On this Off-Topic episode, Nolan is joined by Thomas Foster, Emily von Seele, and Ben McBride to discuss their favorite horror movies of the year so far as well as the upcoming horror releases that they’re excited about.
On this Off-Topic episode, Nolan is joined by Paul Farrell, Philip Yount, and Ben McBride to discuss their “handshake” horror movies. Inspired by the Pure Cinema Podcast‘s “Handshake Five,” these are movies that represent the co-hosts personal tastes, a milestone in their development as horror fans, or simply the movies they can’t stop thinking about.
Nolan is joined by Emily von Seele, Philip Yount, Kat Adams, and Thomas Foster to discuss Tobe Hooper’s Poltergeist (1982) and James Wan’s Insidious (2011). The group recounts recent horror discoveries before the angry spirits inhabiting their homes try to take possession of their bodies in order to carry out nefarious agendas.
Nolan is joined by Ben McBride and Paul Farrell, as well as special guest Ashlee Blackwell, to discuss Richard Attenborough’s Magic (1978) and Tom Holland’s Child’s Play (1988). The group shares recent horror discoveries before they wind up at the mercy of a possessive puppet and a deadly doll.
On a very special bonus episode, Nolan is joined by Ben McBride, Paul Farrell, and Emily von Seele to chat with Phil Nobile Jr., Editor-in-Chief and Creative Director of Fangoria magazine. The group discusses Phil’s initiation into the world of horror, his personal history with the magazine, and what he has in store for the future of the recently resurrected Fangoria.
Nolan is joined by Ben McBride and Paul Farrell, as well as special guest Zena Dixon, to discuss David Nutter’s Disturbing Behavior (1998) and Robert Rodriguez’s The Faculty (1998). The group shares recent horror discoveries before they’re assimilated into a scholastic conspiracy and replaced with better, more socially acceptable versions of themselves.
Nolan is joined by Thomas Foster, Emily von Seele, and Philip Yount , as well as special guest Bryan Christopher, to discuss William Friedkin’s Bug (2007) and Liam Gavin’s A Dark Song (2017). The group recounts recent horror (and horror adjacent) discoveries before grief confines them to a single location and sends them spiraling together into the arms of madness or the occult.