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Coming Soon

26 Jul

The Fear of God Large Logo

Minisode 87: Lawrence of Arabia

21 Jul

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In this minisode, Tyler and Josh discuss David Lean’s Lawrence of Arabia, Best Picture of 1962.

Episode 167: Christian Psychology

14 Jul

Man lying on a sofa while with therapist making notes

In this episode, Tyler and Josh are joined by therapist Tim Long to discuss the relationship between Christianity and psychology.

Episode 166: The MTOL Top 50 Movies of All Time

7 Jul

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In this episode, the co-hosts assemble to discuss the listener-generated Top 50 Movies of All Time list.

Josh on I Do Movies Badly

4 Jul

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Josh appears on Jim’s podcast, I Do Movies Badly, discussing filmmaker Werner Herzog.

25. Pulp Fiction

2 Jul

Pulp Fiction

dir. Quentin Tarantino

Quentin Tarantino, swaggering showman and showoff that he is, made his own anthology movie, shuffling three disparate plot strands into a single, twisting Möbius strip of a story, obliterating death itself as it moves with entertainingly self-conscious fits, then doubles-back into a final story of one man’s redemption. A great deal of the genius and re-watchability of the movie is in the continual laying bare of the banality within the lives of classic noir genre characters, and that banality crashing against random acts of intense and profane violence, and all of it doled out in a never-ending free flow of chatter-boxy, pop-culturally aware dialogue. Everyone feels like it’s their movie because the muscly newness of the mix is so shocking and close, and the overwhelming unpredictability of events nurtures such a level of audience participation that you feel like you’re there – waiting for Travolta to plunge the needle in, having the barrel of a gun and a passage from Ezekiel shoved in your face, being strapped in a chair with a ball-gag in your mouth. You feel this movie in your guts. Nearly every scene has become an indelible reference for filmmakers ever since, even as nearly every scene is itself a reference to this filmmaker’s teeming brain-trove of influences. It might not ultimately have much on its mind but being the ultimate movie for movie lovers, and it may use its characters’ personal plights as mere springboards for eventual disturbing acts of violence, but that doesn’t make those plights any less fascinating. Chief among them is the ongoing spiritual quest of Jules, who comes to believe he’s been rescued from certain death by God Himself – and he has what can only be called a conversion experience over a muffin and coffee. The movie is finally a true collaboration of the sacred and the profane.

Episode 165: Inside Llewyn Davis

18 Jun

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In this episode, Tyler and Robert discuss the Coen Brothers’ Inside Llewyn Davis and Brad Silberling’s Moonlight Mile.

EPISODE BREAKDOWN
00:00:44- Intro, The MTOL Top 50 Movies
00:03:50- Finding Dory review, Thank God for Scary Movies, VidAngel
00:07:21- Orlando
00:20:30- Inside Llewyn Davis
01:09:10- Moonlight Mile
01:41:27- Tragedy, loss, helping, and Tyler has a breakdown

Episode 164: VidAngel

9 Jun

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In this episode, Tyler, Josh, and Reed discuss the pros and cons of the streaming service VidAngel.

The MTOL Top 50 Movies of All Time!

3 Jun

We at More Than One Lesson are curious what our listeners consider to be the best movies of all time. So, we’re finally asking for submissions, from which we’ll compile a list of the 50 best films ever made. Here’s what to do:

  • Make your ten selections. They must be feature length, but can be from any country and any era.
  • Put your selections in order, with #1 being your top pick.
  • E-mail your list to tyler@morethanonelesson.com.

We’ll take submissions thru June 25th, so be sure to get them in as soon as you can.
Thanks!

Minisode 84: The Sound of Music

3 Jun

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Tyler and Josh discuss Robert Wise’s The Sound of Music, Best Picture of 1965.