It ain't Two Brothers no more. The two babies got it started, but from here on out it's the three of us. In this episode, we are joined by our big brother Adam, and henceforth it shall be (except from time-to-time when one or another of us is working). We could not be more excited! Join us for our first night out in the new format, as we talk about an epic Brian DePalma crime drama, starring Al Pacino, Penelope Ann Miller, an almost unrecognizable Sean Penn, and a list of recognizable names and faces that goes on and on.
In celebration of my return to New York, if only temporarily, we're going to watch Christopher Walken get pretty far out there, even for him. And he brings Larry Fishburne, David Caruso, Wesley Snipes, Victor Argo, and Giancarlo Esposito along for the ride.
Nighthawks, bringing together Rocky, Lando Calrissian, and the Bionic Woman team up against the baddest replicant of them all. Okay, not really, but it does have Sylvester Stallone, Billy Dee Williams, Lindsay Wagner, and Rutger Hauer. Join us for some good '80s fun, 'cause where else can you see (spoiler alert) Sly Stallone in a dress?
We discuss Silverado, with an all-star cast including Kevin Kline, Scott Glenn, Danny Glover, Kevin Costner, Brian Dennehy, Rosanna Arquette, John Cleese, Jeff Goldblum, and Linda Hunt. And in this episode you'll hear the list that gave birth to the famous poster, "Things That are in Silverado."
The last installment in our month-long inauguration celebration. Who wouldn't need psychoanalysis after the political abuse of the past 4 years? And James Coburn is just the man to provide it. Along the way, we're treated to a parade of assassins, agents from the "CEA," the "FBR," and the KGB, "typical American families," and hippies, and the power behind it all, TPC (The Phone Company). With Anthony Arkin and Matthew Arkin.
We've looked at two great fictional presidents this month. Now let's look at a bad one. Clint Eastwood directs and stars, along with Gene Hackman, Ed Harris, Laura Linney (wasn't she in the last one?), Judy Davis, Scott Glenn, Dennis Haysbert, Kenneth Welsh, and E. G. Marshall in his last screen appearance. And let's not forget . . . a script by the great William Goldman.