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There's Sometimes a Buggy: Irresponsible Opinions About Classic Film

Elise Moore and David Fiore

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There's Sometimes a Buggy: Irresponsible Opinions About Classic Film
194 MIN2016 JUL 15
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Elise and Dave try to philosophically and narratively untangle two precog movies more-or-less based on Philip K. Dick tales, Minority Report (2002) directed by Spielberg and starring Tom Cruise, and Next (2007), starring Nicolas Cage and directed by Lee Tamahori. We discuss how Minority Report has been politically castrated (i.e. de-Dicked) for the sake of Spielberg feel-goodism, and debate how much of a bitch Julianne Moore really is in Next. Elise marvels at Nick Cage's “sad dad” seduction moves, but decides he's her favourite action star ever. Note: apologies for the long break, everyone, Dave had to recover from our one-block move! The next podcast will take place from an air- conditioned location.

 

Time (Travel) Table:

0:01:37   Minority Report (2002)

1:54       Next (2007)

 

We've got a time-Tumblr! Please do check it out and interact with us there!

Don't forget, you can always write us at anotherkindofdistance@gmail.com, or contact us through our Facebook Page or Twitter account (@TimeTravelFilms). 

We're on all of the podcast delivery services, including iTunes, TuneIn radio and Stitcher, so please rate/review us there, if you can!

Finally, as suggested by listener Jay, here's an Amazon link to Dave's time travel novel, Hypocritic Days (published by Insomniac Press), which is set in the pulp magazine and film worlds of the early 1930s. Please do let us know if you check it out.

Intro Credits:

The Dream Syndicate "That's What You Always Say"

Jennifer Jones and Joseph Cotten (along with Debussy's music) in William Dieterle's Portrait of Jennie (1948)

  

Outro Credits:

Bette Davis + lounge singer in Edmund Goulding's Dark Victory (1939)

 

Original Another Kind of Distance artwork by Lee McClure