We had such a great time recording our review of IT the other day we wound up going off on a couple of tangents that didn’t really belong in that episode, so, lucky you!
You get to listen to us talk about movies, awards, and even segue into a discussion about the recent directorial unpleasantness creeping into the Star Wars universe in the form of the directorial turn-over on the Han Solo stand-alone film and the just-happened “creative differences” between Kathleen Kennedy and Colin Trevorrow.
So sit back, relax, and have a listen.
And please, feel free to let us know if you disagree with us on any of this via Facebook, twitter, or the website.
Ladies and gentlemen, welcome to our 30th episode of the season!
That’s not bad, considering we put some stuff on the website that doesn’t make it to the podcast feed, huh?
**Hint: that’s a shameless plug, by the way. Make sure you are following us on twitter and facebook (@VSMoviePodcast) to get the extra-special bonus stuff listeners of just the podcast don’t get.**
This week we’re going to talk about the third and final film of the modern “Planet of the Apes” trilogy, and the second directed by Matt Reeves (who is now hard at work re-writing The Batman):
War for the Planet of the Apes
There are already rumblings that this might be the best picture of the year. Is that true?
Let’s see what Ryan and I think.
**Warning: be prepared for tangents on technology, awards, the original Charlton Heston Planet of the Apes, war, and different writer/directors.**
Special treat this week,everyone! Not only are we reviewing the new Clint Eastwood/Tom Hanks movie, Sully,
but we are joined by Ryan M Painter, the third member of the Visually Stunning Movie Podcast team.
Ryan is a professional movie critic, and works for one of our network stations here in Salt Lake City.
Also, there’s a surprise inside this podcast, so stay tuned so you don’t miss it.
Other than that: enjoy the show!
*Special thanks to Lobo Loco for distributing their song “Flowery Meadow,” from the album Waiting for YOU, through a Creative Commons License (accessed through freemusicarchive.org). I needed it. You’ll see why.*