the final girl to the boys.   Christopher Garcia  And Joe Hill, who wonderful human being. Yeah, well till next week. This has been short story, short podcast. Find out more at https://short-story-short-podcast.pinecast.co

Union City Radio
Union City Radio Worker rights lawyers go global

Union City Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 7, 2022 2:03


International Lawyers Assisting Workers Network holds second global conference this week. Today's labor quote: Jeffrey Vogt.   Today's labor history: Birth of Joe Hill.   @wpfwdc #1u #unions #LaborRadioPod @AFLCIO @SolidarityCntr Proud founding member of the Labor Radio Podcast Network.

Your Rights At Work
DC's first union Starbucks; Iron 5 apprentice wins big

Your Rights At Work

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 6, 2022 20:12


Broadcast on October 6, 2022 Hosted by Chris Garlock & Elise Bryant DC's P Street Starbucks votes in a union; Rebecca Hess, Mid-Atlantic Regional Joint Board, Workers United, SEIU, reports. Iron Workers Local 5 member Nathan Merhige on how he won #1 in the 2022 Outstanding Ironworkers Apprenticeship Competition. Today's music: Paul Robeson sings “Joe Hill” on the legendary organizer/singer's 143rd birthday. Produced by Chris Garlock; engineered by Kahlia Chapman. @wpfwdc @aflcio #1u #unions #laborradiopod @SBWorkersUnited @WorkersUnitedMA @TheIronworkers

Allentown Presents
4th Annual Halloween Screamathon: Oct 2nd "The Black Phone"

Allentown Presents

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 2, 2022 62:40


Join Katie, Otis and Emma as they review a new film by Joe Hill that feels like an enjoyable short story from his dad Stephen King.   Follow us on Twitter @AllentownPod www.twitter.com/AllentownPod Like us on Facebook @AllentownPresents www.facebook.com/AllentownPresents Email us at AllentownPresents@gmail.com

Cozen O’Connor Public Strategies - The Beltway Briefing
How Should the Government Respond to Hurricane Ian?

Cozen O’Connor Public Strategies - The Beltway Briefing

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 2, 2022 38:41


Public Strategies' Howard Schweitzer, Towner French, Kaitlyn Martin and Joe Hill discuss how President Biden and Governor DeSantis are managing the Hurricane Ian crisis on the federal and state levels. They also breakdown the high-profile, high-stakes races in the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania and extrapolate the trends that could have nationwide implications and affect the country's political makeup in November.

Reading Glasses
Ep 275 - No Pamphlets! The Best Way to Mail Books

Reading Glasses

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 29, 2022 50:50 Very Popular


Brea and Mallory talk about the best way to mail books, interview author Ben Acker, and give advice on the best place to review books online! Email us at readingglassespodcast at gmail dot com!Reading Glasses MerchRecommendations StoreSponsors -Green Chefwww.greenchef.com/GLASSES135Code: GLASSES135Soylentwww.soylent.com/GLASSESCode: GLASSES Links -Reading Glasses Facebook GroupReading Glasses Goodreads GroupAmazon Wish ListNewsletterLibro.fmReadathon10/23Flyaway by Kathleen JenningsBen AckerStories to Keep You Alive Despite Vampireshttps://twitter.com/bnacker Books Mentioned - The Daughter of Doctor Moreau by Silvia Moreno-GarciaAttack of the Black Rectangles by Amy Sarig KingTeen Killers Club by Lily SparksLocke and Key: The Golden Age by Joe Hill and Gabriel RodriguezMy Best Friend's Exorcism by Grady HendrixRichard Stark's Parker 

Moviesucktastic
Episode 372: The Black Phone (2021)

Moviesucktastic

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 29, 2022 65:34


This episode we review The Black Phone. Based on the novel by Joe Hill and directed by Scott Derrickson (Sinister, Doctor Strange) about a serial killer dubbed The Grabber who is terrorizing and killing the town's kids. We really liked this one.

FRIGHT SCHOOL
220 - Queerness Under Attack? - The Black Phone (2022)

FRIGHT SCHOOL

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 26, 2022


Welcome back to Fright School! Joshua and Joe catch up on their vacations. We free associate on a whole bunch of topics: Antibody Beautiful! Stunted Queens! Halloween music mixes! HULUWEEN DRAGSTRAVAGANZA! This week we are answering THE BLACK PHONE! This creepy film, based on a short story by Joe Hill, served us stranger danger nostalgia, a ghostly support group, and Ethan Hawke as a bizarre, Wonka-meets-Wishmaster looking child killer. We discuss the divided Queer community's takes on the film and try to come to a conclusion about whether or not the film is homophobic. Recommended Reading/Viewing: Official trailer THE BLACK PHONE (2022) The Grabber, 'Gayface,' And The Danger Of Conflating The Two In The Black Phone by BJ Colangelo Ethan Hawke as a Queer Pedophile Serial Killer? By Paul M. Renfro and Danielle Wiggins Join our Patreon for access to exclusive content! Sign up for The Fright School Reader our NEW monthly newsletter! Check out our TEEPUBLIC offerings for all of your Fright School Supplies!! FOLLOW US! Facebook Twitter Instagram LinkTree EXTRA CREDIT: WE KNOW PODCASTING! There would be no Fright School without the incomparable assistance of one Matt Kelly. Now you can benefit from his and co-founder of WE KNOW PODCASTING Chris Fafalios' 25+ years of combined experience to take your show to the next level. They want to share their experience with you, giving you a leg up on the competition. In a world of run-of-the-mill podcasts, you can stand out from the crowd with a professional and engaging show! Fright School Recommended Texts: Creepy Bitches: Essays On Horror From Women In Horror by Alyse Wax, Rebekah McKendry, PhD. and more! Horror Noire: A History of Black Horror by Robin R Means Coleman The Horror Genre: From Beelzebub to Blair Witch by Paul Wells Men, Women, and Chain Saws: Gender in the Modern Horror Film by Carol J. Clover Monsters in the Closet: Homosexuality and the Horror Film by Harry Benshoff The Monster Show: A Cultural History of Horror by David J. Skal Projected Fears by Kendall R. Phillips Support FRIGHT SCHOOL by contributing to their tip jar: https://tips.pinecast.com/jar/fright-school Find out more at https://fright-school.pinecast.co This podcast is powered by Pinecast.

Subtitles On
Episode 63 - The Black Phone

Subtitles On

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 25, 2022 80:46


In this episode, Ryan and Erik discuss the horror film “The Black Phone” starring Ethan Hawke. Then, Erik goes out to buy a bunch of balloons. Also, Ryan has a dream of Erik being arrested for buying too many balloons.Email questions, suggestions, or corrections to us at turnthesubtitleson@gmail.com.You can follow us on Twitter, Facebook, and Instagram for information on upcoming episodes and behind the podcast nuggets.

Diversity Issues Podcast
3.7: The Low, Low Woods

Diversity Issues Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 25, 2022 35:00


We're back, and with October just around the corner, we have a spooky one for you! The Low, Low Woods is from Joe Hill's Hill House comics, a DC horror imprint. Writer Carmen Maria Machado along with artist Dani, and colorist Tamra Bonvillain bring to life the Pennsylvania mountain tow of Shudder-to-think. Something is happening to the women in town. Many are loosing memories and gaps in time. Best friends El and Octavia search for answers as the discover strange things around lost memories. Hosted and Produced by: Robyn McGlotten & Tracy Holt Music from https://filmmusic.io: "Beauty Flow" by Kevin MacLeod (https://incompetech.com) Licence: CC BY (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Website: http://diversityissues.libsyn.com/ Facebook: @Diversity.Issues.Podcast Instagram: @Diversity.Issues.Podcast Twitter: @div_iss_pod Email: diversity.issues.podcast@gmail.com

Horror, Cats, and Witch Hats
Ep. 42 The Black Phone

Horror, Cats, and Witch Hats

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 25, 2022 76:36


Did it hit or miss for you?  We talk about the inspirations, the short story it is based on (and the big guy who wrote it), as well as all the lame theories floating around for this film.  You can read Joe Hill's short story, The Black Phone via the link below or purchase the full book of short movies pretty much anywhere currently: https://havenner.weebly.com/uploads/2/0/5/7/20575006/theblackphone.pdf  Sources https://www.vanityfair.com/hollywood/2022/06/the-black-phone-joe-hill https://www.cheatsheet.com/entertainment/the-black-phone-ethan-hawke-sent-threatening-voicemail-director-the-grabber.html/  *MEOW* Thanks goes to Zapsplat for the sounds used to enhance your ear holes' experience. Facebook and Instagram: @horror_cats_witchhats Send us request or photos at horrorcatswitchhats@gmail.com

The Grave Plot Podcast
Episode 205 – Pearl/The Black Phone

The Grave Plot Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 22, 2022 177:00


Hello and welcome to The Grave Plot Podcast. We hope you've brought your appetite. We've got a whole plethora of delicious goodies for you today. First, just to tease your palette, we've got some Real World Horror about a Polish vampire woman whose skeleton was discovered near Bydgoszcz. We then move on to the hors d'oeuvres, namely a lovely little assortment of Horror Business, including a sequel no one asked for, a spicy anthology film featuring a mix of Latin flavors, and some bite size Huluween treats. Finally you will find a fried remake to The Strangers, as well as a lead in to our main course. That main course, of course, is the film reviews. We start out with Chef Scott Derrickson's take on a classic recipe by Joe Hill, The Blackened Phone - I mean, The Black Phone. We follow that with a playful little dish known as Pearl, which is part of Chef Ti West's X menu. We hope you enjoy your meal. There's no dessert.

The Love Thy Nay Bor Podcast Network
Miming The Message with Pastor Joe Hill DTB

The Love Thy Nay Bor Podcast Network

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 19, 2022 62:08


Miming The Message with Pastor Joe Hill  DTB The art form of Gospel Mime is a unique praise and worship practice within the African American Church community that combines popular gospel music with the theatrical medium of miming. One of the most recent forms of praise song and dance to emerge in Black congregations nation-wide, Gospel Mime was formally introduced into worship services in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania in the early 1990s. Whereas traditional gospel performances are structured around live vocal and instrumental performances, Gospel Mime blends non-verbal communication with pre-recorded gospel music. As a ministry, Gospel Mime expands the line of liturgical song and dance, which has been an important part of Black Christian worship services since the 1970s, and has sparked debate about the role of dance and the body in worship practices. This thesis seeks to historicize Black gospel performance within the framework of an African American music continuum in order to locate Gospel Mime as a nationally mediated and popularized circuit of Black expressive culture that produces meaning—both celebrated and contested—about race, religion, and gender. By investigating the history, social meanings, and embodied practices of Gospel Mime as an innovative outlet for creative spiritual expression rooted in traditional gospel practice, this thesis analyzes Gospel Mime as a set of aesthetic values and practices that articulate African American identities through sound and gesture. Based on research conducted during 2015 and 2016 with Bethlehem Baptist Church, in McKeesport, Pennsylvania, along with a self-identified “rogue” Gospel Mime who no longer performs in the church, this thesis serves to investigate two contrasting styles, or paradigms, of Gospel Mime: the mainstream style of anointed ministry, as it is understood and popularized within the Black church, and an alternative style that reinterprets the practice and actively acknowledges mainstream Gospel Mime as patriarchal and monolithic. By examining the performative and pedagogical ways in which the art form of Gospel Mime reappropriates entertainment outside of the African American music continuum and infuses it with innovative religious and spiritual expression, this thesis serves to highlight the social significance of Gospel Mime in the Black community. Join this channel to get access to perks: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCLrZriCc01bnp0Amb2gXDtQ/join Ask your bible question https://www.quora.com/profile/Anthony-Wilson-973/Subscribe  https://www.youtube.com/c/AnthonyWilson73Promote your channel https://veefly.com?referrer=101982   Hi to everyone out there welcome to my YouTube channel I'm your host Anthony Wilson. I'm a father, husband, author, preacher and teacher of God's word. I love reaching out and connecting with people of all backgrounds. I also love to study God's word. Please join me every week for in-depth studies on various bible subjects and engaging conversation with different guest. My goal is to equip the saints, reach the lost and serve the least. Links Support https://anchor.fm/anthony-wilson/supportcash.app/$awilson2273 linkedin https://www.linkedin.com/in/anthony-wilson-85233176/Website https://thelovethynayborpodcastnetwork.wordpress.com/Podcast https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/the-love-thy-nay-bor-podcast-network/id1331809750Quora https://www.quora.com/profile/Anthony-Wilson-973/ --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/anthony-wilson/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/anthony-wilson/support

Scandal Water
September Rewind: ”JAWS” Part 1 & 2

Scandal Water

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 6, 2022 100:13


Special thanks to Ross, creator of The Daily Jaws, the world's largest online “Jaws” fan community, for providing the guest intro for this repeat episode. Follow them on Facebook, Instagram, TikTok, and Twitter, and at TheDailyJaws.com.  Episode Tie-In: “Jaws” was released on IMAX and in RealD 3D beginning September 2 in the US. Jaws Part 1: “The Shark Isn't Working!”  Widely known today as the first summer blockbuster and the movie that sparked shark-phobia in the hearts of many, back in the summer of 1974, 26-year-old “Jaws” director Steven Spielberg lived in constant fear of being fired, his dreams for the film crushed.  Part 1 of this two-part episode focuses on the filming and casting challenges behind the movie “Jaws.” From the 3 malfunctioning mechanical sharks –collectively called Bruce, after Spielberg's lawyer– to the tensions between Robert Shaw and Richard Dreyfuss, to the sinking of the Orca boat, Candy and Ashley explore the challenges that caused a scheduled 55-day shoot to extend to 159 days and led some in the crew to start calling the production “Flaws.” Jaws Part 2: Alcoholism, Script Rewrites, and the Lady in the Dunes CW: Adult themes/descriptions of violence; listener discretion is advised. Three weeks before the filming of “Jaws” was scheduled to start, Steven Spielberg still had no working script. Desperate, he asked his friend, writer Carl Gottlieb, to “eviscerate it.” And that's exactly what Carl did, desperately writing most nights to stay ahead of the next day's filming.   This Part 2 episode delves into the many screen rewrites, character changes, and plot shifts that occurred throughout the filming of “Jaws.”  From Quint's USS Indianapolis monologue that had to be reshot due to Robert Shaw's drunkenness, to the situation that saved a main character's life, Candy and Ashley discuss these and many other behind-the-scenes stories. The two also touch on the famous “Lady in the Dunes” cold case speculated by Joe Hill– writer and son of Stephen King– to have a “Jaws” connection.

Murmurs From the Morgue's Podcast
#16: The Black Phone: Ethan Hawke, Joe Hill, and Flashlight Jump Scares

Murmurs From the Morgue's Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 1, 2022 78:45


In this episode, we once again crawl out of the morgue and into theaters to check out The Black Phone. Topics of conversation include Ethan Hawke, adaptation departition, and thematically conspicuous props.Relevant Links:Creepy Cocktails: Drunk in 30 Minutes with Black Fawn DistroOn Social:Murmurs From the Morgue - Instagram / Twitter / Facebook / LetterboxdBri - Instagram / Twitter / LetterboxdKelly - Instagram / Twitter / LetterboxdMusic: Intro: No Orphans - DirgeOutro: Ben Quain - Not Quitebenquain.bandcamp.com

Unsafe Space
[Episode 0847] [Token Minority Report] Resident Evil Cancelled | The Sandman | The Black Phone

Unsafe Space

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 1, 2022 178:21


Join Beverly and Alex for a live episode of Token Minority Report, tonight at 4 p.m. PT/7 p.m. ET! They'll discuss the new Resident Evil Netflix series that was cancelled after season one, The Sandman series, and The Black Phone film based on Joe Hill's short story of the same name. The video version of this episode is available here: https://unsafespace.com/ep0847 Thanks for Watching! The best way to follow Unsafe Space, no matter which platforms ban us, is to visit: https://unsafespace.com While we're still allowed on YouTube, please don't forget to verify that you're subscribed, and to like and share this episode. You can find us there at: https://unsafespace.com/channel For episode clips, visit: https://unsafespace.com/clips Other video platforms on which our content can be found include: LBRY: https://lbry.tv/@unsafe BitChute: https://www.bitchute.com/channel/unsafespace/ Also, come join our community of dangerous thinkers at the following social media sites...at least until we get banned: Censorship-averse platforms: Gab: @unsafe Minds: @unsafe Locals: unsafespace.locals.com Parler: @unsafespace Telegram Chat: https://t.me/joinchat/H4OUclXTz4xwF9EapZekPg Censorship-happy platforms: Twitter: @_unsafespace Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/unsafepage Instagram: @_unsafespace MeWe: https://mewe.com/p/unsafespace Support the content that you consume by visiting: https://unsafespace.com/donate Finally, don't forget to announce your status as a wrong-thinker with some Unsafe Space merch, available at: https://unsafespace.com/shop

Scream Kings
Episode 85 - The Black Phone

Scream Kings

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 30, 2022 68:19


After a summer from Hell, we're back with a discussion of The Black Phone, both the delightfully creepy new film as well as the original Joe Hill short story! Check out our website for merchandise, social media, and more! www.screamkingspodcast.com Intro/Outro music: Apex by Simon Mathewson

Brothers in Armchairs
The Black Phone (2022)

Brothers in Armchairs

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 19, 2022 77:49


Today's show is a review and discussion of Scott Derrickson's coming-of-age horror thriller film, The Black Phone.Joe King is an American author better known by the pen name Joe Hill.  He chose the pen name after not wanting to capitalize on his father's name, the legendary author Stephen King.  Hill's first novel was a collection of short stories that was first published in October 2005 in the United Kingdom titled “20th Century Ghosts.”  Saddled right in the middle of this collection is the 30-page short story called The Black Phone.  Originally published in the Autumn 2004 edition of The Third Alternative, a quarterly published high production magazine that features cutting-edge speculative fiction, The Black Phone tells the story of child abduction by a man aptly called “The Grabber.”  Trapped in a basement room, the boy's only hope lies in a mysterious disconnected black phone that hangs on the basement wall.  When the phone rings, the child hears the whispers of the kidnapper's previous, and now dead, victims.  Produced by horror powerhouse Blumhouse studios and distributed by Universal Pictures, Scott Derrickson's adaptation of this short story turned into a major motion picture leaned into his own middle school experience growing up in the 1970s in Denver, Colorado.  The film incorporates many items from Derrickson's memory of that period, including the overcast skies, chain link fences, and the violence that existed for him inside and outside the home. In this show, we do more than a movie review by delving into the lives of the cast and crew, fan theories, trivia, scene breakdowns, and anything related to the film itself.  Needless to say, our shows are a little longer than your average movie review show, but we can assure you that our shows are jam-packed with entertaining and interesting discussions.  If that sounds like your sort of bag, hang out with Kenny and Del as they get into The Black Phone.Tom Savini Black Phone Mask creation:  https://ew.com/movies/black-phone-mask-tom-savini-scott-derrickson-interview/  Screenrant Black Phone Article:  https://screenrant.com/black-phone-ending-explained-meaning/ Amazon Black Mask:  https://www.amazon.com/Costume-Grabber-Halloween-Cosplay-Masquerade/dp/B0B2CSQ41R/ref=sr_1_1?crid=2JQ8NTBD00UIE&keywords=black%2Bphone%2Bmask&qid=1660708924&s=instant-video&sprefix=black%2Bphone%2Bmask%2Cinstant-video%2C233&sr=1-1-catcorr&th=1Thanks for listening and feel free to hit us up on any of our social media platforms!https://linktr.ee/BiAPodcastTheme song "Loli'ana" written and performed by award-winning musician Kamuela Kahoano.   Listen to more of Kamuela's music on iTunes and https://kamuelamusic.com/.  Also, "Loli'ana" performed live at The Ko'olau Banquet Hall can be seen here https://youtu.be/YDJ1NNJgEiA  If you enjoyed our show, subscribe and check out our new shows that drop every Friday.  Also, new this year, our non-routine Anniversary Specials, which are 30 minute shows that pay tribute to a movie celebrating a significant anniversary.

Camp Nightmare
Episode 137: True Crime - Dean Corll

Camp Nightmare

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2022 85:35


Camp Nightmare welcomes back Kellie Full to talk more true crime! This episode we discuss serial killer Dean Corll who gave vans a bad name and became the influence for The Grabber character in Joe Hill's story/movie The Black Phone.

Horror Movie Survival Guide
HMSG Interview David M. Booher! "The Black Phone"

Horror Movie Survival Guide

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 8, 2022 67:58


HMSG Interview David M. Booher! - "The Black Phone" This week we are thrilled to be interviewing a friend and fan of the show DAVID M. BOOHER!Booher grew up in a small Ohio town reading Stephen King, watching The Goonies, eating Lucky Charms in front of He-Man, trading Garbage Pail Kids, playing Nintendo, and going outside. Channeling his love for all the best 1980's sci-fi and fantasy, he has co-created and written comic series CANTO, POWERLESS, the LGBTQ-led KILLER QUEENS, ALIEN BOUNTY HUNTER, RAIN, ALL NEW FIREFLY, and the middle grade series TALES OF LAKE EERIE. He's also written several features. A lawyer by training, he lives in Los Angeles with his husband and the true masterminds behind their operation--their adopted greyhounds.We discuss lots of Stephen King, adapting writing between mediums and cover THE BLACK PHONE (2022) starring Ethan Hawke & based on a story by one of Booher's collaborators - JOE HILL! We hope you enjoy this fresh episode!Support the show

Westside Fairytales
HLC - Black Phone and The Hollow Places by T. Kingfisher

Westside Fairytales

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 22, 2022 105:22


On this HLC I do a massive review of "The Black Phone," starring Ethan Hawke. It's based on a short story by Joe Hill, and, well, I guess you can say that's fairly obvious. I also talk a bit about "The Hollow Places," a pretty decent eldritch horror novel from T. Kingfisher.Support us on Patreon: https://bit.ly/34jUJsGYou can also support us by purchasing some merch: https://bit.ly/33bjPtuFollow us on Twitter: https://bit.ly/2WxCs8yFollow us on Facebook: https://bit.ly/36svFkYFollow us on Instagram: https://bit.ly/2JIhZIVJoin the Westside Fairytales Horror and Lit Club: https://bit.ly/2WAjT3N