Marshal goes back to the Netflix Marvel superhero television shows. Shooting his way out of the Daredevil, Season 2, Frank Castle aka The Punisher discoveries more ties between his military history and the death of his family, which means the punishing is far from over.
Marshal talks more Marvel superhero television shows. This time, we follow a group of Los Angeles teenagers who are linked by their parents' businesses. When they find out their parents are evil (for real), they band together to take them down. Along the way, they discover more strange things about their parents and each other.
Marshal talks more Marvel superhero television shows. This time, we go to the moon where live the Inhumans, an ancient evolutionary-advanced race that was created by the Kree when human beings were still in the Stone Age. We meet the royal family: Black Bolt, Medusa, Karnak, Gorgon, Triton, Crystal, and Lockjaw. During a coup attempt, the Inhuman royal family get separated in their escape to Earth, and must find each other to unite against the merciless machinations of Maximus.
Rish and Marshal talk about Star Wars monsters as well as existing and potential horror stories that could be written in a galaxy far, far away. We also breifly discuss the new RESISTANCE animated show and the revival of the CLONE WARS series...and Ewoks.
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Edgar Allan Poe was born on January 19, 1809 and became an American author, poet, editor and literary critic. Best known for his tales of mystery and the macabre, Poe was one of the earliest American practitioners of the short story and is considered the inventor of the detective fiction genre, as well as the genre of science fiction. He was the first well-known American writer to try to earn a living through writing alone, resulting in a financially difficult life and career. Poe died in 1849, in Baltimore, under mysterious circumstances, but he left us with a legacy of tales of wonder and woe, the marvelous and the macarbe.
The CBS Radio Workshop was an experimental dramatic radio anthology series that aired on CBS from January 27, 1956, until September 22, 1957. Subtitled “radio’s distinguished series to man’s imagination,” it was a revival of the earlier Columbia Experimental Laboratory (1931), Columbia Experimental Dramatic Laboratory (1932) and Columbia Workshop broadcasts by CBS from 1936 to 1943, and used some of the same writers and directors employed on the earlier series. The CBS Radio Workshop was one of American network radio's last attempts to hold on to, and perhaps recapture, some of the demographics they had lost to television in the post-World War Two era.