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Two space films of completely equal merit and in fact equal in every direction and one of them is not total fucking nonsense. Hey, actually,...
Posted January 4, 2018
Hosted by Eric Thirteen & Michael Koester
Tags:All PodcastsYear 10
Two space films of completely equal merit and in fact equal in every direction and one of them is not total fucking nonsense. Hey, actually, maybe both of them or total nonsense? Wade through an existential crisis and find out. Jokes about the size of a Solaris. An entire Galaxy of Terror. Galaxy of Terror: larger than Planet Terror? Not an actual question anyone asked or cares about or even makes sense. The question Double Feature is most prepared to answer – what’s going on with all this monster rape? Seriously, what’s with the monster rape in Galaxy of Terror? And furthermore, why is monster rape even a trope? Can’t people just be naked in film? Is there a reason this happens? Will Michael’s Roger Corman impression lighten the mood of this sensitive (in all the right areas) topic? Whoever’s writing this copy has less tact than a Bruce D. Clark movie.
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Released: September 26, 1972
IMDB | Wikipedia
Director: Andrei Tarkovsky
Writer: Andrei Tarkovsky, Fridrikh Gorenshteyn
Starring: Natalya Bondarchuk, Donatas Banionis, Juri Jarvet
A psychologist is sent to a station orbiting a distant planet in order to discover what has caused the crew to go insane.
Galaxy of Terror
Released: October 1, 1981
IMDB | Wikipedia
Director: Bruce D. Clark
Writer: Bruce D. Clark, Marc Siegler
Starring: Edward Albert, Erin Moran, Ray Walston
Disturbing collection of 1940s and 1950s United States government issued propaganda films designed to reassure Americans that the atomic bomb was not a threat to their safety.