Borzoi and McNabb give you the deep dive into Battletech but also discuss board games, cosmic horror, more WOTC controversies, more Last of Us, Cormac McCarthy, and more.
Borzoi and McNabb discuss grognard tendencies, their histories with tabletop gaming, Battletech and DnD, Seventh Sea, the Wizards of the Coast debacles with race classification and the OGL blunder, M.A.R. Barker, and briefly touch on The Menu and The Last of Us.
Borzoi and Aaron discuss the Faust story, the ideology of art, and Eastern European animation and puppetry after watching Jan Svankmajer's surrealist adaptation. Check the notes for a dub you can find on YouTube. If the audio sounds weird at parts I had to re-record a few times due to scrambled audio.
In space, no one can hear "I can't breathe". Borzoi, McNabb, and Nick Mason discuss Ridley Scott, the Other, dehumanization in Holocaust culture, horror, feminism, and White people as monsters among many other topics in this freewheelin' rambling episode on the seminal science-fiction film Alien.
DK and DE discuss Montana, fishing, America, and Protestantism in the film A River Runs Through It in this apparently cursed episode of the Poz Button. I guess Borzoi was there too, kinda.
Like a good politician Borzoi overpromises and underdelivers with his return, talking about Hitler, democratic politics, mulatto studfarming, and the absolute state of Zoomers in this fake and gay documentary about s-s-s-simulation of politics. Guest starring Louis from NIGR, Nike, and Kegz.
Borzoi and Alex have a casual conversation about movies they like to watch around Halloween as Borzoi desperately tries to big brain the entire episode.
Borzoi and DK talk about the most antisemitic film since Der Ewige Jude, the 2009 Nick Hornby written film An Education.
Borzoi, McNabb, and PotatoSmasher talk about Puritanism, the colonization of America, witchcraft, the Malleus Malafacarum, civilization vs nature, and Halloween horror in the New England folktale The VVitch.
Borzoi, McNabb, Dogbot, and Greg Conte discuss the failure of satire in the film Starship Troopers, the confused messaging of Paul Verhoeven, and why its sincere depiction of war and duty is aspirational.