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Election week is over, but that doesn’t mean we took a break from catching up on new movies. Our reviews this week include The Dark and the Wicked, a new horror film from Bryan Bertino that is now streaming on demand. We also discuss the new Netflix miniseries The Queen’s Gambit, which stars Anya Taylor-Joy and Marielle Heller. Plus, we cover Let Him Go starring Kevin Costner and Diane Lane, Kindred starring Tamara Lawrance and Fiona Shaw, Come Play starring Gillian Jacobs and Azhy Robertson, and finally Time, Garrett Bradley’s new Amazon Studios documentary that premiered at Sundance 2020.

Intro music: “dolores heights” by Mr. Hong

Show Notes:

  • 00:00:00 – Will’s Gambit
  • 00:06:15 – Intro & Off-Topics
  • 00:08:45 – Our entertainment choices during Election Week
  • 00:18:35 – Listener feedback: Remembering the films of Sean Connery
  • 00:21:35 – Who should direct the inevitable Trump movie?
  • 00:28:50 – The Dark and the Wicked
  • 00:44:30 – The Queen’s Gambit
  • 00:53:55 – Let Him Go
  • 01:00:25 – Kindred
  • 01:07:20 – Come Play
  • 01:17:25 – Time

Links to what we mentioned on the show: 

Ways to connect with us:


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Jon Negroni

Jon is one of the co-founders of InBetweenDrafts and our resident film editor. He also hosts the podcasts Cinemaholics, Mad Men Men, and Film Section. He doesn't sleep, essentially.

5 Comments

  • KatePlusH8 says:

    I wish more Netflix series would be like Queen’s Gambit. I could easily tell from the beginning joke thing that you used music from the show. It’s pretty iconic.

  • Reel Steel says:

    ok yes that had to be one of the most funny bits you all have done so far…

  • Pennsylvania Cowboy Child says:

    Really REALLY glad to see a podcast actually reviewing The Dark and the Wicked. I watched it blind on demand we all loved it. Really spooky shit I’m here for.

  • perry says:

    came here just to find out what the opening song after the bit is. so good! i’d love a cinemaholics playlist of the music from the show.

  • Cinemaholics, Explained says:

    The Blue Blocker wasn’t the real antagonist. No. It was Will’s insistence on a normal childhood. A belief that his repeated trips to the orphanage would make him something he’s not. A believer in a new kind of family. One that doesn’t lie about the bread that feeds. He didn’t just connect those four pieces. He connected the dots. Of what’s possible.

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