Movieha! - Omaha’s favorite movie podcast

Hey, hey, hey. We're back up in your ears with a new episode jam packed to the gills with a discussion of 21 Jump Street (which was surprisingly good!), The Sound of My Voice trailer (which is super awesome!), news about the Ninja Turtles (which is stunningly lame!) and Jack Ryan (which is stunningly neutral!), Poolboy (which is mind-numbingly enjoyable to one of us!), and Hakus (which are supercalifragalisticexpialidocious!). Listen up and then meet me on the other side for the trailers, yo!

On Your Radar: The Sound of My Voice

This is how I like my sci-fi best: subtle and smart. Oh hell, who am I kidding, I'll gobble up dumb and obvious sci-fi like a malnourished hungry, hungry hippo. Still, this looks goooood.

Netflix Roulette: Strigoi

I'm about to find out how I feel about darkly comedic supernatural material set in Romania. Join me.

Please sign up for our RSS feed HERE, download our podcasts and rave about us in the comments section of iTunes HERE, follow us on Twitter HERE, and become a fan of us on Facebook HERE! You can also listen to our bit we do for KVNO radio HERE. And as always, email any comments and concerns to movieha@gmail.com.


entered on 03/23/12 at 09:02 PM | read comments »


Cutting Room for March 21

  • Don’t worry, I promise I’m not lying and the following film series Israel. Get it? “is-real?” It’s funnier out loud, so remind me to tell it to you again in person. Anyhoodle, Film Streams (filmstreams.org) is collaborating with The Natan and Hannah Schwalb Center for Israel and Jewish Studies at UNO and the University of Nebraska Foundation to bring a downright Judaic film series to The Ruth Sokolof Theatre on the last three Thursdays in April. It all starts on April 12 at 7 pm with Restoration, which will be followed by a post-show discussion led by Dr. Ran Kuttner from Creighton University School of Law. Then on April 19 at 7 pm, Happy You’re Alive will be screened, with a Q&A with director Hilla Medalia after. Finally, on April 26 at 7 pm, Footnote will be shown with a post-show discussion led by Dr. Moshe Gershovich From UNO. This is can’t-miss cool kosher cinema. Props if you mentally pronounced that last “C” as a hard “C.”
  • Although it goes against my strong belief that the infiltration of text speak into everyday life is marginally worse than an infestation of smallpox, Can U Feel It is coming to Omaha. It’s a documentary about the Ultra Music Festival in Miami, which is where DJs and producers put on an epic extravaganza of dance music enjoyed by thousands of screaming fans who are totally not high on drugs…they just think hands are “so weird.” So if you like the feeling of hearing pulsating sound but prefer to not be sweat on by strangers, head to AMC Oakview 24 (amctheatres.com/Oakview) on Thursday March 22. Actually, with the devolution of in-theater behaviors these days, I can’t actually promise the no-sweating-on-by-strangers thing.

Cutting Room provides breaking local and national movie news … complete with added sarcasm. Send any relevant information to film@thereader.com. Check out Ryan on Movieha!, a weekly half-hour movie podcast (movieha.libsyn.com/rss), catch him on the radio on CD 105.9 (cd1059.com) on Fridays at around 7:30 a.m. and on KVNO 90.7 (KVNO.org) at 8:30 a.m. on Fridays and follow him on Twitter (twitter.com/thereaderfilm).


entered on 03/21/12 at 08:05 AM | read comments »


Movieha! - Omaha’s favorite movie podcast

Greetings earthlings. We come in peace. Or at least in pieces. This week our audio extravaganza is inexplicably divisive, as Matt and I brawl repeatedly over the sorts of things nobody should really brawl about (including, but not limited to varying opinions on breakfast cereals). This week we discuss fairy tales and garbage pails, a murdering wolf-kid trailer, the problems with John Carter's John Carter, the vile spawn of Tom Hanks, and poetry. All in all, it's not a bad way to treat your ears. Listen up, and I'll meet you on the other side with the trailers we discussed.

On Your Radar: Citadel

Feral children are the most horrifying things in the world. They combine my fear of children and, you know, werewolves. It's a horror movie that isn't exactly a horror movie, and those are my favorites. Get terrified below!

Netflix Roulette: Poolboy

This is real. This is a real thing. And we're going to watch it. I would describe further, but I really think the trailer speaks for itself.

Please sign up for our RSS feed HERE, download our podcasts and rave about us in the comments section of iTunes HERE, follow us on Twitter HERE, and become a fan of us on Facebook HERE! You can also listen to our bit we do for KVNO radio HERE. And as always, email any comments and concerns to movieha@gmail.com.


entered on 03/16/12 at 03:06 PM | read comments »


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The Babadook

A terrifying tale of an ooky pop-up book and motherly love.

GRADE
A


The Tale of Princess Kaguya

A water-colored take on a Japanese folktale that is prettier than it is interesting.

GRADE
B-


The Theory of Everything

"Out of this world" performances buoy a sub-par script.

GRADE
B+


Hunger Games: Mockingjay Part 1

Half of what promises to be an epic conclusion to a fabulous series.

GRADE
B+


Birdman

A delirously fun satirical send up of artistic pretension. 

GRADE
B+


The Overnighters

"The Grapes of Wrath" in documentary form set in North Dakota.

GRADE
A-


Interstellar

If this was humanity's last hope, give up.

GRADE
D


Nightcrawler

A condemnation of crime pornography with a chilling central character.

GRADE
A


No Big Bang

In 1965, Stephen Hawking wrote his first ground-breaking thesis and wed Jane Wilde. His paper argued that if a star can...

more »


Leni Riefen-stalling

On the one hand, any film subtitled “Part 1” is a naked cash grab. On the other hand, shut up and take my money, Hunger...

more »


Oopsie Genius

I know two things for sure: (1) Birdman aims to relentlessly drive home one singular point, one thoroughly expressed thesis...

more »


The Burden of Actual Christianity

Most praise for writer/director Jesse Moss’s documentary, The Overnighters, has rightly been focused on its Steinbeckian...

more »


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