High Spots has released a follow up to their $5 Wrestling series with $10 Rasslin but this time around our two favorite commentators Marty and Colt are no where to be seen. Instead you have comedian Tim Statum and Gene Jackson pervading commentary and cheap jokes.
The difference between $5 and $10 Wrestling… Is nothing at all, it’s still bad. But Gene Jackson’s commentary makes up for it. But some of your favorites do return to the ring like Freight Train, Dynamite and Jeff Hart and a few new superstars are added like Jason Jr. a man dressed in black with a black hockey mask and Mikey, a Michael Myers knockoff who is drunk because he can’t stand on his own two feet.
Once the main show is over you are treated to a handful of extras with a match between Joe Hogan vs Antonio Garza, and a few backstage interviews.
Lastly… I’m a bit disappointed with $10 Rasslin I wasn’t feeling the awfulness that came from this three hour show. Plus the lack of Marty and Colt was felt, but as I said Gene Jackson made up for it.
I was hoping this game was going to be a Mario Kart clone, well it kinda is because of the racing and all but other than that Garfield Kart is a bad game in general. The controls are loose and clunky and needed to be tighten up. There are only sixteen tracks and they all are about the same. On the plus side you do have a cast of characters from the Garfield universe like Jon, Liz, Arlene and even Pooky.
The music in the game is repetitive and gets old fast and the power ups don’t work half the time because if you don’t read the digital manual you won’t know what they do. For example, lasagna will make you go faster and a spring will make you jump a few feet ahead.
I dropped thirty bones on this game and after three hours of game play I have beaten every challenge and there isn’t any online multiplayer to keep me coming back. Don’t even bother dropping cash on Garfield Kart, get Mario Kart instead.
Nintendo seems ready to change the face of gaming once again after stumbling out of the gate with the Wii U. There had been some rumblings of a new console on the way but today it was shown off to be a combination console and handheld system. Take a look at their announcement trailer and see for yourself.
Hugh Jackman has been playing Wolverine for almost two decades and in March we’ll get to see him pop the claws one last time. Taking parts from the Old Man Logan storyline and adding in a few elements of their own we’ll get to see a much older Wolverine in what looks like the not to distant future. Check out the red band trailer below.
The other day Marvel went and let loose their promotional items for probably the property I’m most excited about from them Guardians Of The Galaxy Vol. 2. When the original movie was announced I was sure it would be the first Marvel movie flop but was ever so happy to see that I was completely wrong. It has since become my favorite Marvel film of all time. Check out the trailer below.
Doug and Bryan are on their own this week, as they try to cobble together some intelligent thoughts on two of the most messed up movies we’ve tried to review on the show, the 1977 Japanese film Hausu and 2015’s Turkish film, Baskin. Despite the challenge, they do a good job.
This week we take a look at two different sequels to the 1979 classic, Alien. Yes you read that right. We discuss the well known official sequel, Aliens as well as the 1980 unofficial “sequel” Alien 2: On Earth.
We also discuss clowns, Luke Cage, and Steak n’ Shake.
This week we take a look at a couple of films that have two things in common. One, they both have the same title and two, they both feature “legendary” stars. First is the 1953 House of Wax starring the one and only Vincent Price. Then, we watch a movie in which Paris Hilton takes a pole to the face. (No, not that one.)
In anticipation of the upcoming HBO series, we decided to take a break from horror and check out the 70s sci-fi flicks Westworld and Futureworld. (Picture Jurassic Park with robot cowboys.) We also give our thoughts on a couple of Westworld T.V. promos, 80s cartoons, Extrodinary Tales, and Doug tries to talk us into having a Montreal Screwjob with him.
Time to kick back with a couple of indie picks this week. We start by looking at 2002’s May, starring Angela Bettis and directed by Lucky McKee. Then we switch roles and discuss 2006’s Roman, starring Lucky McKee and directed by Angela Bettis. Spoiler alert. This may be one our most divisive reviews yet.
After the break we cover off some random fun. We listen to feedback, give some nicknames to listeners, and Doug switches from beer to rum.
This week on the show, we introduce Bryan to two french home invasion films from the early 2000s, Ils [spoilers from 45:50-55:00] and Inside [spoilers from 1:18:15-1:34:30] Doug’s back this week, and tries his best to keep Scott and Bryan on topic. But come on…we can all predict how that goes.
Stick around after the main discussion for some wrestling, Alice Cooper, and Ed Gein.
This week, on a very special episode of The Last Horrorcast, we discuss the miracle of life…and how if you’re not careful your baby will probably try and kill you. Scott and Bryan discuss 2009’s Grace and 1974’s It’s Alive. (We assume Doug’s out because he’s busy playing with his Doula.)
Well, we’ve managed to keep this show going for a full year now, and to celebrate, we decided to kick back and record a commentary track of an old favorite chosen by our listeners. Join us as we share thoughts, trivia, and jokes about Joel Schumacher’s 1987 classic, The Lost Boys. Thanks for all of your support and contributions throughout the year. It’s been a fun ride.
(If watching along at home, we recorded using the two-disc special edition DVD/Blu-ray)
Well, Bryan decided to take the week off, leaving Scott and Doug to try and hold down the fort and do their best to stay on topic. First, you’ll hear them have the most agreeable disagreement ever while discussing The Church after which they try their best to make sense of mind job that is The Sentinel.
This week we attempt to bring you an after prom party themed episode…and fail. So instead, here are two Halloween party themed movies. We discuss Jeremy Saulnier’s 2007 horror comedy Murder Party and the 1988 classic Night of the Demons.
Well, Bryan decided to sit out this week, leaving Scott and Doug to podcast like they did in the good old days, only to learn that they suck at it. After butchering what some might call a review of Dance of the Dead, they actually pull things together for a good discussion of The Loved Ones [spoilers from 58:00-1:11:35]. Also, Doug spoils Psycho.
For those of you who make it to the second half of the show, we discuss an email from Roman, talk about Stranger Things, and take a look back at the Paranormal Activity franchise.
This week Scott, Doug, and Bryan are hosting a dinner party, and you are all invited. Join us as we discuss Hitchcock’s classic Rope as well as 2015’s The Invitation [spoilers from 1:12:00-1:30:00].
After the break, we kinda go off the rails and just ramble for a while, but be sure not to tune out early, or you might miss out on learning the proper way to measure the number of books on one’s shelf. Spoiler alert, it’s insightful.