Jeremy is joined by Anthony Malone to discuss the 1991 comedy adventure Hudson Hawk, starring Bruce Willis and newly-minted Oscar nominee Richard E. Grant. Their discussion diverts onto such subjects as baldness, cappuccino, Cameron Diaz's retirement and Christoph Waltz impressions as they try to avoid talking about the actual film.
Jeremy is joined by Chris Arnsby to discuss 1962 modern western Lonely are the Brave starring Kirk Douglas and Walter Matthau, in a presentation that covers John F. Kennedy, unidexters, Dick Van Dyke's party trick and Chris's holiday in Westworld.
Jeremy is joined by Anthony Malone for this year's big Christmas blockbuster, David Lynch's 1984 space opera epic Dune, from the novel by Frank Herbert. Their discussion takes in such diverse items as Sesame Street, Paul Eddington, clockpunk, Raise the Titanic and the novel of a franchise of folk tales.
Jeremy is joined by incoming guest and literary friend Emmanuelle Harscouet to discuss the 1983 war drama Merry Christmas Mister Lawrence, with a discussion that takes in such diverse points as cultural transference, war as communications failure, the culture/language interface and the responsibility of recording history. Merry Christmas!
Jeremy is reunited with comics author and gaming expert Dan Whitehead to mull over 1993 sci-fantasy adventure Super Mario Bros, based on the popular video game series. Along the way, they take in such sights as Drain Man, Gloom Raider, the Cream of Scotland Yard and the game/film dynamic.
During the conversation, a couple of other projects that you can read about online were referenced. The script for the unproduced “last” Pink Panther film, Romance of the Pink Panther by Peter Sellers and Jim Moloney, can be read here, while the fan-produced sequel, Super Mario Brothers 2, can be read here.
Jeremy and Chris Arnsby cast off the shackles of commercialism to watch How to Get Ahead in Advertising, the 1989 satire written and directed by Bruce Robinson and reuniting him with his Withnail, Richard E. Grant. Their discussion of this dark and disgusting comedy covers such rib-tickling topics as George Orwell, Franz Kafka, Sergeant Pepper, Blake's 7 and Thomas the Tank Engine.
Jeremy is joined by comics author and gaming journalist Dan Whitehead to tackle 1994 action adventure Street Fighter, very loosely based on the video game series and starring Jean-Claude van Damme and Raul Julia. Their discussion touches on the limits of yoga, electric frogs, the Last James Bond Film and international movie star Simon Callow.
Anthony Malone joins Jeremy to discuss 1967's epic comedy Play Time, starring, co-written and directed by Jacques Tati. As they dissect the film they immediately decide is a masterpiece, they also touch on Terry Gilliam, The Prisoner, Peep Show, architectural prophecy, silent farce and all the joy of the world.
Jeremy is joined by Chris Arnsby to mull over the 2014 sci-fi action thriller Lucy, starring Scarlett Johansson and Morgan Freeman and written and directed by Luc Besson, in a discussion that covers such diverse topics as Ed Wood, Chris Morris, Carl Sagan and the film's 1970s remake.
Jeremy is joined by Anthony Malone for a discussion pertaining to John Carpenter's 1987 quantum horror Prince of Darkness, starring Donald Pleasance. Their conversation covers such matters as broken-down cars, academic dissertations, future sitcom stars and Joe Pesci impressions, while Anthony is tickled by the notion of an Erich von Daniken theme park and Jeremy is interrupted by an actual ghost.
In celebration of the podcast’s 50th episode, Jeremy is joined by Tilt Araiza to invert the format and talk about two films the world loves but which he has never seen, namely the 1994 thriller Speed and the 1984 comedy horror Ghostbusters, in a discussion that covers the latest version of The Saint, films based on Disneyland rides, how to structure a screenplay, the Goodies and tranquilisers.
As one superteam convenes on the big screen, another assembles in Cinema Limbo, as Jeremy and Ed Bloomer wade through the mire of 2003's graphic novel adaptation The League of Extraordinary Gentlemen, based on the book by Alan Moore and starring Sean Connery, in a discussion that takes in Bananaman, being Whoed out and unlimited exasperation.
Jeremy and Chris Arnsby take a long jump into left field for Werner Herzog's 1970 satirical fantasia Even Dwarfs Started Small, taking in crucified monkeys, hypnotised chickens and drowned rats on the way.
As well as the usual trailer and product links below, enjoy some highlights from Herzog's bizarre career.
Jeremy is joined by both Chris Arnsby and Antony Malone as they present their thoughts on the last year in movies. In the first part of this epic adventure, they tussle with Bananaman, stand-up comic David Bowie, all the Draculas and enjoy a libel that was cut before release.
Jeremy, Chris Arnsby and Antony Malone continue their journey through the last year in film, as Chris pursues a family vendetta, Jeremy insults Mexico and Antony is hypnotised by a French screen legend.
Below you can see a playlist of previous Best Film winners.
Jeremy and Chris Arnsby chase the sun to The Beach, the 2000 adventure drama starring Leonardo DiCaprio and directed by Danny Boyle, based on the novel by Alex Garland. Their journey takes them past such topics as Strontium Dog, Tilda Swonton (sic), the Abbey Road webcam and Richard Briers.
Here is some information and art from the 2000 AD serialisation of A Life Less Ordinary - which really is real.
Jeremy and Chris Arnsby go where few have past ventured by exploring Star Trek V: The Final Frontier, the 1989 science fiction adventure based on the television series and starring, co-written and directed by William Shatner. Along the way Jeremy recounts more of his overseas exploits, David Warner goes in the corner, Sean Connery makes terrible career choices and everyone wears SAS jumpers.
Available to view below is the camera test for the infamous "rock monster" sequence. Consider your own verdict.
Jeremy and Chris Arnsby voyage into the infinite emptiness of the desert to discover Gerry, the 2003 experimental drama directed by Gus van Sant and starring Casey Affleck and Matt Damon, as part of a discussion that covers Stephen King, European Vacation, The Goon Show and Ray Mears.
Jeremy and writer Antony Malone think small for the 1973 sci-fi drama Phase IV, with a conversation that touches on Scarlett Johansson, Westworld, Will Self, Charles Laughton and Darren Aronofsky.
Some additional data resides below, including the piece of music featured in both the movie and Doctor Who, the extended ending and an insight into Bass's other design work. Here is a link where the official soundtrack can be streamed via SoundCloud, and the film can be watched through Netflix here.