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Eastrail 177 Trilogy (Unbreakable/Split/Glass) Part Two - GC #323

June 27th, 2019

We're back! And this week, we're wrapping up our discussion of M. Night Shyamalan's ambitious trilogy of Unbreakable, Split and Glass, otherwise known as the Eastrail 177 Trilogy. Episode 323 is devoted solely to expanding your syllabus and going in deep on these three movies. We examine Shyamalan's take on comic book structure and tropes, sexual trauma, the superhero cycle and much, much more. If you missed part one, you can go back and here our in-depth reviews of each film and the trilogy as a whole. Don't forget to subscribe on your player of choice to catch each episode of our upcoming I Dream of Geena (Davis) Marathon, starting with THE FLY (1986). 

Eastrail 177 Trilogy (Unbreakable/Split/Glass) Part One - GC #322

June 20th, 2019

*Producer's note, in the synopsis, Arthur references The Sixth Sense as Shyamalan's sophomore feature, it was actually his third feature film. 
Episode 322 of the GenreCast is the first part of a mega dive into M. Night Shyamalan's Eastrail 177 Trilogy, which features Unbreakable (2000), Split (2016) and Glass (2019). In this episode, we take time to offer our in-depth reviews on each entry in this oddball of a trilogy. Tracking the individual journeys of Bruce Willis's David Dunn, Sam Jackson's Elijah Price and James McAvoy's Kevin Crumb, The Eastrail 177 Trilogy presents a fascinating parallel with the gigantic superhero cycle that spawned alongside it. Make sure you subscribe so you can catch Part Two when it drops next week, wherein we'll expand the syllabus and bring our analysis to each entry and the trilogy itself. 

Tank Girl (1995) Analysis — GC #321

June 13th, 2019

Episode 321 of the GenreCast sees the return of Alexandra Bohannon! She stumbled through the multiverse to come talk Tank Girl (1995) with us. Set in a dystopian future, Tank Girl features evil men who control resources, rebel groups, a chaotic protagonist and mutant kangaroos. Arthur, Dalton, Alex and Dustin work through the idea of feminism portrayed in the film, as well as the idea of competing ideologies or unfairly measuring how a film advances a certain thought process. We also talk about studio intervention, the representation of rebels pre and post 9/11, and much more. After the dust settles, we decide if Tank Girl belongs on the shelf or in the trash. Let us know what you think of Tank Girl here on Podbean, or by connecting with us on Twitter (@Good_Trash) and Facebook (@GoodTrashMedia).


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