It’s Weekend Justice: the Internet’s #1 audio trainwreck, the podcast that must warn you: it’s Weekend Justice.
It’s Weekend Justice: the Internet’s #1 audio trainwreck, the podcast that wishes it had a novelty lunchbox designed in its honor. We’re just saying.
It’s Weekend Justice: the Internet’s #1 audio trainwreck, the podcast that’s had all its shots. So it’s all good, okay?
It’s Weekend Justice: the Internet’s #1 audio trainwreck, the podcast that’s got a little bit of red on it.
(Widge here. Sorry for the delay…been head down working on a project (let’s take a page from the Uncle Warren playbook and give it a codename–Project Charybdis)…and it’s something that pays the bills, which sadly, Wayhomers and podcasts do not. So.)
(Also: seriously huge spoilers if you have not watched Captain America: The Winter Soldier, and to a lesser extent, the end of Season 4 of Walking Dead.)
It’s Weekend Justice: the Internet’s #1 audio trainwreck and also, collectively, we are the true identity of The Clairvoyant.
Written by: Christopher Markus & Stephen McFeely, based on the character by Joe Simon & Jack Kirby and a story by Ed Brubaker
Directed by: Anthony Russo & Joe Russo
Starring: Chris Evans, Samuel L. Jackson, Scarlett Johansson, Robert Redford, Sebastian Stan, Anthony Mackie, Cobie Smulders, Frank Grillo
Welcome to the 21st century, Cap.
Phase Two of the Marvel Cinematic Universe continues to hit the ground running, much like (excuse the segue) Captain Steve Rogers does in The Winter Soldier. While the action scenes are much more influenced by Parkour as well as harder than they were before, the events here put the psyche of Captain America to an even harder test: How much can he take? And whom can he trust?
It’s Weekend Justice: the Internet’s #1 audio trainwreck–the podcast that expects the skies of Florida to be filled with zeppelins any day now.
When the Captain America: The Winter Soldier trailer first hit, one of the weirdest things for me was watching Robert Redford and Nick Fury shake hands. And everybody was talking about The Sundance Kid (Redford’s classic role alongside Paul Newman–kids, ask your parents) being in the cast of the film. But it struck me: I wonder if that could literally be the case?
In life as in the film (and sorry about spoilers, but Jesus, it’s historical and the film’s been out since 1969), Butch Cassidy and The Sundance Kid were both likely killed by the Bolivian Army in 1908. But there’s been loads of speculation as to whether or not they actually died there. There’s more than one theory out there about one or both of them surviving. (See the film Blackthorn for a fairly badass “Butch survived” setup.)
It’s Weekend Justice: the Internet’s #1 audio trainwreck–the podcast that can’t hear you because it’s got a bottle of Prosecco in its ear. We said: we can’t hear you, because the podcast has a bottle of Prosecco in its ear!