David and Trevor discover that “the world’s worst rock-and-roll band” isn’t really all that bad.
David and Trevor offer their personal impressions of Agnès Varda’s cinematic expressions of life in the Golden State during two distinctly different cultural epochs: the late 1960s and early 1980s.
David and Trevor indulge in the guilty pleasures to be enjoyed in this set of massively popular English women’s films from the WWII era.
David and Trevor conclude their conversation about the set, discussing Return of the Prodigal Son, Capricious Summer and The Joke.
David and Trevor discuss Pearls of the Deep, Daisies and A Report on the Party and Guests in the first of a two-part series.
Alain Resnais’ pivotal feature film debut gets a splendid and justly deserved Blu-ray upgrade – with a few caveats attached.
David and Trevor discuss the final three films in this box set: Gods of the Plague, The American Soldier and Beware of a Holy Whore.
This Academy Award nominee and Golden Globe winner from 1959 reintroduced German cinema to a world audience.
David and Trevor cover Love is Colder than Death and Katzelmacher, the first two films written and directed by Rainer Werner Fassbinder.
Our submission to the 2015 White Elephant Blogathon.
David and Trevor dig into the newest Eclipse set, featuring a trio of repentant criminals seeking to mend their wicked ways.
Do not watch AVENGERS: AGE OF ULTRON until after you listen to this podcast!
David and Trevor conclude their series of World War II era films with a conversation about a French director whose films have fallen into undeserved obscurity.
Truffaut’s meditation on marital infidelity may have rubbed some early viewers the wrong way, but it deserves to be warmly embraced by today’s cinephiles.
An essential and delightfully re-watchable addition to the Renoir canon comes to home video.
David collaborates with blogger and Criterion fan Aaron West in this review of Oshima’s pivotal film from 1966.