3 items from 2010
Welcome back to our weekly look at the new podcasts available at our new “partners in podcast crime” the GeekCast Radio Network. Each week we bring you the highlights from Gcrn, with descriptions and links to each and every episode.
ToonCast Episode 78 – Rocky & Bullwinkle
Before Mike and Kevin even start the 78th episode of ToonCast Steve joins them for a leftover debate about that puppy Scrappy Doo!Puppy Power!! Listen Now.
The Secret Origins Podcast Episode 17
In the 17th episode of The Secret Origins Podcast Lupis and TFG1Mike talk about more Jlu Episodes. This time they discuss: The Cat and the Canary, The Ties that Bind, Doomsday Sanction, and Task Force X. TFG1Mike only likes two of these episodes listen in and find out which ones those are. Listen Now.
The Tele-Cast Episode 01 – Salute Your Shorts
In the inaugural episode of The Tele-Cast join the crew for a Nickelodeon classic. »
Wales’ National Horror Festival, Abertoir has announced its 2010 line up. The festival, which runs between Wednesday 10 – Sunday 14 November at Aberystwyth Arts Centre, will show more than twenty films, including UK premieres, cult screenings and classics from around the world, as well as a whole host of special guests, talks, masterclasses, live music and theatre events. Festival Director Gareth Bailey is excited to welcome Abertoir festival-goers this November:
As Abertoir turns five years old, the team has worked tirelessly to put together a fantastic line up of films from around the world – from genre-defining classics, to the latest offerings in horror, we’re looking forward to meeting new festival-goers and welcoming old friends.
Legendary band The Damned will provide music on the Friday evening, supported by Abertoir favourites Zombina and the Skeletones. On the Saturday evening, Robert Lloyd Parry presents his acclaimed one-man show with a creepy candle lit telling of »
It was on this day, April 22 1935, that the Bride was born…
One of the most iconic images in all of horror cinema, the Bride has haunted our nightmares for 75 years now, an eerily beautiful, hissing figure covered in gauze from head-to-toe, draped in a brilliant but inelegant white shroud, and with flaming white streaks shooting up a jazzed, Nefertiti hairdo.
The Bride’s part in the 1935 Universal classic The Bride of Frankenstein is a small one, but it burns instantly and indelibly into one’s psyche, as the radiant Elsa Lanchester and the immortal Boris Karloff enact the ultimate nightmare version of a blind date.
The Bride of Frankenstein has endured for 75 years, its reputation as one of the great touchstones of early horror movies – and of Hollywood’s Golden Age — only looming larger as the decades tick past. The absolute zenith of the original Universal Horror cycle, Bride effortlessly combines everything: ghoulish chills, »
3 items from 2010
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