The final season of “The Practice” introduced James Spader as Alan Shore and William Shatner as Denny Crane, characters who went on to infamy in “Boston Legal.”
The latest episode of Comrades from Marsick and Malchus
The life of Ann Richards, one of the most compelling figures in American politics, is highlighted in this new HBO documentary.
Jeff Marsick and Scott Malchus return to Popdose for another episode of “Comrades,” their weekly discussion about FX’s “The Americans”
It’s not cartoon music. It’s not jazz music. It’s Charlie Brown music.
“True Detective” may be off the air for a year, but there are plenty off dark, obsessive cops to fill the void. Check out “Rogue” and “Broadchurch” to fill that void in your psyche.
It’s eaten into their ratings and wreaked copyright havoc, but the web could end up becoming the Big Four’s most powerful tool.
Two words. Michael Parakeeton. Not funny? Well, the rest of the podcast is much better.
Examining the strangest of all pop culture conventions, the “fan crush.”
In the new Mystery Science Theater 3000 boxset you’ll find a teensploitation flick, a sword and sandal classic, a loose head on the loose movie, and one of the most requested MST3K episodes. Read all about it here!
Animation’s most hapless family returns.
Welcome to “Comrades,” a weekly podcast devoted to the FX series, The Americans. Our first episode takes a look back at The Americans first season (now on Blu-ray), previews the upcoming season (which premieres on February 26th) and features the usual tangents that Scott goes off on, such as the great use of Pete Townshend’s “Rough Boys” and how film editors accomplish the timing of image to music.
Revisit “The Simpson” from the early 2000’s, as the 16th season comes to Blu!
We sometimes overlook some of the risk-taking shows of the 1970s.
Much like Pee Wee Herman, these examples of the PR shuck ‘n jive “meant to do that.”
To commemorate the 25th anniversary of Mystery Science Theater 3000, Shout! Factory has issued an outstanding box set that any MSTie should want.
Even if it cannot be considered a classic, the 1908s version of the Twilight Zone could still hit more than it missed.
I have no idea who this “Woodrow” guy is.
How could such a loveable show turn so shrill? And is there really a mother?
At least Michael Bay didn’t blow up Aaron Burr.