Bloody Disgusting Podcast Chats ‘Stopmotion’ Horror

Gay Flowers.

March featured a variety of conversations, including the Kristen Stewart vehicle Personal Shopper (listen), Alfred Hitchcock’s Strangers on a Train (listen), and Raja Gosnell‘s live-action cartoon sequel Scooby-Doo 2: Monsters Unleashed (listen here).

After previously covering The Old Dark House and Bride of Frankenstein, we wrapped the month up with another James Whale classic, The Invisible Man (1933).

In the film, Jack Griffin (Claude Rains) is an egomaniac with plans to sell his invisibility formula for a fortune, but first he has to “find a way back” from invisibility with the help of scientist/love interest, Dr. Kemp (William Harrigan). Alas, Griffin’s serum has also turned him insane and murderous, and he embarks on a killing spree that will claim the highest body count of any Universal Monster title.

Be sure to subscribe to the podcast to get a new episode every Wednesday. You can subscribe on iTunes/Apple PodcastsStitcherSpotifyiHeartRadioSoundCloudTuneInAmazon MusicGoogle Podcasts, and RSS.

Episode 275: The Invisible Man (1933)

Strip naked and knock over a baby carriage because we’re gleefully covering the Universal Monster with the biggest ego and the largest body count: James Whale’s The Invisible Man (1933).

Hear about all of the adaptation problems with H.G. Wells’ source material! Gasp at the way the FX were accomplished! Groan whenever Flora is onscreen doing absolutely nothing!

Plus: MVP Una O’Connor, Kemp’s tragic/hilarious death, and a “dick out” queer reading.

Cross out The Invisible Man!

Coming up on Wednesday: With the arrival of the new Ripley series on Netflix, we’re revisiting Anthony Minghella’s The Talented Mr. Ripley in advance of its 25th anniversary in December.

P.S. Subscribe to our Patreon for nearly 300 hours of Patreon content including this month’s new episodes on Hannibal S01S04, Late Night with the Devil, Femme, Abigail, and The First Omen. And to coincide with that prequel, our audio commentary for the month will be on the original 1976 Gregory Peck film, The Omen.

Originally Published Here.

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