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The Projection Booth has been recognized as a premier film podcast by The Washington Post, The A.V. Club, IndieWire, Entertainment Weekly, and Filmmaker Magazine. With over 500 episodes to date and an ever-growing fan base, The Projection Booth regularly attracts special guest talent eager to discuss their past gems, including Ellen Burstyn, Willem Dafoe, Joe Dante, Bruce Dern, Chris Elliott, William Friedkin, Jeff Goldblum, Elliott Gould, Ed Harris, John Landis, Dolph Lundgren, Michael Pali ...
 
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We conclude our month of discussions about Soviet Cinema with a double feature from Kira Muratova, Brief Encounters from 1967 and The Long Farewell from 1971. Brief Encounters got a very limited release while The Long Farewell was shelved before release. Both films finally got their day in the sun as the Cold War began to thaw. In Brief Encounters,…
 
Upright Citizens Brigade members Doug Mand and Dan Gregor discuss their career from their early days, shorts, How I Met Your Mother, Most Likely to Murder, and their latest work, Chip 'N Dale Rescue Rangers. They talk about the long gestation of their latest project as well as some of the challenges of working with a vast array of intellectual prop…
 
We continue our month of discussing Soviet Cinema with a look at Three Poplars on Plyuschikha Street. It’s the story of Nyura, a country woman who comes to the big city of Moscow to see her sister in law. There she meets Sasha, a taxi driver. They share stories and a song on the way to Plyuschikha Street. He offers to take her to the movies and she…
 
On this special episode Mike talks with George Stevens Jr., filmmaker and founder of the AFI, Kennedy Center Honors, and Co-Chairman of the President's Committee on the Arts and Humanities about his new book, My Place in the Sun: Life in the Golden Age of Hollywood and Washington which is available for purchase at https://amzn.to/3sAFaLI…
 
On this special episode Mike talks with Ed Glaser, host of the Deja View YouTube series and author of How the World Remade Hollywood: Global Interpretations of 65 Iconic Films from McFarland Books. It's a terrific book which looks at foreign interpretations of American films. Get your copy today at https://amzn.to/3vZJBSw…
 
We continue our month of discussing Soviet Cinema with a look at Elem Klimov's Welcome, or No Trespassing (1964). It’s the story of a group of kids at a summer camp where one boy, Kostja Inockin (Viktor Kosykh), breaks from the pack and swims a little too far. He’s immediately expelled by Director Dynin (Evgeniy Evstigneev) but later Inockin return…
 
We are kicking off a month of discussions around Soviet cinema with a look at the 1962 film, The Amphibian Man. It’s the story of a love triangle between the daughter of a poor man, Guitierre (Anastasiya Vertinskaya) who has been promised to the rich Don Pedro (Mikhail Kozakov). She’s saved from a shark attack by the titular Amphibian Man, whose re…
 
We’re wrapping up Screwball month with a look at Frank Capra’s Arsenic and Old Lace. Released in 1944, though shot several years before that, the film stars Cary Grant as Mortimer Brewster, a drama critic and avowed bachelor who has found the love of his life in Elaine Harper (Priscilla Lane) who lives right next door to his kind-hearted aunts, Abb…
 
Screwball month continues with a look at Leo McCarey’s The Awful Truth (1937). Based on the play by Arthur Richman, the film stars Cary Grant and Irene Dunn as Jerry and Lucy Warriner, a couple who break up before the first act is even over. They would have a clean break apart from their both wanting custody of their dog, Mr. Smith, and that they b…
 
Screwball month continues with a look at Gregory la Cava’s My Man Godfrey. Based on the novel and co-written by Eric Hatch, the film stars William Powell as the titular Godfrey. He’s a forgotten man, living in a Hooverville in New York City where he’s picked up by a bunch of swells out on a scavenger hunt. Bringing in a forgotten man will net a lot…
 
We are kicking off a month of screwball comedy discussion with a look at Howard Hawks’s 1941 film Ball of Fire. Written by Billy Wilder and Charles Brackett, the film stars Gary Cooper as one of an octet of professors who are writing an encyclopedia. Cooper is writing an article on slang only to find that he’s very deficient. In an effort to bolste…
 
It's that time, folks... It's another Ego Fest and Mark Begley (Wake Up Heavy) joins Mike in The Projection Booth to ask your burning questions. This special episode also features interviews with Kevin Gootee about the Gutting the Sacred Cow podcast and Dan Gardner of the RunPee app (where you can get 5 free Pee Coins with promo code ProjectionBoot…
 
We conclude our look at adult films with the raunchiest we've covered so far, New Wave Hookers (1985), a film from the Dark Brothers mired in controversy. Starring Jack Baker and Jamie Gillis, it's the story of two men who share a dream of becoming pimps and hypnotizing women into doing their bidding via the power of new wave music. The film also f…
 
We continue our march through March with a look at the adult classic Blonde Ambition. Released in 1981, the film was years in the making. It stars Suzy Mandel and Dory Devin as Sugar and Candy Kane, sisters who have a song and dance act in a podunk town. One fateful evening they encounter the dashing Stephen Carlisle III (played by Eric Edwards), a…
 
Our exploration of adult films continues with a look at Little Orphan Dusty. The credits say the film was co-directed by Bob Chinn and Jacoov Jacoovi thought there’s a little controversy about that. Released in 1978, the film stars Rhonda Jo Petty as the titular Dusty, a woman attacked by a gang of bikers who eventually is rescued by Frankie (John …
 
Coverage of MOMI's First Look festival continues with an interview with Pawel Lozinski about his latest documentary feature, The Balcony Movie, in which the director interviews a wide array of people who pass by under his Warsaw balcony. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices由The Projection Booth
 
Filmmaker Mattie Do discusses her career -- from being a ballet instructor to suddenly directing horror features in Laos. She also tells Mike about her latest feature, The Long Walk, which is available on Digital now and will be coming out on Blu-Ray via Vinegar Syndrome. Find out more at https://www.facebook.com/thelongwalkfilm/ Learn more about y…
 
On this special episode we’re looking at the 1988 film from Graham Baker, Alien Nation. When an alien ship comes to America, depositing a quarter of a million “newcomers” who try to live out the American dream. Among them is Detective Sam Francisco (Mandy Patinkin). He’s partnered with specist cop Matthew Skyes (James Caan). Together, the two of th…
 
On this special episode of The Projection Booth, Mike speaks with Eric Hynes and Edo Choi, curators of the Museum of the Moving Image's First Look film festival. They discuss the mission of the festival while highlighting just a few of the many titles playing at the 2022 event. Find out more at https://movingimage.us/ Learn more about your ad choic…
 
Mature March continues with a look at Young, Hot 'n Nasty Teenage Cruisers (1977). Directed by Tom Denucci and Johnny Legend the film is a hodgepodge of storylines and clips that plays like an X-rated American Graffiti as we follow a few characters through a long night of hi-jinks narrated by DJ Mambo Reavus (played by Legend himself). Heather Drai…
 
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