Nolan is joined by Emily von Seele, Paul Farrell, and Philip Yount to discuss Lucky McKee’s May (2003) and Nicolas Pesce’s The Eyes Of My Mother (2016). The crew share their thoughts on spooky season discoveries, as well as recent releases and rewatches, before trauma and prolonged isolation force the group to take extreme measures in an attempt at making friends.
By: Emily von Seele
Lucky McKee’s May has become a Halloween-viewing staple among genre fans. The strange fairy tale of a lonely young woman trying to find a meaningful relationship in a world of imperfection is a beautiful and unique film experience. May’s journey is one of hope and heartbreak, as we watch her try to form a bond with several people in her life, only to be let down and forced to take a rather unorthodox approach to finding that connection.
By: Paul Farrell
The water is clear and blue in the bright sunlight, the sandy floor unobscured. There’s something serene about the crystal clear sea, something calming about the lapping waves as they make their way toward the sandy shore. In the wake of the beaming sun, the beauty of the ocean’s vastness and what it holds just beneath the surface is utterly breathtaking, offering a staggering sense of unfathomable possibility — one that can feel as impressive in the light as it does imposing in the dark.
That’s when a girl washes ashore.
Nolan is joined by Kat Adams, Ben McBride, Emily von Seele, and Paul Farrell to discuss Michael Mann’s Manhunter (1986) and Scott Derrickson’s Sinister (2012). The crew catches up on recent horror releases, new discoveries, and rewatches before nearly losing themselves to the obsessive study of grisly serial murders and the dark minds that perpetrate them.