This week, the boys are joined by guest Amanda Factor to discuss the Thanksgiving classic Planes, Trains and Automobiles!
This week, we're in way over our heads as we try to break down one of the best films and scores of all time, Bernard Herrmann and Orson Welles' Citizen Kane.
Come join the boys in Westeros as we dissect our favourite six tracks from Ramin Djawadi's extensive score for HBO's Game of Thrones!
On this week's episode, we commemorate Remembrance Day by discussing Hans Zimmer's score for the epic World War 2 film, Dunkirk, directed by Christopher Nolan.
In our Series 3 opener, we finally get around to doing David Arnold's brilliant score to Hot Fuzz...for The Greater Good (THE GREATER GOOD).
Our Series 2 Retrospective takes us into a vicious playoff bracket to determine which of our 16 scores from Series 2 reigns supreme. Buckle up, Bob.
It's our last Schlocktober episode, and we're making it count with John Carpenter's score and film, the iconic Halloween (1978)!
This week's special episode takes us to Skid Row to hang with some man-eating plants. Join us as we listen live to the Alan Menken/Howard Ashman musical Little Shop of Horrors!
No cheap scares this week as Schlocktober continues with the Fernando Velazquez score for "The Orphanage". Skip our spoileriffic intro by jumping to 32:00!
This week's Schlocktober entry is the neo-western Near Dark, directed by Kathryn Bigelow and scored by the German electroband Tangerine Dream!
On this week's Schlocktober special, we chat with horror movie expert and podcaster Andy Sell of the Ghoul School podcast about the music of horror films.
Join us for week one of SCHLOCKTOBER as the boys cover some of their favourite horror movie scores. This week, Krzysztof Komeda's weird jazz score to "Rosemary's Baby"!
Discussing Raiders of the Lost Ark and its iconic John Williams score!
Finally, it's the tall tale of how Aaron, Jay and Alex met many years ago and eventually started comPOSERS.
This week, we go back to a time before even Alex was around to watch movies in order to review Max Steiner's groundbreaking score to 1933's King Kong.