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What are you afraid of? What scares you? For most people, ones perception of fear and horror comes from the erie stories we're told as children and the movies we see that just reinforce everything. Creatures that come from the imagination of very creative people for the sole purpose to frighten, as well as entertain. Such a creative mind was that of the late writer, director and producer, Wes Craven. Internet film critics Larry Domkowski (Must See Movies) and Greg Morgan (The Reel Movie Guy) are prime to take on the horror films of Wes Craven.
Our show will be broadcast live on Blog Talk Radio and from 11:00 pm until 11:30 pm EDT, then continuing the conversation on Google Hangouts On Air from 11:30 pm until 12:00 am-ish EDT...
Last week, we asked what was wrong with Eddie Lacy.
This week, we're asking what's wrong with the entire Green Bay Packers.
A crushing defeat against the Denver Broncos in prime time left Packer fans scrambling for answers, especially with the 7-0 Carolina Panthers next on the schedule. Are the Packers still the NFC favorites to make the Super Bowl, or were we just watching a paper tiger cruise through the easy part of the schedule?
Joining us will be the man who can answer all of those questions, the Green Bay Press-Gazette's Wes Hodkiewicz, who will give us the inside perspective as he fields questions and gives us the updates you need to inch us all back away from the ledge.
On August 30th we lost one of the greats in modern horror. The man who brought us both A Nightmare on Elm Street and Scream and made Robert Englund a household name Wes Craven passed away. Tonight we'll talk about Wes Craven and his contribution to the world of horror, one of my personal favorites.
Legendary writer and director Wes Craven has passed away, and in honor of his legacy the Radulich in Broadcasting Network gets together to talk about his career, influence, and share some of our memories associated the man responsible for some of the best genre and horror movies of the last several decades.
Writer/director horror master Wes Craven spoke with host Robin Milling for the film The Serpent and The Rainbow starring Bill Pullman. In this interview from 1988, Wes revealed to Robin his inspiration for Freddie Kruger, the star of Nightmare on Elm Street and how some of his films came straight out of his personal nightmares.
He tells Robin about his own intrigue, fears and curiosities about death and the macabre, 'there's an age old fascination with death. It's one of those truly unsolved mysteries. Since it's something we're all moving towards and know in the back of our minds that we're going to face; I think that even at the level of a child you're fascinated by it and the ultimate finality of it. When you see a scary movie you're somehow relieved that you survived it. But ultimately it brings everybody down; even the most powerful and the weakest.'
Surprisingly, Wes told Robin he would like to do a comedy, even a love story. No matter the genre, Wes will live on in the movies; always to be remembered for his uncanny abilities to frighten the old and the very young.
** This was recorded on cassette so please excuse the old-fashioned noise in the background.
As a long time fan of Wes Anderson, I have long been intrigued and entertained by his films. They have such noteworthy stories and a unique way of shooting that I cannot help but watch each and every one as soon as they come out. My collection and admiration for his works have grown over the years, and with each new addition I am newly impressed with his vision. Some may say "Who is this guy?" and "Why should I care?" That is exactly what this show is about. Tune in to hear about his works and discuss the latest additions to the family. You might just be surprised at how much you have in common with the characters and lives they lead.
Interview with Gregory Cioffi about his upcoming film called The Museum of Lost Things. The film is about a man who randomly walks into a museum that has objects that represent something that he has lost in his life. The movie then goes onto to consider more abstract things, like lost illusions. It is a layered story told from different perspectives weaving together objects, experiences and some big ideas. The film is based on a short story by Dennis Pahl and parts of it were shot at Long Island University.
To get the right tone for the film Gregory studied some of Woody Allen and Wes Anderson films, including Midnight in Paris and The Grand Budapest Hotel. However, The Museum of Lost Things is it's own unique story, inspired by Dennis's experience of losing/misplacing things.
If you 'd like to help bring this magical tapesty to life, please check out the film's Kickstarter project.
Hosted by David Levins
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