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Book: Ringu By Koji Suzuki ​ Film: Ring (1998)   A Japanese mystery horror novel by Koji Suzuki first published in 1991, and set in modern-day Japan. The novel was the first in the Ring novel series, and the first of a trilogy, along with two sequels: Spiral (1995) and Loop (1998). The original Ring novel sold 500,000 copies by January 1998, and 1.5 million copies by July 2000.[1] Ring was the basis for the Ring franchise, including a 1995 television film (Ring: Kanzenban), a 1998 theatrical film of the same name (Ring), a television series (Ring: The Final Chapter), and two international film remakes of the 1998 film: a South Korean version (The Ring Virus) and an English-language version (The Ring).   ​ This Japanese horror film directed by Hideo Nakata and based on the 1991 novel by Koji Suzuki stars stars Nanako Matsushima, Miki Nakatani and Hiroyuki Sanada, and follows a reporter who is racing to investigate the mystery behind a cursed videotape that kills the viewer seven days after watching it. It is titled The Ring (stylized as the Ring) in English in Japan and released as Ringu in North America. ​ Production took approximately nine months. Ring and its sequel Spiral were released in Japan at the same time. After its release, Ring was a huge box office success in Japan and was acclaimed by critics. It inspired numerous follow-ups in the Ring franchise, popularized J-horror internationally, and triggered a trend of Western remakes, starting with the 2002 American film The Ring.   Opening Credits; Introduction (1.01); Firey Kitten Podcast Trailer (25.37); Introduction to the Book (26.11); Plot Synopsis (27.07); Forming the Plot (31.09); Book Thoughts (1:24.32); Introducing a Film (1:30.26); Film Trailer  The Ring (Japanese)/The Ring (US) (1:31.41);  Lights, Camera, Action (1:35.46); Epilogue (2:16.22); With Nothing To Say Podcast Trailer (2:24.37); End Credits (2:25.06); Closing Credits (2:29.35)   Opening Credits– Classical Jingle by Dan Hughes   Closing Credits – Ring of Fire by Johnny Cash. Taken from the album Ring of Fire: The Best of Johnny Cash. Copyright 1963 Columbia Nashville Records   Original Music copyrighted 2022 Dan Hughes Music and the Literary License Podcast.    All rights reserved and used by kind permission.   All songs available through Amazon.
February 1970 Episodes 941 - 960 ​ March 1970 Episodes 961 - 982     The Leviathan storyline comes to the close as Barnabas comes to term with his vampirism.  Carolyn and Jeb get married and have the honeymoon from hell.  Bruno has a hair helmet.  Peter Bradford makes an appearance.  Shadow puppets give Jeb the willies.  Julia’s medicine can’t fix Barnabas.  Dark Shadows goes to parallel lines with Daphne Du Manier with a Rebecca storyline.  Barnabas uses the parallel room as his own personal theatre going experience.  Barnabas finally becomes part of parallel time.  Willy chains Barnabas back to the coffin.    Opening Credits; Introduction (1.07); Firey Kitten Podcast Trailer (15.31); Out of the Shadows:   Scene One: The Leviathan Storyline (16.06); Scene Two:  Carolyn and Jeb (47.03); Scene Three:  Barnabas Vampire Curse (1:03.56); Scene Four: From Lovecraft to Du Manier (1:08.40); Into The Shadows (1:19.05); Character Breaks (1:36.06); With Nothing To Say Podcast Trailer (1:41.46); Tune In Next Time (1:42.16); Closing Credits (1:44.39)   Opening Credits – Dark Shadows Theme – by Robert Cobert   Closing Credits – The Woman Before Me by Trisha Yearwood.  Taken from the album Trisha Yearwood.  Copyright 1992 MCA Records.   Music Cues by Robert Cobert from Dark Shadows Catalogue   All Rights Reserved.  Used With Kind Permission.   All songs available through Amazon.
The Hunger (1983)   This 1983 erotic horror films stars Susan Sarandon, Catherine Deneuve and David Bowie.  The plot revolving around a love triangle between a doctor dealing with sleep and aging research and a vampire novel is loosely based on a novel by Whitley Streiber.  Though releases to mixed review, the film has a growing cult following with the goth subculture of society.  The band Bauhaus appear playing their single Bela Lugosi’s dead whilst silent film legend Bessie Smith makes her final film appearance as the elderly woman at a book signing.     Liquid Sky (1982)   Produced on a budget of £500,000 dollars, the film would reflect on the Elecroclash club scene that was emerging in NYC, Paris, Berlin and London.    Anne Carlisle plays the part of Margaret and Jimmy and helped produce the film.  The film would be the highest income earner for an independent film that year making in excess of $1.7million.  The film’s cult status grows year on year and has earned its placed in the subculture of electroclash punk.   Opening Credits/Introduction (1.51); Firey Kitten Podcast (10:30); Oh My GOD!!! (11.06); The Hunger (1983) Trailer (12.05); That Is Like So Tubular (14.00); Rate It (41.56); It Is Totally Rad (45.56);  Liquid Sky (1982) Trailer (47.04); Bodacious Talk (48.47); Such A Wastoid (1:12.22); Nothing To Say Podcast (1:16.48); End Credits (1:17.49); Closing Theme (1:18.30)   Opening Credits– Planet Synth by Dan Hughes   Closing Credits – Kick It by Peaches featuring Iggy Pop.  From the album Fatherfucker.  Copyright 2004 XL Records   Original Music copyrighted 2022 Dan Hughes Music and the Literary License Podcast.    All rights reserved.   All songs used by kind permission.   All songs available through Amazon.
The Fly (1958) ​ The Fly (1986) ​ ​ The 1958 film is considered a sci-fi classic which stars Vincent Price and Patricia Owens.  Dealing with a scientist experimenting with molecular transportation machine that has a fly going for a ride causing a human/fly hybrid.  The original has a great iconic ending with a small fly with a human head that will never be forgotten once seen. ​ The 1986 David Cronenberg remake was a critical and financial success and although the camp factor is not as high as in the original, body horror moves forward with practical effects leaving a lasting effect on the audience.  The film would win an Oscar for best make-up design and effects.   Opening Credits; Introduction (2.02); Firebreathing Kitten Trailer (14.40); It’s A True Original (15.14); The Fly (1958) Trailer (16.28); Let’s Start At The Beginning (18.32); Final Take (45.02); Let’s Do A Remake (53.01); The Fly (1986)  Trailer (54.55); Let’s Give It Another Go (56.58); Did We Need Two? (1:57.30); With Nothing To Say Trailer (2:05.31); End Credits (2:06.02); Closing Credits (2:06.42)   Opening Credits– Used with permission by Epidermic Sounds   Closing Credits – The Fly by Chubby Checker.  Taken from the album For Teen Twisters Only.  Copyright 1961 Parkway Records. Used by kind permission. All rights reserved.   All songs available through Amazon.
Book: Interview With A Vampire By Anne Rice ​Film: Interview With A Vampire (1994)   Anne Rice’s debut novel from 1976 is a gothic vampire novel which initially was released with mixed reviews.  It is based on a short story by Anne Rice following the life and after life of Louis de Pont du Lac.  Anne Rice’s daughter died shortly before writing and her daughter became the inspiration for Claudia.   The book series would spawn eleven sequels and share the same universe as the Mayfair Witches and the Mummy.  The book has been published a graphic novel on three different occasions. Directed by Neil Jordan and starring Tom Cruise, Brad Pitt, Christian Slater, Antonio Banderas and a young Kristen Dunst, the film would be a critical and commercial success.  Originally there was trepidation on the part of Anne Rice on the casting of Tom Cruise but she would come around after seeing the finished product.  Due to homophobia at the time of making, Louis was going to be changed to a female and star Cher who wrote the song Lover’s Forever for the film.  The song was rejected once Brad Pitt was secure in the role and the song would be released on her album Closer to the Truth as a pop dance mix.   Opening Credits; Introduction (.58); Plot Synopsis (13.45); Forming the Plot (14.45); Book Thoughts (20.21); Rating a Book (1:00.55); Introducing a Film (1:04.35); Film Trailer (1:05.59);  Lights, Camera, Action (1:08.29); Epilogue (1:31.15); End Credits (1:39.10); Closing Credits (1:41.30)   Opening Credits– Classical Jingle by Dan Hughes   Closing Credits – Symphony For the Devil by The Rolling Stones.  Taken from the album Beggars Banquet.  Copyright 1968 Decca Records   Original Music copyrighted 2020 Dan Hughes Music and the Literary License Podcast.    All rights reserved.   All songs used by Kind Permission.   All songs available on Amazon.
December 1969  Episodes 894 - 917 ​ January 1970 Episodes 918 - 940   Philip and Megan are at odds about child rearing.  Michael ages to Jeb.  Quentin forgets who he is and then remembers.  Amanda becomes a woman of the 1960’s.  Julia is suspicious of Barnabas’ behaviour.  David breaks a leg.  Carolyn gets closer to her father.  Paul Stoddard makes a dramatic return and exit.  Elizabeth looks good in black.  The Leviathan storyline takes over.     Opening Credits; Introduction (1.07); Out of the Shadows (17.17); Into The Shadows (18.23); Shedding Some Light – Scene 1: Leviathan Storyline (1:04.10); Scene 2: The Tate Portraits (1:42.29); Scene 3 – Quentin’s Storyline (1:59.28); Scene 4 – The Paul Stoddard Story (2:23.05); Morning Has Broken (2:39.51); Character Breaks (2:50.43);Tune In Next Time (3:06.29); Closing Credits (3:09.13)     Opening Credits – Dark Shadows Theme – by Robert Cobert   Closing Credits:  Join Us For A Bite – by FNAF Sister Location, Song by JT Music.  Copyright 2016 JT Music.  Available on Spotify or purchase via Amazon Music.  http://jtmch.co/2DkRNyV   Music Cues by Robert Cobert from Dark Shadows Catalogue   All Rights Reserved.   All songs used by kind permission   All Songs Available on Amazon
Nekromantik (1987)   West German horror exploitation film co-written and directed by Jörg Buttgereit. It is known to be frequently controversial, banned in a number of countries, and has become a cult film over the years due to its transgressive subject matter (including necrophilia) and audacious imagery.   The film is currently banned outright in Iceland, Norway, Malaysia, Singapore, and the provinces of Nova Scotia and Ontario in Canada. In 1992, the Australian Classification Board banned the film outright in Australia due to "graphic necrophilia content". In 1993, the film was banned in Finland. The film was banned outright by the New Zealand Office of Film and Literature Classification in 1999 due to "revolting, objectionable content (necrophilia, high impact violence, animal cruelty and abhorrent behavior)". The film is banned in a number of other countries as well.    Basket Case (1982)   This American horror film written and directed by Frank Henenlotter, and produced by Edgar Ievins. Kevin Van Hentenryck stars as a normal-looking person who seeks vengeance for the unwanted surgery that separated him from his deformed conjoined twin brother.   The movie was shot on 16 mm film. Basket Case had a budget of only about $35,000, financed by a small production team largely with its own rental money to enable the film to be realized. Director Henenlotter did not have control over the post-production, and the result was dark, murky, and converted to a different aspect ratio. The film was shot in part on Manhattan's 42nd Street. Henenlotter wrote the film as he walked around Times Square, which he called a "seedy, wonderful atmosphere." ​ The special effects for Belial consist largely of a puppet in some scenes and stop motion in others. When Belial's hand is seen attacking his victims, it is really a glove worn by Henenlotter. The puppet is used in scenes with an actor and where the eyes glow red. The sequence for Belial's rampage used stop motion animation. We are joined by Matthew Brockmeyer, novelist.   Opening Credits/Introduction (1.51); Oh My GOD!!! (51.13); Nekromantik Trailer (52.11); That Is Like So Tubular (53.06); What’s The Word (1:35.42); It Is Totally Rad (1:40.066);  Basket Case Trailer (1:41.00); Bodacious Talk (1:41.54); Such A Wastoid (2:20.32);; End Credits (2:29.36)); Closing Theme (2:30.37)   Opening Credits– Planet Synth by Dan Hughes   Closing Credits – Wild Sex (In The Working Class) by Oingo Boingo.  Taken from the album Nothing To Fear.  Copyright 1982 A&M Records   Original Music copyrighted 2020 Dan Hughes Music and the Literary License Podcast.    All rights reserved.   All songs used by Permission.   All Songs Available on Amazon. 
Book: Let the Right One In By John Ajvide Lindqvist ​ Film: Let the Right One In (2008)   The story centers on the relationship between a 12-year-old boy, Oskar, and a centuries-old vampire child, Eli. It takes placein Blackeberg, a working-class suburb of Stockholm, in the early 1980s. The book focuses on the darker side of humanity, dealing with thematically heavy issues such as existential anxiety, social isolation, fatherlessness, divorce, alcoholism, school bullying, paedophilia, genital mutilation, self-mutilation, and murder.   Swedish romantic horror film directed by Tomas Alfredson, based on the 2004 novel of the same title by John Ajvide Lindqvist, who also wrote the screenplay.  film adaptation of Lindqvist's novel began development in 2004 when John Nordling acquired the rights to produce the project. Alfredson, unconcerned with the horror and vampire conventions, decided to tone down many elements of the novel and focus primarily on the relationship between the two main characters and explore the darker side of humanity.   We are joined by novelist Matthew Brockmeyer and writer, director, producer and novelist C. Derick Miller.   Opening Credits; Introduction (1.44); Plot Synopsis (15.44); Forming the Plot (17.53); Book Thoughts (23.39); Scoring The Book (1:26.19 ); Introducing a Film (1:36.10); Film Trailer (1:37.52);  Lights, Camera, Action (1:39.35); Epilogue (2:50.56); End Credits (2:54.17); Closing Credits (2:57.09)   Opening Credits– Classical Jingle by Dan Hughes   Closing Credits – Let Me In by Laura Branigan.  Taken from the album Laura Branigan. Copyright 1990 Atlantic Records   Original Music copyrighted 2020 Dan Hughes Music and the Literary License Podcast.    All songs used by kind permission.   All rights reserved.   All songs available through Amazon.    
October 1969 Episodes 856 - 875 ​ November 1969 Episodes 876 - 893   Petofi and Quentin switch bodies.  Aristede gets his, Petofi gets just desserts, Barnabas and Angelique become allies.  Barnabas moves back from 1897 to 1796.  Josette takes a powder.  Barnabas meets a cult.  The Leviathan push Barnabas back to 1969 modern day Collinwood.  Carolyn gets a part time job and a new shop opens in Collinport.  Antiques will never be the same again.    Opening Credits; Introduction (.59); Out of the Shadows (26.26); Into The Shadows – Scene One: Petofi’s Story (48.48); Scene Two:  Quentin’s Story (1:12.19); Scene Three:  1897 Collinwood (1:27.15); Scene Four:  Kitty’s Story/1796 Collinwood (1:40.06); Scene Five – Collinwood 1969 (1:54.51);  Shedding Some Light (2:19.15); Character Breaks (2:32.37); Tune In Next Time (2:42.20); Closing Credits (2:42.30)   Opening Credits – Dark Shadows Theme – by Robert Cobert   Closing Credits – Anyplace, Anywhere, Anytime by Nena. Taken from the album  It’s All In The Game.  Copyright 1985 BMG-EPIC   Music Cues by Robert Cobert from Dark Shadows Catalogue   All Rights Reserved.   All songs used by kind permission from copyright holder.   All songs available through Amazon.  
Killer Klowns From Outer Space (1988)   The film is about a clan of evil aliens from an unknown region, who all resemble circus clowns. They arrive on Earth and invade a small town in order to capture, kill, and harvest the human inhabitants to use as sustenance. Killer Klowns from Outer Space was filmed in Watsonville, California, and at the Santa Cruz Beach Boardwalk. The film utilizes practical effects, including rubber suits. The score was composed by John Massari. The film received generally positive reviews and has been considered a cult classic.   Bad Taste (1987)   This New Zealand science-fiction comedy horror film directed, produced and photographed by Peter Jackson, who also stars and co-wrote the screenplay, along with Tony Hiles and Ken Hammon. Independently produced on a low budget, it is Jackson's first feature film. Jackson and friends take on most of the key roles, both on and off-screen. The plotline sees aliens invade the fictional New Zealand village of Kaihoro to harvest humans for their intergalactic fast food franchise, where they face off against a four-man paramilitary force. It was a film that provided Jackson with the necessary leverage needed to advance in the industry.   Much of the film was shot in and around Jackson's hometown of Pukerua Bay, north of Wellington, New Zealand using a 25-year-old 16mm Bolex camera.[4] Originally begun as a 20-minute short film called Roast of the Day.   Bad Taste was shot primarily on weekends over the course of four years, at an initial cost of around $25,000. Toward the end of the shoot the New Zealand Film Commission invested around NZ$235,000 into the film to ensure its completion. Heavily influenced by special effects pioneer Tom Savini, Jackson incorporated many absurdly gory special effects   Opening Credits/Introduction (1.52); Oh My GOD!!! (19.05); Killer Klowns From Outer Space Trailer (21.07); That Is Like So Tubular (23.13); It Is Totally Rad (1.00.11);  The Double Bill (1:05.55); Bad Taste Trailer (1:07.09)); Bodacious Talk (1:09.11); Such A Wastoid (2:08.12); End Credits (2:13.36); Closing Theme (2:15.56)   Opening Credits– Planet Synth by Dan Hughes   Closing Credits – I Eat Cannibals by Toto Coelo.  Taken from the album Man o’ War.  Copyright 1983 Radiachoice Records   Original Music copyrighted 2020 Dan Hughes Music and the Literary License Podcast.    All rights reserved.   All Songs Available Through Amazon.  
Imitation of Life (1934) ​ Imitation of Life (1959) ​   The original film was directed by John Stahl and was a box office success where it was released in 1934 and again in 1936.  It is as in the Film National Registry.  The film stars Claudette Colbert and Louise Beavers.  The film deals with miscegenation and is considered one of the top films dealing with race issues. ​ The 1959 film, starring Lana Turner, Juanita Moore and John Gavin.  The film was another box office smash and received two Oscar nominations for Juanita Moore and Susan Kohner.  This film is also in the Film National Registry as being important to preserve.  The film was also part of the Douglas Sirk films that would garnish the tag soap opera melodramas. ​ Dealing with race issues during their respective time periods, it is interesting how each film handles the central themes. ​ Mahalia Jackson appears as a gospel singer.     Opening Credits; Introduction (2.02); It’s A True Original (17.06); Imitation of Life (1934) Trailer (18.44); Let’s Start At The Beginning (21.23); Let’s Do A Remake (57.07); Imitation of Life (1959) Trailer (52.15); Let’s Give It Another Go (54.35); Did We Need Two? (1:21.57); End Credits (1:36.18); Closing Credits (1:37.47)   Opening Credits– Used with permission by Epidermic Sounds   Closing Credits – I’m Living in Shame by Diana Ross and the Supremes. Taken from the album Let the Sunshine In.  Copyright 1969 Motown Records. Used by kind permission.   All rights reserved.   All songs available through Amazon.
Book: American Psycho By Brett Easton Ellis ​ Film: American Psycho (2003)   A novel by Bret Easton Ellis, published in 1991. The story is told in the first person by Patrick Bateman, a serial killer and Manhattan investment banker. Alison Kelly of The Observer notes that while "some countries [deem it] so potentially disturbing that it can only be sold shrink-wrapped", "critics rave about it" and "academics revel in its transgressive and postmodern qualities"  The book would epitomise the 80’s in every sense of the word and would be one of the most controversial during that time. ​ The film was directed by Mary Harron and starting Christian Bale, the film would give a satirical look at the novel.    Set in the 1980s, the film focuses on the actions of Patrick Bateman, the self-proclaimed "American psycho" of the title. While at first glance Bateman is a yuppie New York City investment banker, he is gradually revealed to be living a gruesome second life as a serial killer preying on prostitutes, work colleagues, and finally random members of the public.   Producer Edward R. Pressman purchased the film rights to the novel in 1992. After discussions with David Cronenberg fell through, Harron was brought on to direct and cast Bale in the lead role. Lionsgate acquired worldwide distribution in 1997 and temporarily replaced Harron and Bale with Oliver Stone as director and Leonardo DiCaprio portraying Patrick Bateman. DiCaprio left in favor of The Beach and Harron and Bale were brought back.   We are joined by Matthew Brockmeyer, writer and novelist and Steven Templeman, film aficionado.    Opening Credits; Introduction (1.39); Forming the Plot (14.39); Plot Synopsis (15.50); Book Thoughts (20.25); Rating a Book (1:07.44); Introducing a Film (1:17.20); Film Trailer (1:19.14);  Lights, Camera, Action (1:21.19); Epilogue (2:19.54); End Credits (2:34.24); Closing Credits (2:36.27)   Opening Credits– Classical Jingle by Dan Hughes   Closing Credits – That’s Just What You Are – Aimee Mann.  Taken from the album I’m With Stupid.  Copyright 1994 Geffen Records   Original Music copyrighted 2020 Dan Hughes Music and the Literary License Podcast.    All rights reserved.   All songs available through Amazon.
The Mark B Perry Interview   Mark B Perry is the writer and producer of the new Dark Shadows Reincarnation series currently in preproduction.   Mark B. Perry grew up in the suburbs of Atlanta, Georgia, where his childhood love of Carl Reiner's The Dick Van Dyke Show inspired him to pursue a writing career-after all, doing what Rob, Buddy, and Sally did all day sure looked like a great way to make a living. Because the University of Georgia lacked a prestigious film school at the time, Mark cobbled his own degree together from film and TV classes in the Henry W. Grady School of Journalism, supplemented by studies in play-writing, acting, directing, and cinema in the theater department. Before graduating with a bachelor's in broadcast journalism, Mark won the Claude P. Callison Award (or "Claudie" as it was known back in the day) for excellence in filmmaking by a student. After a brief sojourn writing and producing industrials for the local newspapers and a variety of companies including Southern Bell, General Motors, and Oral-B, Mark moved to Los Angeles in 1986 where he worked as an office temp by day while churning out sample feature screenplays and television scripts by night. Two years later, a chance viewing of a new series called The Wonder Years changed his trajectory forever. Mark's spec script for that top-ten show led to a freelance episode and a staff writer gig where the highlight of his first day in the room was the announcement that his spec script, "Summer Song," was to be purchased and produced as the premiere of the 1989-90 season. After racking up eighteen writing credits on The Wonder Years, a Humanitas nomination for his Thanksgiving episode, "The Ties That Bind," and his first producer title, Mark went on to write, produce, and sometimes serve as show-runner on such diverse series as Northern Exposure, Picket Fences, Moon Over Miami, Law & Order (which still sometimes gets him excused from jury duty), Party of Five, Push (to this day a sensitive subject), Time of Your Life, Pasadena, First Years, That Was Then, One Tree Hill, Windfall, and What About Brian. After helping to successfully launch the second season of ABC's Brothers & Sisters in 2007, Mark was a co-executive producer on CBS's Ghost Whisperer, then an executive producer on the first two (and arguably best) seasons of ABC's Revenge, followed by a stint as executive producer on NBC's Heartbeat. In 2018-19, Mark wrote the first season finale of Netflix's Dolly Parton's Heartstrings, "Two Doors Down," an LGBTQ-themed episode starring Academy Award-winners Melissa Leo and Ray McKinnon and directed by Wendy Stanzler. As a writer-producer on the first season on David E. Kelley's Picket Fences, Mark shared an Emmy Award for Outstanding Dramatic Series. For his "Falsies" episode of Party of Five, Mark was nominated for a Writers Guild of America Award for Best Achievement in Dramatic Writing. And for his writing and producing services on that same series, Mark shared a Golden Globe Award for Best Drama.   Opening Credits – Dark Shadows Theme – by Robert Cobert   Music Cues by Robert Cobert from Dark Shadows Catalogue   Closing Credits – Sorry For Writing All the Songs About You – by Clara Mae.  Taken from the EP Sorry For Writing All The Songs About You.  Copyright 2018 Big Beat Records   All Rights Reserved.   All Songs Available on Amazon
Episode 50 - 65 Burt is abducted and trying to find his way home.  Elaine is having an affair on Dutch and he is suspicious.  Corrine and Tim break up.  Jessica makes a decision.  Jody fights for custody of his daughter.  Billy has an affair with his teacher and Benson takes another job.   Opening Credits:  Soap Theme by George  Aliceson Tipton   Closing Credits:    Mirrors by Justin Timberlake.  Taken from the album 20/20 Experience.  Copyrighted 2012 RCA Records   All Rights Reserved.    All songs available through Amazon.   All original incidental music opened and copyrighted by the LLPodcast Productions.  
August 1969 Episodes 810 - 830 ​ September 1969 Episodes 831 - 855   Tim Shaw appears with a show girl.  The hand finds a home back to its owner.  Count Petofi is the harbinger of death.  We go back to the present.  Lady Kitty comes to call and live with the family.  Barnabas is in peril.   Opening Credits; Introduction (1.08); Out of the Shadows (23.11); Into The Shadows:  Scene 1: Quentin’s Story (1:07.09); Scene 2: Count Petofi’s Story (1;24.02); Scene 3: Magda’s Story(1:39.07); Scene 4: Amanda’s Story (1:47.50); Scene 5: Barnabas and Julia’s Story (2:02.26); Shedding Some Light (2:21.03); Character Breaks (2:33.13); Tune In Next Time (2:42.20); Closing Credits (2:43.48)   Opening Credits – Dark Shadows Theme – by Robert Cobert   Closing Credits – Pie di Te (I Won’t Tell) by Mina from the album Studio Uno.  Copyright 1965 PSP Italy   Music Cues by Robert Cobert from Dark Shadows Catalogue   All Rights Reserved.   All Songs Available on Amazon  
Dead and Buried (1981)   Directed by Gary Sherman and Jack Albertson’s last film, this mystery slasher set in a Maine coastal town where people disappear and come back as reanimated corpses.  The film bombed upon its initial release but loved by critics especially concerning its atmosphere and performances.  The film would later receive a cult following that multiplies every year.  The poster itself would become an iconic film poster.  Dan O’Bannon, one of the screenwriters would write scripts for Alien, Return of the Living Dead and Total Recall. The Uninvited (1987) The film primarily takes place aboard a luxury yacht owned by a criminal multimillionaire and bound for the Cayman Islands, whose passengers and crew are terrorized by a mutant cat. The film stars George Kennedy and cult classic actor Clu Gulagar.  The film would be a critic favourite and loved by all who see it or on the other side where they hated it and called it the worse film with no middle ground covered.  Opening Credits/Introduction (1.51); Oh My GOD!!! (17.46); Dead and Buried Trailer (21.12); That Is Like So Tubular (23.01); Let’s Score this Bitch (58.57);  It Is Totally (1:07.54); The Univited Trailer (1:09.09); Bodacious Talk (1:10.04); Such A Wastoid (1:44.47); End Credits (1:52.23); Closing Theme (1:53.26) Opening Credits– Planet Synth by Dan Hughes Closing Credits – The Pussy Cat Song by Connie Vannett from the album For Adults Only.  Copyright 1976, Fireball Records.    Original Music copyrighted 2020 Dan Hughes Music and the Literary License Podcast.     All rights reserved. All songs available on Amazon.
Elizabeth Daily is an American actress and singer from Los Angeles, California known for her roles as Buttercup from The Powerpuff Girls, Tommy Pickles from Rugrats, Babe from Babe: Pig in the City, Bamm Bamm from Fruity Pebbles commercials, Young Mumble from Happy Feet, Dottie from Pee-Wee's Big Adventure, Rudy from ChalkZone and Candy from The Devil's Rejects. You can follow her via her website:  https://egdaily.com/ Activism links can be found via her website:  https://egdaily.com/home/activism/ Spotify:  https://open.spotify.com/artist/3QVL6A4hJlJVP44ZnvCguk All songs are recorded by EG Daily or Elizabeth Daily.  All songs are copyrighted and owned by permission of the Songwriters and record companies and are used by kind permission. All songs are available through iTunes, Spotify and Amazon.   All rights reserved.
Season 3 – Episodes 8 – 15 Diaper Dan is an undercover spy. Aunt Clara causes a blackout. Samantha and Darrin bicker over a sports jacket. Endora hexes a bowl of popcorn. Samantha purchases a possessed chair. Aunt Clara zaps up Benjamin Franklin. Benjamin Franklin stands on trial as a fraud. Aunt Clara zaps up a real pink polka dotted elephant. Opening Credits; Introduction (.39); Bewitching Going Ons / Season 3: Episode 8 – Dangerous Diper Dan(9.02); Episode 9 – The Short, Happy Circuit of Aunt Clara (16.10); Episode 10 – I’d Rather Twitch than Fight (23.24); Episode 11 – Oedipus Hex (30.47); Episode 12 – Sam’s Spooky Chair (35.11); Episode 13 – My Friend Ben (Part 1) (38.51); Episode 14 – Samantha For the Defence (Part 2) (42.41); Episode 15 – A Gazebo Never Forgets (45.25); Episode 16 – Soap Box Derby (58.25); Witch or Mortal (55.49); The Bewitching Hour (58.21); End Credits (1:01.13); Closing Credits (1:01.49) Opening Credits– Theme Song from Bewitched Television Show by Jack Keller Closing Credits – Pink Elephants on Parade Remix DJ Jack – by Disney Chorus from the Dumbo soundtrack. Versione italiana: Iamjackg – Pink-e... Copyright 1941 Disney Records Copyright owned by Screen Gems. All rights reserved. All songs available through Amazon.
Book: Odd Thomas By Dean Koontz Film: Odd Thomas (2013)   Published in 2003, Odd Thomas is about a short order cook who is visited by a ghost of a young girl who has been brutally raped and murdered.  The novel would kick off a series of six novels based on the chronicles of Odd Thomas and would lead to a film and graphic novel.  Odd Thomas would be one of Dean Koontz most loved and critically acclaimed character and series.  Odd Thomas (2013)   Odd Thomas is a supernatural mystery thriller directed by Stephen Somner who also wrote the screenplay and co-produced.  It stars that late Anton Yelchin.  This would Stephen Somner’s last film to direct to date with his next project caught in production hell since  2005. The film was a box office bomb due to law suits and mismanagement of release.  The film would find its audience on streaming services such as Netflix, Amazon Prime and Hulu.  The film has also been reassessed by critics who consider this as one of the better Koontz adaptions. We are joined by writer and scriptwriter, Barry Waldo.   Opening Credits; Introduction (1.39); Plot Synopsis (9.13); Forming the Plot (17.15); Book Thoughts (51.07); Introducing a Film (52.11); Film Trailer (53.14);  Lights, Camera, Action (55.41); Epilogue (1:34.38); End Credits (1:38.31); Closing Credits (1:40.03) Opening Credits– Classical Jingle by Dan Hughes  Closing Credits – Ghost In My Life by Wolf Gang from the album Alveron.  Copyright 2014 Cherry Tree, Interscope and Polydor records   Original Music copyrighted 2020 Dan Hughes Music and the Literary License Podcast.     All rights reserved. All songs available through Amazon.
June 1969 Episodes 766 - 786 July 1969 Episodes 787 - 809   Dirk turns into a vampire.  Magda goes a field trip to the king of the gypsies.  A severed hand gets a storyline.  Aristede enters the grounds.  Count Petofi comes to call.  Quentin has a werewolf picture done.  Poe and Wilde get plagiarised  Opening Credits; Introduction (1.05); Out of the Shadows (17.36); Lara Segment Recollection (43.07 ); INTO THE SHADOWS - Scene One (52.06); Scene Two (1:06.57); Scene Three (1:34.17); Scene Four (1:56.27); Scene Five (2:02.27); Morning Has Broken (2:31.21); Character Breaks (2:40.54); Tune In Next Time (2:50.52); Closing Credits (2:52.24) Opening Credits – Dark Shadows Theme – by Robert Cobert Closing Credits  - Put Your Hand In The Hand – by Ocean from the album Put Your Hand In The Hand.  Copyright 1971 Kama Sutra Records   Music Cues by Robert Cobert from Dark Shadows Catalogue   All Rights Reserved.   All Songs Available on Amazon
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