Welcome to Screen Tea Podcast; Surprise, we’re still alive! And we’re swinging into 2022 with the biggest hit of last year: Spider-Man: No Way Home.
Editor’s Note: This episode was recorded on Halloween.
Welcome to Screen Tea Podcast! Lisha and Jules review a different kind of film: Austin Allan James’s 2021 independent, micro-budget film Who’s With Me? (You can watch for free; links after the cut!) Make sure you have a back stock of clean water (for your tea of course!) before digging in as Lisha gets deep into theory, Jules puts her education to work, and they get into a ridiculous debate about who would escape a deadly quarantine and who would be left to die in misery 😃 Your hosts were lucky enough to get some behind the scenes info about the production of this film from the creator himself, so sit back, relax, and spend some time with us on Spooky Day. 🧡
Welcome to Screen Tea Podcast! This week, Lisha and Jules cover a spooky monster movie that they both remembered being much better than it actually is: 2007’s The Mist! Keep the lights off (BECAUSE LIGHTS IN FOG DON’T WORK THE WAY THIS MOVIE SEEMS TO THINK THEY DO) and get ready to giggle at things that aren’t supposed to be funny as you listen to Lisha demolish an ending that she once loved while Jules tries really, really hard to find the positives re: terrible special effects.
Welcome to Screen Tea Podcast, and our first ever minisode! (Ignore Jules and her grumbling about how the minisode is still 43 minutes long). Since this is a mini, here’s a mini description this week: Lisha really hated A Quiet Place Part II, and Jules really wanted her to rant about it because she thought it would be funny. There you have it; brew yourself some holiday-appropriate pumpkin spice black tea (you basic bitches), get cozy, and be vewwy, vewwy quiet as you enjoy this lil baby episode! (At least we don’t keep our baby in a basket all the time).
Welcome to Screen Tea Podcast! For the second week running, Lisha and Jules managed to coax some guests along for the ride! Alek and Doug from the podcast Keep Your Voice Down join your hosts for a deep dive into the (much requested) 2015 Ridley Scott adaptation of Andy Weir’s The Martian!
Doug and Alek join Lisha and Jules on Screen Tea Podcast for a very (very) in-depth discussion about the 2015 Ridley Scott film The Martian. Listen to Doug fanboy over Screen Tea, his favorite podcast on the planet, and Alek fanboy over Matt Damon, while Lisha and Jules try to bring the rickety vessel that is this episode safely home.
Welcome to Screen Tea Podcast… and our second Listener’s Choice episode! If you need to grab a drink before buckling down to listen to Lisha & Jules dig into Thomas Vinterberg’s Another Round… maybe make it tea? Coffee? High quality H2O?
No need to travel to the past or future, park yourself right here in the present to hear Lisha & Jules review Stefon Bristol’s 2019 time travel film, See You Yesterday! Badass goggles not required (but highly recommended, because…badass) to listen as Lisha questions why there’s so much swearing in a children’s movie (this is not a children’s movie), as Jules nerds out over sci-fi specs, and both of your podcasters give major props to the writers for utilizing this fascinating platform to highlight the injustices that exist in America’s past and present. Pull on those time travel backpack straps, kids, and let’s gooooooo!
Welcome to Screen Tea Podcast! Bust out your best pastel nail polish and 90s girl pop, it’s time to join Lisha and Jules for Emerald Fennell’s feature film directorial debut, 2020’s Promising Young Woman!
Welcome to Screen Tea Podcast! Put away that Quietus box in favor of listening to Lisha and Jules go on and on about Alfonso Cuaron’s 2006 sci-fi thriller Children of Men! Find a nice spot in the UK countryside (preferably far away from Charlie Hunnam’s wig) and tune in as Lisha fantasizes about swapping secondary and main characters, Jules gets to properly geek out over one of her favorite sci-fi flicks, and both of your hosts lean hard into Michael Caine’s Lennon impression. This is not a happy film, but it is a ridiculous episode, so enjoy anyway!
Welcome to Screen Tea Podcast! Reserve all of your rainwater and gather your juice boxes; this week, Lisha and Jules are gushing over 2016’s Swiss Army Man, a film lovingly directed by “Daniels!”
Welcome to Screen Tea Podcast! Pocket check: make sure you have your map and your doggo companion before you set off with Lisha and Jules as they cover Michael Matthews’ 2020 film, Love and Monsters!
Crank the speakers in your Uber and get ready as Lisha & Jules cover Lisha’s favorite movie (yes, again, it’s a whole thing), Carlos López Estrada’s 2018 feature length directorial debut, Blindspotting!
Welcome to Screen Tea Podcast! Lisha and Jules not only watched Wonder Woman 1984 twice, but also recorded this episode TWICE (they finally experienced every podcaster’s nightmare: the IMMEDIATE LOSS OF TWO HOURS OF WORK) so that you could listen to them get angry over a really, terribly written movie.
Doug and Alek are joined by Malachi “A+scribe” Carter(The Unapologetics Podcast) who shares his thoughts on Lady Gaga’s Hunger Games-esque Inauguration outfit, President Joe Biden and the Democratic Party’s lengthy track record of exploiting Black people for political gain, and why Hamilton is problematic. The trio also gush over the powerful performance and presence of National Youth Poet Laureate Amanda Gorman, and share the biggest holes in their respective cinematic repertoires.
Welcome to Screen Tea Podcast! Stoke Calcifer and put on the kettle, Lisha and Jules are rounding out a month of animated films with Hayao Miyazaki’s 2004 fantasy adventure film, Howl’s Moving Castle!
Please get cozy with whatever warm beverage brings you the most comfort, because for their first ever animated film episode, Lisha and Jules have chosen possibly one of the most heart-wrenching animated films created to date: Travis Knight’s 2016 masterpiece, Kubo and the Two Strings!
In his latest column WSV’s Charles Thomas reviews The Trial of the Chicago 7. The film, written and directed by The West Wing creator Aaron Sorkin, tells the true story of seven men federally charged with inciting violence during the 1968 Democratic National Convention in Chicago.