In a 1988 Sight And Sound interview, Patricia Highsmith talks about film adaptations of her novels, from Strangers On A Train (1950) to The American Friend (1977)
A homophobic Tumblr post becomes Queer dystopian adventure fiction in two responses. Behold! (Thanks, Adele!)
Nerd Fest UK has an edit of scenes from 66 classic musicals set to “Uptown Funk.” (Click the cc button to see which musicals have been used). (Thanks, Andrew!)
The Media Digital History Library has so many media magazines–film, drama and radio reviews from 1894! So many magazines! Old movie weirdos and old time radio enthusiasts, rejoice!
The Projection Booth kindly invited the Gutter’s own Carol to join Mike White for a discussion of Amy Berg’s An Open Secret, a sad and enraging documentary about the exploitation and sexual abuse of children in the entertainment industry. Mike also interviews producer Gabe Hoffman about the film.
Join in the Back To The Future Blogathon and Tweetathon sponsored by Drive-In Mob, Bond Age, TCM Party and Trash Tuesdays!
The New York Times writes about Star Trek: New Voyages: “It was a sequence for Star Trek: New Voyages, a project inspired by the childhood passion that James Cawley, the show’s executive producer, had for the 1960s science-fiction television series. Episodes, which are only available online, feature a handful of professional actors in lead roles […]
At Office Hours #9, friend of the Gutter/Midnight Madness programmer/Shudder curator Colin Geddes and fellow Shudder curator Sam Zimmerman talk about horror. I especially enjoy the discussion about the difference between a “terror film” and a “horror film.”
There’s a free audio book adaptation of Joe Hill and Gabriel Rodriguez’ Locke & Key at Audible.com.
At Actionland, Heroic Sister Achillesgirl writes about subtitling the 1964 wuxia film, Buddha Palm. And she provides you with the subtitles and a link to the film!
You can read every issue of No Magazine. “Be warned before you download and open these issues—they aren’t exactly safe for workplace viewing. If Larry Flynt and the Vienna Aktionists got together and published a punk zine in the late ‘70s, it would have looked a lot like NO MAG. NO MAG‘s publisher Bruce Kalberg, […]
Do you need NASA’s graphic standards manual from 1976? Here you go!
The Verge has a images of Star Wars scenes and characters interpreted via ukiyo-e woodblock prints. They also have video of the process.
In honor of director Mario Bava’s birthday, Shudder TV is having a Bava-thon with nine of his classic horror films chosen by friend of the Gutter Colin Geddes streaming free online all weekend. See the line-up here and watch here.
Friend of the Gutter Less Lee Moore interviews friend of the Gutter Colin Geddes about his work on the new horror streaming service, Shudder.
The Kernal interviews director Lexi Alexander about the film industry, the ACLU investigation of gender discrimination in Hollywood, the connection between file-sharing and gender equality, trying to get an Arab-led series on television and the problem with crowdfunding.
“sometimes, we all get down sometimes, we all need to do something nice for ourselves sometimes, we all need to play dungeons and dragons with action star vin diesel.” Click here for the download. (via @popshifter)
Drive-In Mob has a variety of tremendous ringtones from In Like Flint‘s Derek Flint speaking porpoise to the Wilhelm Scream as well as other shenanigans like a club mix and “Sissy Goforth and The Seven Dwarf’s Yodel Song” created from Boom (1968). Drive-In Mob, it’s the shock of being alive. (The Cultural Gutter is a […]
Founding Gutter editor Jim Munroe is having a watchalong for his new cyberpunk, neo-Noir webseries, Haphead, on Feb. 15, 2015 at 4pm ET. There’s a Q&A at 5:20 pm. You can find the series here, hit play with the official Haphead Twitter account says, “Go!” and tweetalong with the hashtag #haphead. Watch the series trailer […]
You can read the Gutter’s own Carol’s latest story, “The Lost City of Osiris–A Tale of Western Adventure at Pornokitsch. Mummies! Lost Cities! Mysterious Tomes! Adventure!
The Dartmouth College Library ahs scans of the oldest extant comic book, Rodolphe Töpffer’s “The Adventures of Mr. Obadiah Oldbuck” (1837). (via @SoxOnTheBrain)keep looking »