Todos los sábados en Fuera de Series recuperamos episodios publicados en los otros programas de nuestra cadena, que podéis encontrar en http://fueradeseries.com CJ Navas y Juan Francisco Bellón comentan, sin spoilers, los últimos estrenos de series de televisión y documentales. En este programa analizamos la quinta temporada de Fargo que llega a Movistar Plus+, Esto no es Suecia que hace doblete en RTVE y TV3, la temporada final de Reservation Dogs en Disney+, la tercera de Slow Horses en Appletv+, la comedia Bookie se estrena en HBO Max, las series documentales Air Cocaine y Matar al Presidente que llegan a Movistar Plus+, y recuperamos el documental La Vida de Albert Brooks en HBO Max. PATROCINADOR:
What's it like working on a show with near universal acclaim? Danis Goulet is a Cree-Métis film and television maker who has first-hand experience with that after working on the beloved series “Reservation Dogs.” She talks about the show's place in her career, watching it end on its own terms, and the wider legacy it leaves behind.
The end is here. We have to say goodbye to Old Man Fixico and the entire series.Intro music is Wes's old punk band Outer Party. Outro music is a song called These Feelings by a band called Death on Mars.You can connect with us at firstname.lastname@example.orgTwitter: https://twitter.com/WesandMikeInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/wesandmikewastetime/?hl=enFacebook: Wes and Mike Waste Time Watching TV https://www.facebook.com/groups/373533394535396
Der Hollywood Reporter ist eine große Zeitschrift aus den USA, die unlängst eine Liste mit den 50 besten Serien dieses Jahrhunderts veröffentlicht hat. Das hat mit manchen Platzierungen für ordentlich Furore gesorgt. Marius, Xenia und Alper gehen heute die Top 10 dieser Liste sowie ihre eigenen Top 3 Serien durch, wobei es einige Serientipps und mehr gibt! Außerdem gibt es diese Woche einige Kinostarts, die besprochen werden müssen - allen voran: NAPOLEON und Alpers Geheimtipp FARANG - SCHATTEN DER UNTERWELT. Zudem schwärmt Xenia von der Serie BLUE EYE SAMURAI und Alper vom Videospiel DISCO ELYSIUM. Viel Spaß mit diesem neuen Podcast von Cinema Strikes Back! Podcast zum Anhören: Spotify: https://go.funk.net/csb_spotify iTunes: https://go.funk.net/csb_itunes RSS-Feed: https://go.funk.net/csb_rss Podcast: 00:00:00 - Anmoderation 00:04:09 - Inhalt 00:04:54 - Die besten Serien dieses Jahrhunderts! (laut dem Hollywood-Reporter) 00:14:42 - BoJack Horseman 00:17:19 - Freaks and Geeks 00:20:33 - Girls 00:25:43 - Better Call Saul 00:30:26 - Reservation Dogs 00:32:14 - The Wire 00:36:32 - 30 Rock 00:40:36 - Succession 00:43:12 - The Sopranos 00:46:39 - Das fehlt auf der Liste! 00:49:43 - Mad Man 00:56:55 - Alper Top 3 Serien 00:57:54 - Xenia Top 3 Serien 00:58:32 - Marius Top 3 Serien 01:00:00 - Starts der Woche 01:13:32 - Television Strikes Back 01:14:25 - Alper über Disco Elysium 01:24:27 - Noch mehr Tipps! 01:33:09 - Abmoderation Moderation: Marius Stolz, Alper Turfan, Xenia Popescu Kamera, Ton & Schnitt: Felix Lückel Redaktion: Marius Stolz Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/cinemastrikesback/ TikTok: https://www.tiktok.com/@cinemastrikesback Letterboxd: https://letterboxd.com/CSB_DE/ #hollywoodreporter #napoleon Cinema Strikes Back gehört zu #funk. YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/funkofficial Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/funk TikTok: https://www.tiktok.com/@funk Website: https://go.funk.net Netiquette: https://www.funk.net/netiquette Impressum: https://go.funk.net/impressum
This September, the groundbreaking FX series "Reservation Dogs," which focused on a group of indigenous teenagers living in Oklahoma, came to a close. Writer, director, and executive producer Sterlin Harjo joins us to discuss the finale, and the show as a whole.
Oklahoma City brothers Lil' Mike and Funny Bone, together known as Mike Bone, travel the world as motivational speakers, dancers, and rappers. Though both brothers stand a little over 4 feet tall, what they lack in height they more than make up for with their talent and determination. Through their powerful & inspiring music the Pawnee nation brothers strive to be positive influences for youth, promoting that a positive attitude and hard work can make dreams come true, but getting to that point hasn't been easy. From homelessness to gang violence, to "size-ist" discrimination, the brothers have hustled and flowed their way from nothing to something. The brothers spent years making the rounds at clubs, casino's, arena's, and private parties as they developed their skills not just as rappers but as performance artists & motivational speakers. Through their years of hustling, they've produced all their music independently, got their songs on radio stations around the world, opened for internationally renowned artists, and have left their mark on popular culture with their unforgettable television appearances on programs such as America's Got Talent and their recurring roles on Hulu's hit series Reservation Dogs. First broadcast in 1994, Tent Show Radio is a weekly one-hour radio program showcasing the best live recordings from acclaimed music acts and entertainers who grace the Big Top Chautauqua stage each summer in beautiful Bayfield, WI. In the program's nearly 30-year history it has featured artists like Johnny Cash, B.B King, Brandi Carlile, Willie Nelson, Don McLean, and many more. Hosted by celebrated New York Times best-selling author Michael Perry-who weaves stories and humor throughout each episode - Tent Show Radio features performances from renowned national & regional artists, with regular appearances featuring Big Top's own unique brand of shows that feature songs and stories performed by its acclaimed house band, The Blue Canvas Orchestra. Tent Show Radio is independently produced by Big Top Chautauqua, a non-profit performing arts organization, with a mission to present performances and events that celebrate history and the environment - along with their annual summer concert series - nestled in the woods on the shores of Lake Superior and the Apostle Islands. EPISODE CREDITSMichael Perry - Host Phillip Anich - Announcer Jaime Hansen - Engineer Gina Nagro - Marketing Support FOLLOW BIG TOP CHAUTAUQUA https://www.facebook.com/bigtopchautauqua/ https://www.instagram.com/bigtopchautauqua/ https://www.tiktok.com/@bigtopchautauqua https://twitter.com/BigBlueTent FOLLOW MICHAEL PERRYhttps://sneezingcow.com/ https://www.facebook.com/sneezingcow https://www.instagram.com/sneezingcow/ https://twitter.com/sneezingcow/ 2023 TENT SHOW RADIO SPONSORSAshland Area Chamber of Commerce - https://www.visitashland.com/ Bayfield Chamber and Visitor Bureau - https://www.bayfield.org/ Bayfield County Tourism - https://www.bayfieldcounty.wi.gov/150/Tourism The Bayfield Inn - https://bayfieldinn.com/ Cable Area Chamber of Commerce - https://www.cable4fun.com/ Washburn Area Chamber of Commerce - https://washburnchamber.com/ SPECIAL THANKSWisconsin Public Radio - https://www.wpr.org/
The title says it all, we get to meet Elora's dad.Intro music is Wes's old punk band Outer Party. Outro music is a song called These Feelings by a band called Death on Mars.You can connect with us at email@example.comTwitter: https://twitter.com/WesandMikeInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/wesandmikewastetime/?hl=enFacebook: Wes and Mike Waste Time Watching TV https://www.facebook.com/groups/373533394535396
When trailblazer and Native media maker Sterlin Harjo first experienced Robert Altman's The Long Goodbye one solitary day during the pandemic, he says he floated through it. Equal parts dreamy and dark, Altman's 1973 film adaptation of the 1953 book by Raymond Chandler delivers an anti-heroic, wise-cracking Elliot Gould as detective Philip Marlowe and takes place in a Los Angeles reshaped by the cultural upheaval of the 1960s. As Marlowe untangles the case, he encounters a wild cast of characters and reveals the city itself, from Hollywood to Malibu. We learn what Sterlin borrowed from Altman for his hit show Reservation Dogs, a central difference between western and indigenous storytelling traditions, and how Oklahoma noir might just be the hottest new thing. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Ever wondered how a ground-breaking show like Reservation Dogs came to be? Join us as Chris sits down with the extraordinary Oklahoma-based filmmaker Sterlin Harjo, the creator of this revolutionary FX series. Sterlin offers us a glimpse into his personal experiences growing up in Oklahoma that helped shape the narrative of the show, while sharing tales of assembling an all-native team both in front of and behind the camera.Discover how this show has been instrumental in pushing boundaries in Indigenous representation, collecting accolades including Peabody, Television Academy Honors and Independent Spirit Awards along the way. Reservation Dogs is a lot more than its accolades; it's a celebration of native life and communities. Sterlin unpacks the profound decision to weave Native history within the narrative, instead of simply explaining it away. We delve into the cultural significance of episodes like 'Deer Lady' in the third season, and the pride Sterlin feels in sharing this narrative with audiences who may not be aware of it. We take you behind the scenes of the casting process that discovered the incredible talents that make the main cast.Finally, we journey through Sterlin's personal and professional life, highlighting the moments that shaped his storytelling vision. He shares how his first job, his artist father's influence, and his time in college studying film and video studies all played a part in his pursuit of filmmaking. Through Reservation Dogs, Sterlin Harjo continues to use storytelling as a powerful tool to celebrate native communities, stir conversations and transform perceptions.
The Rez Dogs decide to pull a caper and break Maximus out.Intro music is Wes's old punk band Outer Party. Outro music is a song called These Feelings by a band called Death on Mars.You can connect with us at firstname.lastname@example.orgTwitter: https://twitter.com/WesandMikeInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/wesandmikewastetime/?hl=enFacebook: Wes and Mike Waste Time Watching TV https://www.facebook.com/groups/373533394535396
Long Con is a series of conversations between Director Sterlin Harjo and Artist Cannupa Hanska Luger about life, art, film, history and everything in between - informally shared from the lens of two contemporary Native American artists and friends actively participating in the record of the 21st century.This is the sixth episode of the Long Con series and was recorded live in person on Cannupa Hanska Luger and Ginger Dunnill's back porch in Glorieta, NM in the Fall of 2023.Sterlin Harjo is an award winning Seminole/Muscogee Creek filmmaker who has directed three feature films and a feature documentary all of which address the contemporary Native American lived experience. Harjo is a founding member of the five-member Native American comedy group, The 1491s. Sterlin's latest project Reservation Dogs, is a television show created in collaboration with Taika Waititi, now available to watch on FX.Cannupa Hanska Luger is a multidisciplinary artist creating monumental installations, sculpture and performance to communicate urgent stories of 21st Century Indigeneity. Born on the Standing Rock Reservation in North Dakota, Luger is an enrolled member of the Three Affiliated Tribes of Fort Berthold and is Mandan, Hidatsa, Arikara and Lakota. Luger's bold visual storytelling presents new ways of seeing our collective humanity while foregrounding an Indigenous worldview. Music featured: Snotty Nose Rez Kids - I Can't Remember My Name ft. Shanks Sioux Broken Boxes intro track by India Sky
Episode 39 was co-hosted by Bre, Tina, and Mia with special guest Mato Wayuhi. Mato is Oglala Lakota from the Pine Ridge rez in South Dakota. He is mostly known as a multidisciplinary artist who composes his own music, raps, and is brining his own unique sound to mainstream media. His recent work is infamously heard throughout the Reservation Dogs series seasons one through three which he composed as well as acted as Young Bucky in season three, which is sadly the final season of the show. The impacts he's making and the roads he's paving for younger generations to follow or not follow, are at least recieving recognition from all walks of life. Bringing that indigenous sound for the universe to hear, staying true to his own individualism as an artist, while intigrating his Oglala Lakota roots, his talent does not disappoint! The interview Mato, shares his music journey that eventually led him to also compse music for Disney Launchpad titled "The Roof." We hope you enjoy the conversation!Background music by: Mato Wayuhi "Rez Dogs Theme" "Switch Lanes" "Sour Sofkee" Recorded: October 30, 2023
Brenna and Joe bid a sad farewell to S03 of Reservation Dogs. We spend a lot of time discussing the use of elders, the unique portrayal of the effects of residential schools, cycles, and where our fave characters wind up.Plus: stunt casting Elora's dad and Graham Greene, the spin-off we want, and that exquisite finale.Wanna connect with the show? Follow us on Twitter, Instagram and BlueSky @HKHSPod or use the hashtag #HKHSPod:> Brenna: @brennacgray (BlueSky/Instagram)> Joe: @bstolemyremote (Twitter/Instagram) or @joelipsett (BlueSky)Have a mail bag question? Email us at email@example.com Theme music: Ben Fox "Think About the Lights" Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Cookie pays a visit to Rita.Intro music is Wes's old punk band Outer Party. Outro music is a song called These Feelings by a band called Death on Mars.You can connect with us at firstname.lastname@example.orgTwitter: https://twitter.com/WesandMikeInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/wesandmikewastetime/?hl=enFacebook: Wes and Mike Waste Time Watching TV https://www.facebook.com/groups/373533394535396
Justin and Nicole with special guest Rosebud Sioux tribe member Marietta discuss Killers of the Flower Moon and American Indian stories that aren't getting told. We disagree on our enjoyment of a three and a half hour movie but praise the performances. We wish the story focused more on the Osage. We have a wide ranging discussion on American Indian culture and history. We learn about Maria Tallchief, prima ballerina from the Osage tribe. Marietta also recommends checking out the Gathering of Nations in the spring in New Mexico. We discuss the issue of missing and murdered indigenous women, an issue that touched Marietta personally with the murder of her great niece's best friend Kyla Red Bear. We also cover the residential schools and the repatriation of american indian remains. Marietta recommends Reservation Dogs and Dark Winds. Justin recommends Prey and The Nightmare Before Christmas. Nicole recommends going to the Renwick Gallery for the Sharing Honors and Burdens exhibit. Website Store YouTube Facebook Group Page
Welcome to Episode 145 of the Different Animals Podcast and this week we talk about Reservation Dogs, When Evil Lurks, MJ the Musical, Dicks: The Musical, Killers of the Flower Moon, Practical Magic, FFXII, bad luck with appliances, and our NBA Predictions. This podcast is available on Spotify, Stitcher, Apple Podcasts and wherever else you catch your podcasts. You can catch us on IG and Twitter @DifAnimalsPod or email us directly at DifferentAnimalsPodcast@gmail.com with any feedback or suggestions. S/O to @Creative.Collin on IG for the dope Artwork. S/O to @EdERuger and @PhilliePhr3sh for the dope theme. Enjoy, and we'll see you in a week. PEACE! This podcast is powered by Pinecast.
99 eps of LFE on the wall! The endlessly talented Kate Nelson joins Libations for Everyone this week. Editor in Chief of Artful Living, with features published in Esquire, ELLE, BBC, The Daily Beast, Condé Nast, W Magazine, Architectural Digest, and so many more, while advising for Calling All Horse Girls magazine. She is also a James Beard Foundation Media Award nominee and a Native American Journalists Association member. Kate is out here doing it all! And she still managed to find the time for this thought provoking and hilarious conversation with Quam and Charles. Hers is a voice worth listening to, as she discusses the cultural impact of Reservation Dogs, Chef Sean Sherman's broad influence, her journey through the world of journalism, and so much more, including these topics of the week:
As part of its 61st season, The Guthrie Theater has premiered a play spotlighting the Twin Cities Native American community. For members of the community, it's an exciting moment. “I'm still processing it, quite frankly,” said comedian and nonprofit organizer Trish Cook about “For the People,” now playing. “Folks are really buzzing about it.” Cook, who is Anishinaabe and lives in St. Paul, has seen the show multiple times. “I think it kind of gives non-Natives maybe just a little peek into our communities,” Cook said, praising the show for showcasing the diversity of Minnesota's Indigenous community. “For the People” was written by Larissa FastHorse and Ty Defoe. The show first began as an idea in 2019, when the Guthrie approached FastHorse and Defoe to create a show. “We ended up centering on Franklin Avenue, which is a very well-known, well-beloved avenue,” FastHorse said. Franklin Avenue was the birthplace of the American Indian Movement and remains a hub of Native American arts, culture and activism. FastHorse, who hails from the Sicangu Lakota Nation, and Defoe, with both Oneida and Ojibwe heritage, decided to crowdsource the story directly from the community they intended to portray in their show. Defoe recalls hosting events during the harsh Minnesota winter of 2019 to gather stories and feedback for the writing. “We talked to so many different people, just asking questions in a gathering-like phase,” Defoe recalled. They visited people up and down Franklin Avenue. “We even went to powwows that were a little bit off of Franklin Avenue.” By 2021, the show started to take form. “For the People” follows April Dakota, a Native woman who returns to Minneapolis after time spent away seeing the world, intending to open a Wellness Center.April quickly becomes entangled in the avenue's politics, navigating challenges like grant funding, gentrification and questions about her “Native” authenticity. Although FastHorse and Defoe had different upbringings, they both relate to April's journey to understand her Native identity. “[I'm from] the Sicangu Lakota Nation in South Dakota and I grew up being adopted out very young, to a white family,” FastHorse said. “I had to go through a kind of a reclaiming of culture. As I was growing up in my late teens ... now, I call myself a bridge.” Defoe grew up with lots of connections to his Anishinaabe heritage and grew up speaking Anishinaabe. “There was a journey about how to figure out how to belong and what belonging meant as like a modern-day Indigenous person,” Defoe said. Local connections Aside from nationally known actors, like Wes Studi of “Dances with Wolves” and “The Last of the Mohicans,” “For the People” includes notable local actors, including Ernest Briggs, artistic director of the Minnesota-based Turtle Theater Collective, which focuses on Native storytelling. Another local actor, Adrienne Zimiga-January, plays a commissioner. “She's kind of like the boss lady. She reminds me of a lot of strong female women in my head that I've had in my life, most particularly my aunt,” Zimiga-January said. She points to other Native stories being told to a wider audience, like “Reservation Dogs” and “Rutherford Falls,” as part of a large, empowering Native storytelling renaissance. As a Lakota woman, “For the People” has a special place for her. “To have a story like this, especially when you're right here on Native land. It is a huge thing for Native people here in the Twin Cities. For the Dakhóta Oyáte, it's huge here.” The future of Native stories According to the Guthrie, “For the People” is its first mainstage production written “by Native playwrights, featuring Native voices.” The theater's commitment to Native stories found its recent momentum in the 2016-2017 season, when Defoe and FastHorse's consulting company Indigenous Direction, was brought on to create a show in the Guthrie's Dowling studio. Later, the theater created a Native Advisory Council to consult on decisions being made about the shows they would program for future seasons. “I know there have been efforts in the past to make this connection between the local Native community,” said Roya Taylor, a former member of the Guthrie's Native Advisory Council and a local theater and voice-over artist. “But for some reason, you know, it just didn't seem like the timing was there or something was not right about the Guthrie's mindset.” Though Taylor has yet to see the final product of “For the People,” she was previously involved with workshops for the show, long before it even had a title. Taylor, an enrolled Pawnee and Choctaw, applauds the Guthrie's move toward Native storytelling as part of its future. “What I would like to see is more Native young people, if we can figure out a way for them to take advantage of many of the educational offerings that the Guthrie utilizes,” said Taylor. “We've had many years of creative, talented people that haven't gotten to share their voice, but they are now,” Cook shared, noting the bittersweet feeling. “It's also exciting to hear from people — young folks and others who now want to share their stories or share their talents … I'm excited to see how it grows.” “For the People” runs until Nov. 12.
The latest episode of Late Edition: Crime Beat Chronicles is in partnership with the Tulsa World to introduce the story of the Osage Reign of Terror and the feature film Killers of the Flower Moon. In this episode, show producer Ambre Moton is joined by two writers from the Tulsa World, Randy Krehbiel and Jimmie Tramel to discuss the film Killers of the Flower Moon as well as the film and the Reign of Terror's places in pop culture. More coverage Read all of the coverage of the film Killers of the Flower Moon and related stories here. All episodes from this series can be found here. Also, for more on the movie, listen to the latest episode of Streamed & Screened: Martin Scorsese's 'Killers of the Flower Moon' might be the best film you see this year. Episode transcript Note: The following transcript was created by Slack and may contain misspellings and other inaccuracies as it was generated automatically: Welcome to Late Edition Crime Beat Chronicles, a Lee Enterprises Podcast. I'm Ambre Moton, the producer and editor of the show, filling in for Nat Cardona who's taking some well-deserved time off. If you haven't listened to the first three episodes and our latest series about the Osage reign of terror, please go back and listen to those before starting this one. So far, we've talked about the history of the Osage tribe and how they ended up in what became the state of Oklahoma, their oil rich land, and how those rights to that land led to the horrible series of suspicious deaths. Kidnapings and the general environment of fear that made up the reign of terror. We've talked about the blue eyes, investigation and eventual conviction of those who are found guilty of the crimes. In this episode, we talk about the place in history and in pop culture that the reign of terror holds. This episode was recorded prior to the release of the film The Killers of the Flower Moon. Those age reign of terror may not have a prominent spot in the United States history curriculum, but it has established its place in popular culture with multiple books, plays, radio shows, films and more created about the events that went on during the 1920s. Most recently, the film Killers of the Flower Moon, based on a book by David Grann, was released on October 20th, 2023. Martin Scorsese directed and Leonardo DiCaprio and Lily Gladstone star in the film. The Tulsa World's pop culture reporter Jimmy Trammell and I talked about the place the reign of terror holds in pop culture, and a little more about the film. Why should people go see the movie, especially our true crime fans? I can't think of a reason that they should not go to see the movie. It's one of the. From a true crime standpoint, it's one of the biggest crimes in our nation's history that really has not been expounded on. It's crazy. This happened 100 years ago. And as far as us knowing about it, as far as the story being fleshed out, that it never really came to light nationally at all until David Grann's fantastic book became a bestseller. And then and then Scorsese's movie is going to take it to the next level. And I should tell you that initially the movie was going to be, here comes the FBI to solve these murders. And then Scorsese. DiCaprio I think that huddled and decided to pivot. And now this movie is not going to be strictly about FBI coming in. It's going to be. It's going to be wrapped around the marriage of DiCaprio's character and Lily Gladstone's character. It's going to focus on this very personal story. And by the way, we're going to wrap it in to the Osage reign of terror, which I think is a fantastic way of going about it in a personal story is always going to resonate more than a story of another kind. Completely agree that everyone is giving Martin Scorsese, the director, props 100% because he didn't just come in and say, I have adopted this book. We're going to make a movie at every step along the way. He has incorporated and involved and consulted the Osage people were I mean, it's their story. They were impacted. They should have a say in this. And so their language, their costumes, everything about their way of life is portrayed authentically in this film. It's not an outsider coming in and saying, to heck with that. We'll do it my way. You're going to see it portrayed legitimately. You did profile Julie O'Keefe, who was a wardrobe consultant on the film. Can you tell us a little bit about her, her background and why she was important to the portrayal of the Osage as in the movie? Julie O'Keefe, who has had some costume shops, but her resumé is far more extensive than having a costume shop. She was enlisted to be a costume designer, an Osage costume consultant on the film. And so they used pictures from back in the day. Other reference to really make sure the people you see in the film dressed in the way they were, you know, in the 1920s, 100 years ago. And that's another example of Martin Scorsese and his team just taking every measure possible to make sure the Osage, what you see on the screen, is authentic. I mean, he Martin Scorsese, he even said, well, I'm sorry. I was standing there with the Osage who said at the premiere in France that some of the actors on the screen are speaking Osage as well as some of the Osage Nation members. I love that we've come so far from having Italian actors playing natives to respecting the history, the people and the living history that's going on. And yeah, Chief Strongbow, the Native American wrestler, was an Italian word. So what you're talking about. Exactly. I mean, I can turn on any Western on TV in the next room and see Mr. Spock playing a Native American. I love Leonard Nimoy, but he's not a Native American. So we we love. Yes. That people of a certain ethnicity are playing those people in pop culture. No better example of this than Reservation Dogs, the television series that wrapped up a three year run and was shot in Oklahoma as well. I grew up in small town Oklahoma and primarily a Cherokee community, and the people I see, the people I saw in reservation dogs. I look at them and think, I grew up exactly with these people. Especially with everything else going on in the world. It's just great to see the respect to culture being given. Well, typically, how the Native Americans have been portrayed and in movie and TV is John Wayne is shooting at them and that's it. I mean, I I've had I have many native friends, but I had one native friend tell me like, hey, when I was young, I would watch Cowboy and Indian movies and root for the Cowboys. How crazy is that? And he's native because, you know, that's the story being told and and you buy in. But I mean, it's so important now that we can see the Native American not as a stereotype, but just as as a human being, as someone who you don't have to tell a native story per se. You can tell a human being story. And by the way, they happen to be native. I know you talked about it a little bit, but what kind of reactions have you heard or seen from Julie and the other Osages. They had an Osage Nation premiere in Tulsa for only the Osage and people who took part in the film And kind of a takeaway was very powerful, very emotional. Glad to see this story being brought to light. But also it's a lot to wrap your head around because if you were in the movie and that premiere in Tulsa, you're probably sitting with people whose grandmother grandfather died as a result of these murders. So it's a lot to process, a lot to wrap your head around. Did anybody express any discomfort about participating in the movie? I mean, you mentioned that some of the people who were there, they might have had grandparents who were, you know, their lives were taken because of all of this. Were there people who might have been reticent at first to participate? Well, because of history, you couldn't blame anyone for being a little tread cautiously. But I think Martin Scorsese, he got rid of all that wariness early on because he met with the Osage. Is right away before they started filming and made it clear that the Osage people would be treated respectfully. I think this movie is going to create a lot of opportunity for the Osage, and as other films go out forward, we've seen, you know, Native Representation and the Great Prey Predator movie last year. Many of the people who were extras or worked on Killers of the Flower Moon now have an opportunity to go on and work on some other things. Oklahoma has a pretty rich film history, you know, you wouldn't think. But they do. Like The Outsiders was filmed here in 82 that launched the careers of Matt Dillon, Patrick Swayze and Rob Lowe. Tom Cruise, he told me, Tell Ralph, Marty, Mojo, all those guys. And in fact, the exact county where killers of the Flower Moon was filmed was where August Osage County was filmed ten years ago. But by far, this figures to be the biggest blockbuster film ever shot on Oklahoma soil. And I think everyone is just happy that instead of going to California and on some down soundstage, Martin Scorsese brought those actors to where everything occurred. So it could be as true to life as possible. We have to take a quick break, so don't go too far. And of course, I caught up with Randy Krehbiel about the film, why people should see it, and how the reign of terror had something in common with another major criminal event that took place in the same area and at the same time period, as I understand it, Martin Scorsese, he shot the film in Osage County. I think the majority of it was shot there. A little bit of it was shot here in Tulsa. In fact, catty corner from our office at the federal courthouse. And I think they shot some in Guthrie, which is a town over north of Oklahoma City and maybe a few other places. But most of it was shot there. And from everything we've heard from the Osage, is he really made an effort? Leonardo DiCaprio made an effort to be very authentic with it in terms of the the people, the language. My understanding is, is that the actors, the main actors all learned some Osage so they could deliver lines in Osage. So my understanding is, is that, you know, it's about betrayal. The movie the movie is about betrayal. And I think betrayal is asked is almost always support a crime. You're betraying someone in some way. And and it's about how, you know, it focuses I think a lot on this one couple and and in in the birchard he's played by Leonardo DiCaprio his struggle with you know apparently he really did care for his wife but he was also he also was kind of under the influence of this uncle who only cared about money and had been taught, you know, to think only about money. And also that, you know, Indian people were not really they didn't really count. Right. Right. And that and I think, you know, and that also often plays into crime. But I think there's a lot psychologically that people who are interested in crime would would find insightful. I think it's a good way for us to start exploring the history that we aren't all taught. Sure, it might be Leo's face up there, but I know there are tons of times where I've gone to see movies that are based on true stories. And then I start Googling and I start reading. And, you know, you kind of fall down that rabbit hole. Well, you hope so. And, you know, it's. I mean, history is almost always more complicated than you can sit. And this is is a very long movie. Apparently, it's I'm told it's three and a half hours long that. Scorsese. But even in with that, you know, yeah, there are things that are left out but but hope that hopefully it takes people's attention interest and as you mentioned there is just an awful lot of history that gets. Swept under the rug neglected over. Yeah well, you know, I've told this a lot. I've said this a lot of times, but I think it's true is that you know, history, the teaching of history serves to almost oppositional purposes. One is one is to try and create this sort of legend about the place we live and who we are. And it's all, you know, we're all the good guys and they're all the bad guys. And that sort of thing. And it's all positive. It's more about image and building community and and patriotism and all that stuff. And then there's sort of and then there's the grittier history that requires some critical thinking and and shows you that, you know, what the the rules tend to favor the people who make the rules. And you mentioned that you had done a lot of writing about the Tulsa race massacre, which was, what, 1921, I believe? Yep. Yep. Was there overlap? I mean, obviously timing. Yes. But I a little bit. And one of the stories that talks about that a little bit so and Brian was found about I think it was ten days before the Tulsa race massacre. so so, you know, so that was very close in time. And there are some people who show up in both stories. One of them is a guy named John Gustafson, who was the police chief of Tulsa and was removed from office. He was basically impeached and removed from office after the massacre for dereliction of duty. Well, he was also a private detective. And so at the same time, he was the chief of police and being removed from office in Tulsa. He'd been hired by Inner Brown's family to find out who killed her. And so he spent a lot of time traipsing around Osage County and according to the FBI and that what they concluded was that he was trying to play both sides. He'd come up with information and then he'd try and chop it and see who he could get the most money for. So from. And so there is that. And then there's another guy that is semi important, a a couple more. One is a guy named John Goldsberry who at the time of the race massacre was the assistant county attorney in Tulsa. And he was the guy who was in who was part of the prosecution of John Gustafson and was also kind of involved in telling the people who I don't know how much of the Tulsa story, you know, but there was this group of people that were trying to take over the Greenwood area and they and they failed. And he was kind of in the group that was telling them, you can't do that. That's a bad idea. So then eight years later, in 1929, he was the U.S. attorney in Tulsa and he was involved in the final prosecution. Bill Hale and in John Ramsey. And then finally, I'd mentioned, well, I guess there's a team or so also there is an attorney again named Prince Freeling. And Prince Freeling was the attorney general at the time of the Tulsa race massacre. And he came in and blow in and go in and he ran the grand jury and all that stuff. By the time that the Ramsey and Hale were on trial, he was out of office and he was part of their defense team. And then and so then I know these guys are all lawyers. It's amazing how many lawyers there are involved in this. But anyway, there's a lawyer named TJ Leahy who is from Pawhuska, and he was guest Gaston's attorney in the in his impeachment trial. But then he was hired by the Osage people to look out for their interests in these prosecutions. And he was involved in the prosecution of every one of these people who went to trial, whether it was in state trial or state court or federal court. He was there as part of the prosecution and and was the guy that Burkhart went to during a state trial in Pawhuska and said, I'm tired of lying. I just want to tell the truth. And he turned on his turned on his uncle. So there are people that I've never seen like a direct, you know, like the people who burned down and were stealing money from people. And I haven't seen that. But there are there are some familiar names. Gotcha. I would say there is this connection, which is that in both cases you see where the lives of, you know, minorities, of people of color and especially women just didn't matter very much. You know, in Tulsa when they decided they were going to do something different with, with the Greenwood area, They didn't ask the black people who lived there. They just tried to do it. Yeah. All right. Well, if you owned the property. By the way, for the most. Part, so they formed this community. Well, so in, you know, in in the Osage, it was like, in fact, there's a quote in one of the FBI reports from there was a notorious outlaw, who was approached about killing a bill and ready to smear who's there, the folks who were blown up in the movie. And he said he wouldn't do it, that he had never he had never stoop so low that he would kill a woman even if she was an Indian. That's something that, you know, that that says it right. These these folks, they just you know, it it wasn't so much in my observation, it wasn't so much that they hated them. It was that they just didn't care anyway. Yeah. They were. They weren't worth anything. Yeah, that's exactly right. And so that is the connection. Very. I hate to say it's interesting because it's such a horrific things happened, but it's impossible to teach comprehensive history, you know, especially at junior high, high school, you know, elementary level. I just wish that it was a little more comprehensive, I guess I should say. Yeah. I mean, I think one of the hard things about teaching school, whatever it is, is deciding what's important in what you know, what's what are the priorities as far as teach. Well, So you do have to learn the fundamentals of history. But somewhere in there, you know, I think there's also room to learn about, you know, not everything was done, you know, virtuously. And it and you do have to question, motivations and things like why do people do the things they do? I think that's just a useful life. You know, I think one of the things that's really hard when you're writing about things like this, whether it's Tulsa or or we're talking about it or the Osage deal is how you talk about a singular event that's particularly horrific and then put it in a larger context without appearing to or actually diminishing that one event. And so, you know, the only thing I'd say is that what happened in Osage County was a singular, ah, event and particularly distressing. But things like that happened all over the and Oklahoma had some of the during the during the oil booms of the early 20th century, some pretty, pretty bad places. And they say something about, you know, human greed and and just sort of the human condition that we should be aware of and like what we were talking about earlier, where we had a I hope we've passed it. But, you know, I'm not always convinced we are that, you know, people who are different than us just don't matter. Are people who are in the in our way don't matter. You know, as a reporter, always trying to look at what is singular about this event, but also how does it fit into sort of the universe of things and how do you tell that story without how do you balance it, you know, and how do how do you not diminish, you know, this one group or one individual's story and yet presented in the full context. And that's where we're wrapping things up with the reign of terror. For more details about the crimes life in the area in the 1920s, the film Killers of the Flower Moon and the Hostages, please visit the Tulsa World's website. There are links in the show notes to all of the content. The reporters and editors at the paper created. Don't forget to hit that subscribe button so you don't miss what's coming up next. And you can go back in and check out any of our past episodes that you may have missed. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Cheese gets to spend some quality time with his elders.Intro music is Wes's old punk band Outer Party. Outro music is a song called These Feelings by a band called Death on Mars.You can connect with us at email@example.comTwitter: https://twitter.com/WesandMikeInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/wesandmikewastetime/?hl=enFacebook: Wes and Mike Waste Time Watching TV https://www.facebook.com/groups/373533394535396
In this week's episode, host Daniel Raimi talks with Angela Parker, an assistant professor at the University of Denver, about oil and gas production on Native American reservations. Parker discusses the history of oil production on Native American lands, the environmental and economic effects of this production, Native American perceptions of the oil and gas industry, and the current state of the industry on Native American lands. Parker and Raimi also talk about the historical exploitation of oil and gas–producing Native nations and the history behind the new film “Killers of the Flower Moon.” “The Prize” documentary series; https://www.imdb.com/title/tt0278873/ “Reservation Dogs” television series; https://www.fxnetworks.com/shows/reservation-dogs “Sex Education” television show; https://www.imdb.com/title/tt7767422/
Welcome to Day Three of the FilmQuest and "In Love with the Process" Film Festival Series! Mike Pecci and Lance A. Williams are back, and they've got a stellar lineup of filmmakers at the festival ready to blow your minds. These creators are bringing you films that are controversial, inspiring, cringe-worthy, and heartwarming all at once. First up, we have Patrick Hogan, a 10-time Emmy Nominated Supervising Sound Editor for shows like "Reservation Dogs" and "The Umbrella Academy." He's not just an audio wizard; his film "Quiet! Mom's Working!" is a thrilling, action-packed, and hilarious rollercoaster. Director Subhro Das takes us on a twisted and uncomfortable journey into family dynamics with his film "What Lies Within." Kelly Edwards warms our hearts with "Box Boy," and Trevor Fre spills the beans on producing "The Handbook" right here in Utah. This episode is packed with insights into making actors comfortable on set, the underappreciated art of sound in film, why Utah is the ultimate location for your movie, the importance of working with an intimacy coordinator, and the secret to success through filmmaker bonds. Strap in for a fantastic time with Mike and Lance as they continue their adventure at the FilmQuest Film Festival. You won't want to miss this episode!
RESERVATION DOGS SEASON 3 REVIEW Sterlin Harjo and Taika Waititi's Reservation Dogs returns to Hulu for its third and final season. We last left the dogs stranded at a beach in California after the four bid farewell to their friend Daniel. Bear Smallhill (D'Pharaoh Woon A-Tai) says he is not returning to the reservation and… Read More »Screener Squad: Reservation Dogs Season 3
RESERVATION DOGS SEASON 3 REVIEW Sterlin Harjo and Taika Waititi's Reservation Dogs returns to Hulu for its third and final season. We last left the dogs stranded at a beach in California after the four bid farewell to their friend Daniel. Bear Smallhill (D'Pharaoh Woon A-Tai) says he is not returning to the reservation and… Read More »Screener Squad: Reservation Dogs Season 3
One year (almost to the day) since we discussed the first half of American Gothic, we round out the scare-iffic month of October with a look at the final five issues (Swamp Thing #46-50) of this groundbreaking storyline by Alan Moore, Stephen Bissette and others, published by DC Comics! First, Swamp Thing and John Constantine rub elbows with DC's superhero elite in the midst of the Crisis on Infinite Earths! Then things really get cooking, with a shocking revelation in the Amazon rainforest, a not-so-shocking betrayal in Brazil, and a star-studded battle against Darkness itself as Heaven hangs in the balance! Oh, and Abby Arcane is arrested as a sex criminal! Can the Avocado Avenger and his allies tip the scales in the climactic showdown of light vs. dark? And can this epic finale book passage on that prestigious Jungle Cruise known as ... The Comics Canon? In This Episode: · Aren't we over the Phantom Stranger's shtick by now? · Curt comes after Mufasa of “The Lion King” · Double Walker by Michael W. Conrad and Noah Bailey · The Fisherman by John Langan · Reservation Dogs on Hulu · The Replacements' Tim: The Let It Bleed Edition on Rhino Records Join us in two weeks as we visit a key moment in John Constantine's past with a look at Hellblazer #11: Newcastle: A Taste of Things to Come! Until then:Impress your friends with our Comics Canon merchandise! Rate us on Apple Podcasts! Send us an email! Hit us up on Facebook or the platform formerly known as Twitter! And as always, thanks for listening!
Michael, Rob, and Pax wrap up this month's Lounge with conversations about shark movies, ZZ Top, The Fall of the House of Usher, Ahsoka, Only Murders in the Building, After Party, “buying” digital movies, Haunted Mansion, Us, To Be or Not To Be: A Chooseable-Path Adventure by Ryan North, finishing the Harry Potter series, Ghost Wall by Sarah Moss, Totally Killer, the Chilling Adventures of Sabrina TV series, From Dusk Till Dawn sequels, Batman ‘66, Black Mirror, favorite museums, Reservation Dogs, The Changeling, the Criterion Channel, The Creator, The Pope's Exorcist, It Lives Inside, and No One Will Save You.
What's up nerds! We are back from a month long hiatus... sorry? In this episode, we are talking about the Netflix One Piece Live Action series, the series finale of our beloved Reservation Dogs and telling you all about the fun times had at the Fanboy Expo we were invited to last month. And of course, we give you our Unpopular Opinions of the week! Did ya miss us? Cuz we missed you so tune in and geek out with us!
This week, Chuck Foxen with Circle Cinema is hanging out! Circle has Killers of the Flower Moon showing now, so go see it there! We also check out the trailer for American Fiction, which looks like a powerful commentary (and is coming to the Circle in December!) Plus, we talk about the impact of Reservation Dogs and the lack of impact of Tulsa King. Plus, why sex scenes used to be in all the movies. Also, a crash course in marketing!
C.J. Navas comenta el comienzo del rodaje de ‘Muertos, S.L.', la nueva serie de Laura y Alberto Caballero para Movistar Plus+, la posible renovación por una tercera temporada de ‘Good Omens', el estreno de la tercera y última temporada de ‘Reservation Dogs' el 29 de Noviembre en Disney+ y muchas noticias más en su repaso diario al mundo de las series de televisión. PATROCINADOR: Ya está disponible en AXN Now la serie completa ‘Preacher', el drama sobrenatural, retorcido y oscuramente cómico que adapta el popular cómic de Garth Ennis (The Boys). Acompaña a lo largo de sus cuatro temporadas a Jesse Custer, un predicador en plena crisis de fe dotado de un poder sobrenatural, en un insólito viaje para encontrar a Dios y pedirle explicaciones sobre por qué ha abandonado el cielo. Más información en axn.es Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Why don't more aliens visit earth? It's only rated one star. Today we are discussing one of the most credible UFO sightings ever and it happened right here in Ardmore, Oklahoma. On May 26th, 2017, Joey Franko, a resident of Ardmore spotted a strange disc hovering above his home. See the full video from the History Channel here. Good times abound in Ardmore, Oklahoma where you can dock at Lake Murray State Park's beautifully clear, 5,700-acre lake. Enjoy a round of golf at the state's oldest and largest state park, a favorite for Ardmore locals and tourists alike. At the Tucker Tower Nature Center in Lake Murray State Park, you'll discover many fossils, a 288-pound meteorite found nearby and educational programs in the summer. There's plenty more to discover in Ardmore — enjoy boutique shopping experiences on Main Street, and find modern art at the Charles B. Goddard Center for Visual & Performing Arts. For local history, visit the Greater Southwest Historical Museum and the adjacent Military Memorial Museum. Try your luck and take a spin at Gold Mountain Casino in Ardmore or venture just outside of town to spend a day with the animals at Woodbine Farms. News Story from the Oklahoma Film + Music Office. Reservation Dogs on Hulu. Subscribe to the Only in OK Show. #TravelOK #onlyinokshow #Oklahoma #MadeinOklahoma #oklaproud #podcast #okherewego #traveloklahoma
Everyone is excited for another flashback. This time to the elder's high school days.Intro music is Wes's old punk band Outer Party. Outro music is a song called These Feelings by a band called Death on Mars.You can connect with us at firstname.lastname@example.orgTwitter: https://twitter.com/WesandMikeInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/wesandmikewastetime/?hl=enFacebook: Wes and Mike Waste Time Watching TV https://www.facebook.com/groups/373533394535396
Everyone is excited for another full day at IHS.Intro music is Wes's old punk band Outer Party. Outro music is a song called These Feelings by a band called Death on Mars.You can connect with us at email@example.comTwitter: https://twitter.com/WesandMikeInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/wesandmikewastetime/?hl=enFacebook: Wes and Mike Waste Time Watching TV https://www.facebook.com/groups/373533394535396
Editors - Varun Viswanath ACE and Patrick Tuck The RESERVATION DOGS editing team of Varun Viswanath ACE and Patrick Tuck have spent the last two of the show's three seasons, working together to close the loop on multiple, multi-generational stories. Considering that the focus was just on the four teens when Varun started the journey with the Season One pilot, this was no small feat. There was no roadmap as to how their lives and their stories would interconnect with the generations of "Rez Dogs" that came before. RESERVATION DOGS follows the exploits of four Indigenous teenagers in rural Oklahoma who steal, rob and save in order to get to the exotic, mysterious and faraway land of California. To succeed, they will have to save enough money, outmaneuver the methheads at the junkyard on the edge of town and survive a turf war against a much tougher rival gang. VARUN VISWANATH ACE Varun is a Film & TV Editor based in Los Angeles, CA. He is a member of the American Cinema Editors and the Motion Pictures Editors Guild, and has an MFA in Film Editing from The American Film Institute Conservatory. His work on What We Do In The Shadows was nominated for Best Edited Comedy Series at the 2021 ACE Eddie awards. PATRICK TUCK Patrick Tuck is a versatile editor who most recently edited FX's Dave and Mo for Netflix. Getting his start in the commercial and documentary world, Patrick prides himself on his talent for balancing genres and styles to create unique tones and rhythms, as well as his ability to find solutions for the toughest creative puzzles. Editing Reservation Dogs In our discussion with the RESERVATION DOGS editing team, we talk about: Overwriting the story by a half, so you can cut it down by a third Taking tonal adventures Stringing together "joke pods" Drug tripping just enough to earn a visit from the aliens The Quentin connection The Credits Visit ExtremeMusic for all your production audio needs See what's new with Avid Media Composer Hear Varun Viswanath ACE discuss editing the series BLINDSPOTTING Subscribe to The Rough Cut podcast and never miss an episode Visit The Rough Cut on YouTube
Mark, Lawrence, Sarahlyn, and Al discuss the groundbreaking Native-written/starring TV show about four teens trying to get away from their Oklahoma reservation, getting into its treatment of death, community, wokeness, and more. Subscribe directly at prettymuchpop.com or search Pretty Much Pop on your desired podcast app to hear our "aftertalk" to this episode (where we catch up on what we're consuming and engage in other off-topic chatter) and avoid any ads. You'll get that sort of treatment for every episode by supporting us via patreon.com/prettymuchpop or by subscribing via Apple Podcasts to the Mark Lintertainment Channel. If you like our podcast, check out The Opus podcast from Consequence Media, about great albums.
Taylor Swift's The Eras Tour concert film is out in theaters. Was this a good deal for Swift and AMC? And will this become a trend with other artists? This week on The Business, Kim Masters revisits an interview with Sterlin Harjo, co-creator of the hit comedy series Reservation Dogs on FX.
Wow Ethan once again surprises us when we think we're on hiatus! This time he showed up in the excellent 'FX on Hulu' show RESERVATION DOGS, which I was thrilled to finally watch. We were tipped off by friend of the show Rachel Attias so of course she had to join us! He's playing Elora's dad and he's great! So is the rest of the show! It's not long, go watch it! And keep Hawke-ing the skies!
This week I'm joined once again by Columbus Parent's Dining Guide and Suburban Dad Pop author Aaron Wetli. We open with a discussion about the end of the WGA strike and the state of streaming. We share a few Media Hot Take for Telemarketers. Brian plugs his Halloweenfest series and Aaron has a unique music suggestion. Finally, join us as we delve into the series finale of Reservation Dogs Help grow the Kult by subscribing to our Patreon at Patreon.com/kultofpop. KultofPop.com Follow on Twitter @KultofPop Email: Kultofpop@gmail.com Facebook.com/kultofpop --- Send in a voice message: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/midnightfilmreview/message
As touching and hilarious as it often was, the Hulu series Reservation Dogs was also clear-eyed about the awful, historical realities indigenous people faced (and still contend with) in North America - including a complicated relationship with Christianity. Josh, JR., and Roslyn consider this in light of the series' finale, while also sharing which of the four teens at the show's center they'll continue to think about in the years ahead. SHOW NOTES Christian Reformed Church in North America report on indigenous residential schools - https://www.crcna.org/news-and-events/news/initial-report-us-residential-schools-released Sojourners article by Sandy Ovalle Martínez - https://sojo.net/articles/my-latine-christian-faith-embraces-what-western-faith-demonizes Roslyn's FYI on Youth Ministry podcast - https://fulleryouthinstitute.org/podcast JR.'s Fascinating podcast - http://www.norvillerogers.com/podcast/fascinating/ JR.'s Sojourners article on “Scary Accurate Monster Stories for Each Enneagram Type” - https://sojo.net/articles/scary-accurate-monster-stories-each-enneagram-type Sign up to join the TC Movie Club - https://thinkchristian.net/movieclub
In this episode I chat with Production Designer Brandon Tonner-Connelly about two of his recent projects. The critically acclaimed series “Reservation Dogs" and the very long awaited sequel of one of the scariest movies ever made “The Exorcist: Believer”. Working for the past three seasons on” Reservation Dogs”, Brandons' sets captured the realism of Indigenous teenagers in rural Oklahoma. We talk about location work, the respect of designing for the culture and saying goodbye to a series that has been a part of your life. He gives us a couple hints about the design of “The Exorcist: Believer” which was released this past weekend, and taking on the design of a legendary film. Are you a fan of TV and film production? Do you love learning about the behind-the-scenes work that goes into creating your favorite shows and movies? Then you need to check out the Decorating Pages podcast! As an Emmy-winning set decorator, host Kim Wannop brings a wealth of knowledge and experience to each episode, featuring interviews with some of the top names in the industry. From production designers to set decorators to prop masters, each guest offers a unique perspective on the art and craft of visual storytelling. Whether you're a film buff, a design enthusiast, or just love hearing fascinating behind-the-scenes stories, the Decorating Pages podcast is a must-listen. So why wait? Subscribe now and get ready to take a deep dive into the world of TV and film production! #DecoratingPagesPodcast #TVProduction #FilmProduction #BehindTheScenes #VisualStorytelling #SetDecorator #ProductionDesigner #PropMaster #DesignEnthusiast #FilmBuff #PodcastLove #SubscribeNow Subscribe to Decorating Pages Podcast on Apple, Spotify, Pandora, Stitcher, TuneIn Radio,iHeartRadio Follow at: @decoratingpages on Twitter decoratingpages on IG Decorating Pages Podcast on YouTube @decoratingpagespodcast on TicTok Contact Kim Wannop at firstname.lastname@example.org www.decoratingpagespodcast.com
A day celebrating indigenous folklorists - telling stories of native land with honor and dignity of what came before, and the always uncertain future. Influenced by the wonderful show Reservation Dogs. Featuring Butchamana And The Big Bang Brothers Band, Black Belt Eagle Scout, Jessie Davis, Buffy Sainte-Marie, Willie Dunn, and loads more!Tune into new broadcasts of Worldy with Matt and Dom, LIVE, Monday from 10 AM - 12 Noon EST / 3- 5 PM GMT.For more info visit: https://thefaceradio.com/worldy///Dig this show? Please consider supporting The Face Radio: http://support.thefaceradio.com Support The Face Radio with PatreonSupport this show http://supporter.acast.com/thefaceradio. Join the family at https://plus.acast.com/s/thefaceradio. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Bear is on his way back and meets another unusual person. The guys were pretty excited to learn about the Deer Lady.Intro music is Wes's old punk band Outer Party. Outro music is a song called These Feelings by a band called Death on Mars.You can connect with us at email@example.comTwitter: https://twitter.com/WesandMikeInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/wesandmikewastetime/?hl=enFacebook: Wes and Mike Waste Time Watching TV https://www.facebook.com/groups/373533394535396
Esta semana le decimos "see you later" a una de nuestras series favoritas discutiendo la tercera y última temporada de #ResevationDogs. 00:00 - Intro 01:29 - Brooklyn 45 07:00 - Massacre at Central High 11:33 - AHS: Delicate 19:55 - Rocky Aur Rani Kii Prem Kahaani 25:09 - Theater Camp 32:26 - Reservation Dogs 1:23:24 - Bye! ---------- Apóyanos en Patreon y recibe dos episodios extra al mes: https://www.patreon.com/join/desmenuzando Síguenos en: Facebook https://www.facebook.com/desmenuzandopod Twitter https://twitter.com/desmenuzandopod Instagram https://www.instagram.com/desmenuzando/ Y en nuestras cuentas personales: Rosa Colon https://linktr.ee/sodapopcomics Mario Alegre https://linktr.ee/marioalegre --- Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/desmenuzando/support
Chris and Andy talk about the bizarre most recent episode of ‘The Morning Show,' which depicts the January 6 insurrection (1:00). Then they are joined by ‘Reservation Dogs' creator Sterlin Harjo to talk about when he knew it was time to end the series (23:33) and how the show has become a singular piece of Native art (44:27). Hosts: Chris Ryan and Andy Greenwald Guest: Sterlin Harjo Producer: Kaya McMullen Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Brooke and Cindy join Kova, Stephanie and Spoiler Steve to discuss The Creator, Hulu's No One Will Save You and Sisu! 00:02:00 - Intro | Last Week in Hollywood & Weekend Box Office (Estimates) 00:36:34 - Sisu 01:06:33 - No One Will Save You 01:33:47 - The Creator 02:29:55 - The Banter Corner | World War Z, Invasion, Saw X, Wicked, The Masked Singer, Only Murderers in the Building, Reservation Dogs, & The Kill Room Support us on Patreon HERE Send us emails and feedback to firstname.lastname@example.org Check out our website sceneitcast.com
Chris and Andy deep dive into the ‘True Detective: Night Country' trailer, which stars Jodie Foster and Kali Reis investigating disappearances in an Alaskan town (10:20). Then they talk about The Replacements' newly reissued remixed album ‘Tim (Let It Bleed Edition)' and what it means to hear something you love in a new way (20:12). Finally, they break down the series finale episode of ‘Reservation Dogs' and why this ending feels like a beginning (30:27). Hosts: Chris Ryan and Andy Greenwald Producer: Sasha Ashall Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Chris and Andy discuss the news that Rupert Murdoch is stepping down from the Fox and News Corporation boards, leaving his son Lachlan in charge (0:40), before they give a few strike updates as the parties enter negotiations today (13:37). Then they talk about the penultimate episode of ‘Reservation Dogs' (23:21) and Max's three-part documentary ‘Telemarketers' (45:16). Hosts: Chris Ryan and Andy Greenwald Producer: Sasha Ashall Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Chris and Andy talk about strike negotiations currently being at a standstill and how that could begin to affect next year's summer movies (1:00). Then they talk about an article from CNBC that provides new details on the power struggle between Bob Chapek and Bob Iger at Disney (17:19), before discussing the latest episode of ‘Reservation Dogs' and how this final season feels more like an epilogue to the show (45:20). Read the CNBC article here. Hosts: Chris Ryan and Andy Greenwald Producer: Kaya McMullen Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices