In the latest chapter of the nefarious web-show-within-a-show Baker Street Adventures, Sofie… I mean, Sherlock Holmes, and Sursum… er, John Watson join forces (in person!) to review one of Steven Moffat’s favorite movies, and a big inspiration for BBC’s Sherlock. It’s the 1970 Billy Wilder comedy The Private Life of Sherlock Holmes!
Cecil reviews yet another in a long line of awesome post-apocalyptic action flicks!
That 70’s Girl stars Misty Mundae in a softcore lesbian porn parody of That ’70s Show that bears no resemblance whatsoever to That ’70s Show!
After a three month absence, the Cinema Slob returns with an all-new installment of Superhero Month! And what better way to kick off a month of superhero movies than by taking a look at an origin story? Find out how everyone’s favorite adamantium-clawed mutant got his start in X-Men Origins: Wolverine!
Renegado returns to Mexican cinema with Brijes 3D (English title: Guardians of the Lost Code), an animated feature where humans are bonded to animal spirits called “brijes” that give them magical powers. The film wasn’t really successful, which had nothing at all to do with it being a total Digimon rip-off.
David enters another dimension, not only of sight and sound but of mind, to review the 1983 anthology film Twilight Zone: The Movie, featuring four separate stories brought to life by four of the era’s most sought-after filmmakers, including Steven Spielberg and John Landis. He also briefly touches on the history of the classic TV series and its legendary creator, Rod Serling.
Cecil reviews Ring of Steel, a fun, lighthearted look at sword-fighting combat and kidnapping, starring Robert Chapin, Carol Alt, and Joe Don Baker.
Mr. Warmth and Sunshine himself reviews the limited release My Little Pony film, Equestria Girls. (Or, as Mendo called it when he walked up to the ticket counter, “The Damn Pony Movie”.) This can’t end well…
Phil looks at The Dark Backward, a pitch black comedy from 1991 where Judd Nelson plays a hopeless stand-up comic who becomes a sensation after he grows a third arm out of his back. Basically, it’s a cult film with no cult. But Phil is here to fix that!
No, not the tournament, it’s Wimbledon, the tennis-based romantic comedy! You know, the one where a last-hope English dude (hooray, Paul Bettany!) wins Wimbledon and has sex with a hot American player? That one. And… hold on just a second. Does that random extra playing a ball boy look a bit… familiar to anyone else?
The Agony Anarchists (Renegado, Mendo, Sofie, and newest member Full of Questions!) return to review a movie that they thought was Zack Snyder’s Man of Steel, but instead turned out to be a shameless Bollywood ripoff of Richard Donner’s first Superman movie. They already survived the Filipino Batman and the Turkish Spider-Man, but can they get through this one? Watch and find out!
In this very special episode, Obscurus Lupa joins Cecil to take a look at the bizarre 1988 action/black comedy Traxx, starring middle square on the bottom row Shadoe Stevens, and substitute Chrissy Snow substitute Priscilla Barnes.
Does Epic live up to its name, or is it yet another disappointing entry on this year’s slate of animated releases?
Joey gets nostalgic over The Rugrats Movie, the first feature-length film based on the popular Nickelodeon series from the ’90s. Let’s see if we need to change this movie’s diapey!
At long last, we reach the end of the Suspect’s extended takes on the entire Harry Potter film franchise with Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 2! Let’s take a gander and see how the final Harry Potter movie stacks up to its predecessors!
Phil Buni brings you Wes Anderson’s most underrated film, The Royal Tenenbaums, starring Gwyneth Paltrow, Ben Stiller, and Luke Wilson as former child prodigies whose lives have all gone horribly wrong thanks to their father (Gene Hackman), who suddenly reappears in their lives, claiming he has weeks to live.
At long last, Cecil finally reviews the Roger Corman-produced sword and sorcery film Deathstalker, starring Rick Hill as a barbarian hero who sexes up all the ladies, including the likes of Barbi Benton and Lana Clarkson.
Renegado reviews The King of Fighters, a video game adaption starring
Ray Park and Maggie Q
that didn’t even get released in theaters. But is it worth checking out?
In this installment of Movie Recommendations, Sofie talks about a genre that’s near and dear to her heart: Children’s movies! And she reviews what she feels is the perfect example of a brilliant entry in the genre, Nanny McPhee.
Joey looks back at the 1940s Superman cartoon shorts that were produced by the Fleischers, and later on, Famous Studios! Special thanks goes out to SW Tronix for helping out with the research.