From Director Patrick Hughes and Screenwriter Tom O’Connor comes The Hitman’s Bodyguard, an action comedy that has some nice laughs and plenty of action, but is not unique enough to stand out in the crowd.
When I saw the first trailer for American Assassin, the first film based on author Vince Flynn’s Mitch Rapp character, I had hopes that this would be a different kind of spy film—the making of an assassin. Then, the second trailer looked like the film would be a schlocky piece of crap. Which one was the better barometer?
The brainchild of Saturday Night Live’s Kyle Mooney, Brigsby Bear is a strange comedy with a great cast and a unique concept. Is it any good or just weird?
Episode 155 of The Hodgepodge Podcast features Doug and Dirty A’s Fall Movie Preview! Take a listen to find out all the films the boys are looking forward to as the studios deliver their Oscar hopefuls and massive blockbusters! But first, Dirty A gives his review of the film adaptation of Stephen King’s IT!
In Episode 154 of The Hodgepodge Podcast, Doug and Dirty A deliver their picks for the best films for the summer of 2017! Will they pick your favorites or are they just a couple of movie snobs?
Holy cow, this year’s Fall Movie Preview is late—hey, I’m allowed to go on vacation too—it’s also chockful of (potentially) great movies. This fall movie season has got everything from major, major blockbusters, to Oscar hopefuls, to more mid-level films that just hope to score your attention for two hours. This year, I’ve grouped the films by release date, but be advised, those dates are always subject to change. In fact, the only one that won’t change is my first entry, because that film is already in theaters:
Spend Labor Day weekend with The Hodgepodge Podcast! Or watch the three movies we review and THEN spend the weekend with us! However you want to do it, just listen to the damn podcast. Films reviewed: Logan Lucky, Wind River, Brigsby Bear.
Director Steven Soderbergh returns to feature filmmaking with Logan Lucky. Is Soderbergh still at the top of his game or has TV work dulled his cinematic edge?
Written and directed by Taylor Sheridan, Wind River follows a tracker and an FBI agent as they hunt for a murderer on the Wind River Indian Reservation in Wyoming. Does Sheridan make the successful jump to directing or should he just stick to screenwriting?