The Avengers: Age of Ultron – Movie Review

Avengers: Age of Ultron

Written by: Joss Whedon, based on the Marvel comic created by Stan Lee & Jack Kirby
Directed by: Joss Whedon
Starring: Robert Downey Jr., Chris Evans, Chris Hemsworth, Mark Ruffalo, Scarlett Johansson, Jeremy Renner, James Spader, Samuel L. Jackson, Don Cheadle, Aaron Taylor-Johnson, Elizabeth Olsen, Paul Bettany, Cobie Smulders, Anthony Mackie and about 1500 other people

Age of Ultron is just another day at the office

How does one follow up a movie that is arguably the most entertaining display of blockbuster prowess in recent memory? How does the ever growing Marvel Cinematic Universe hold up these days? The answer is a straight forward and simple as it is beautiful: everybody is doing their job.


By | 2017-09-24T22:25:31+00:00 April 25th, 2015|Reviews|1 Comment

Wayhomer Review #137 – Lincoln (2012)

Daniel Day-Lewis as Abraham Lincoln

Episode #137 for Lincoln, in which our protagonist wants to just skip to the part where we give Daniel Day-Lewis and Sally Field their Oscars, tries to put a finger on what didn’t quite work about the direction and script, and forgets to mention that the film shawshanks by a good two minutes. Because it did. Seriously, when you see the silhouette and you think, “Oh, it’s over, this is perfect,” get up and walk out. You’ll be happier.

By | 2017-09-24T22:29:02+00:00 November 17th, 2012|Reviews, Video Podcasts, Wayhomers|0 Comments

Your Weekend Justice #125: James Spader, Acting Gristle

It’s Weekend Justice: the Internet’s #1 audio trainwreck. It’s the podcast that creates verbs where they are proper nouns just to see if anyone’s paying attention. Usually they are, but they couldn’t care less. This podcast was engineered–some might say over-engineered–by experts to escort you from the work week in the most chaotic manner possible. Please note: this podcast is profane, definitely oversexed and definitely overwrought. It is wrong and unsafe. You have been warned.


Robert Mitchum


  • Irish sex
  • A lack of understanding of James Spader
  • Defining lesbianism
  • Alec Guinness disappoints as a Jedi
  • Hobo weddings
  • Hobo catch and release program
  • When steampunk is too labor intensive
  • Alcohol report and lack of Leigh
  • Porn testimonials
  • Free inspection!
  • Exorbation!
  • James Franco is not a verb
  • The problem with kissing Sean Penn
  • Fighting Viggo
  • Rock Lobster Fail
  • Alternate spellings and pronunciations
  • Portkey parties
  • Rowling vs. Martin
  • Harry Potter and Sherlock Holmes
  • House of M and Age of Apocalypse
  • (more…)

    By | 2017-09-24T22:38:51+00:00 August 5th, 2011|Podcasts, Weekend Justice|11 Comments

    Win Secretary on Blu-ray!

    Secretary Blu-ray Cover Art

    James Spader & Maggie Gyllenhaal star in the kinky little film Secretary, which is on Blu-ray courtesy of Lionsgate. In addition to a bit of S&M at the office, the set features a commentary, behind-the-scenes featurette, and a photo gallery.

    Would you like a copy? Good, because we’ve got one to give away. Want it? Simply fill out the form below. If we draw your name when the contest is over, it’s yours. And you can even enter once a day. Good luck!

    By | 2017-09-24T22:47:56+00:00 October 7th, 2010|Contests|0 Comments

    Pretty in Pink (1986) – DVD Review

    Pretty in Pink DVD cover art


    Written by: John Hughes
    Directed by: Howard Deutch
    Starring: Molly Ringwald, Andrew McCarthy, James Spader, Jon Cryer, Harry Dean Stanton

    Released by: Paramount
    Region: 1
    Rating: PG-13
    Anamorphic: Yes

    My Advice: If you were in high school in the 80s, own it…at least until a better DVD presentation comes out.

    Andie (Ringwald) lives in a small house with her single father, Jack (Stanton) in a sort of role reversal. She is always the one getting him to get out of bed and telling him to get a job. They love each other very much, but Jack is still getting over his wife leaving him. Anyway, it’s Andie’s senior year and she is focused on the prom. Her friend Duckie (Cryer) is completely in love with her, but he just can’t bring himself to tell her. He is also completely blind to the fact that she is crazy about a boy from the other side of the tracks named Blaine (McCarthy). Blaine asks her out on a date and eventually out to the prom, but there are other problems. His friends don’t like her, and her friends don’t like him. Will the socio-economic divide between them be too much for their relationship to handle?


    By | 2009-08-07T03:05:47+00:00 December 7th, 2003|DVD, Reviews|0 Comments