The Projection Booth: Episodes

Mike Judge’s 2006 de-evolution satire Idiocracy finds Private Joe Bauers (Luke Wilson), the "average American", 500 years in the future as the smartest man alive!
Join us as we talk about one of the smartest sex comedies of the 1980s Hamburger: The Motion Picture. We talk to Hamburger director, Mike Marvin, and we're joined by Steve Sajdak of We Hate Movies.
Noir November concludes with a discussion of Paul Wendkos's 1957 The Burglar and the 1971 adaptation of the same David Goodis novel, Le Casse.
Noir November continues with Nicholas Ray's In a Lonely Place. Based loosely on a novel by Dorothy B. Hughes, the film stars Humphrey Bogart as a screenwriter on the edge of madness and Gloria Grahame as the woman who tries to love him.
Noir November continues with a discussion of Edgar G Ulmer's Detour. Tom Neal stars as a down-on-his-luck musician who picks up the wrong hitchhiker (Ann Savage) in a tale of fickle fate, phones, and flashbacks.
We start off Noir November with a bang! It's Fritz Lang's 1953 flick The Big Heat, starring Glenn Ford as a straight-arrow cop who takes on corruption in Philadelphia.
We would like, if we may, to talk to you about The Rocky Horror Picture Show. We're looking at the film and the fan phenomenon.
We've got a few politicians that are vying for your endorsement this week on this Election Special - Bob Roberts (BOB ROBERTS), Larry 'Lonesome' Rhodes (A FACE IN THE CROWD), and Hank Jackson (THE YEAR OF THE YAHOO).
Directed in 1982 by Slava Tsukerman, Liquid Sky tells the tale of two women who live in a world steeped in sex, drugs, and that wacky New Wave music.
Rob and Mike answer your emails and voicemails on this special episode. Find out about Rob's new book, Re-Entry: The Orbit Magazine Anthology.
A Strange idea of Entertainment chronicles the life and career of mime, musician, actor and director Tom McLoughlin. Written by Joseph Maddrey, the book gives an in-depth look to an often overlooked talent.
We're looking at the 1971 film Let's Scare Jessica to Death. Directed by John D. Hancock and based on a screenplay by Lee Kalcheim, the film tells the tale of Jessica (Zohra Lampert) a woman who's back from an asylum and spending some quiet time in the country.
On this special episode of The Projection Booth, Mike talks to entrepreneur, author, director and former adult film star Candida Royalle about her career and the upcoming documentary about her from director Sheona McDonald, While You Were Gone.
Jason Reitman, director of Juno, Thank You for Smoking & Up In the Air returns with Men, Women & Children – a look at how the internet is changing and affecting our relationships.
We look at the 2012 film, American Mary. Directed by Jen and Sylvia Soska, the film tells the tale of a med student, Mary Mason (Katherine Isabelle), who is working towards becoming a surgeon but decides to pay her bills by doing body modification.
Lizzie Borden's second feature film, Working Girls (1986) looks at the day in the life of a sex worker, her co-workers, her boss, and her clients.
We conclude Shakespeare September with our look at Orson Welles's Othello. Filmed over a period of four years, the production was plagued with financial problems but ultimately proved a triumph of ingenuity over resources.
Shakespeare September continues with a look at the 1995 film Richard III, directed by Richard Loncraine and starring Ian McKellen.
Shakespeare September continues with the 1990 film from writer/director Tom Stoppard, Rosencrantz and Guildenstern are Dead, based upon Stoppard's own award-winning mid-sixties play.
It's time to take off to the Great White North and officially kick-off Shakespeare September with Strange Brew, an unorthodox take on William Shakespeare's Hamlet.
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