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Freshman year can be the best or worst year of college. A nightmare roommate, terrible frat parties, freaky neighbors, and more traumatic college experiences made Lily's freshman year the perfect storm. Nothing could get worse, right? Add in a global pandemic and you can say Lily literally survived her freshman year of college. Listen along to hear all about a storm of a freshman year and surviving college in a pandemic with Lily.
 
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show series
 
A Freshman Fifteen exclusive interview with director Fred Munk about his freshman documentary, the 2021 Netflix Original 'Why Did You Kill Me?' Jeremy speaks with Fred about the artform of documentary, the responsibility of telling a true crime story and how a germ of an idea can grow into a successful film streaming all over the world. Also, Jerem…
 
It's not a fake-out, it's true: Daniel is back to talk Oscars! He and Jeremy sit down with longtime friend and entertainment guru Jeff Jensen for a spoiler-free discussion of the 2021 Academy Awards nominees in the category of Best Picture. As always, your faithful hosts wrap up this uber-length special episode by giving their personal rankings of …
 
In our first animated feature entry, we focus our virtual cameras on Pixar's Toy Story, the 1995 freshman film of director and animator John Lasseter. Jeremy digs into the cinematography side of 3D-animated storytelling while Daniel pontificates on Pixar's ability to evoke a sense of nostalgic familiarity inside a cartoon environment. Also, what ar…
 
After an indefensibly long hiatus, The Freshman Fifteen returns to kick off a new volume of freshman films with Quentin Tarantino's legendary 1992 film, Reservoir Dogs. Daniel is conflicted about how to respond to directors who insist on reminding their audiences that they're watching a movie while Jeremy weighs the benefits of shifting your style …
 
In Episode 30, the finale of The Freshman Fifteen’s second volume, the boys take to their mics with their biggest, boldest, most elaborate episode yet. Up for discussion: master craftsman and filmmaking legend Martin Scorsese and his 1967 film, Who’s That Knocking at My Door. Jeremy declares Scorsese and Schoonmaker to be the Lennon and McCartney o…
 
It took 29 episodes to get to our very first foreign language freshman film: 1993's Cronos, directed by cinematic legend Guillermo del Toro. Daniel delves into the how Mexican culture translates to films for non-Mexican audiences while Jeremy explores the psychology of subtitles. Also, how does color tell a story?…
 
Episode 28 takes us to the 1998 freshman film of director Darren Aronofsky, the mind-bending, mathematical thriller Pi. Jeremy breaks down the mechanics of the SnorriCam while Daniel makes the case for artistic limitations. Also, what’s the relationship between film, religion and myth?Bởi Jeremy Bear and Daniel Long
 
Breaking from the norm, the boys go current-events-crazy to weigh in on the recent misdoings of space-hero-action-flick director James Gunn. What’s more important, art or the artist? Where’s the line between appropriate humor and punk rock free speech? Jeremy and Daniel examine and wrestle with Hollywood’s latest scandal in their most personal spec…
 
In Episode 27, the third in our summer blockbuster trilogy, we visit the freshman film of comic book action director Zack Snyder and his freshman film, 2004’s zombie remake: Dawn of the Dead. Daniel dissects the philosophical implications of zombie-inspired nihilism while Jeremy fantasizes about murdering his coworkers. Also, are superheroes our cu…
 
Episode 26! It’s Mission: Impossible III time, the 2006 freshman film of blockbuster director J.J. Abrams. Daniel attempts to decipher the magic of Tom Cruise, while Jeremy caustically plants a flag in what he considers the the greatest movie opening of all time and builds his case in defense of (gasp) the Abrams Lens Flare. Also, what’s the secret…
 
With Episode 25, it’s the arrival of three summer blockbuster directors, and there's no better candidate to get us started than bombastic director Michael Bay and his 1995 freshman film, Bad Boys. After a long-time listener crashes the recording session, Jeremy details the mechanics of Michael Bay’s signature shot, the “Bay Swirl,” while Daniel won…
 
Episode 24 brings us to She’s Gotta Have It, the 1986 freshman joint of the original b-boy provocateur director, Spike Lee. In their most open and raw discussion yet, Jeremy breaks down what it takes to film a great sex scene while Daniel ponders the consequences of making regrettable art. Also, why do white people prefer white films?…
 
It’s Episode 23, which means it’s time to deep-dive into the freshman film of mega-budget director James Cameron, 1981’s Piranha Part Two: The Spawning. Jeremy compares Cameron films to avocados, while Daniel wonders if it’s possible for filmmakers to forego the messy matter of dealing with human beings. Also, can bad films contribute to making goo…
 
Episode 22! The freshman film of oft-lauded maestro Robert Cummings, 2003's House of 1000 Corpses is up for discussion this time around. Nelson explores the divide between suspense and horror while Longino advocates for this episode's film as a prelude to collegiate ménage à trois . Plus, what's the recipe behind the cinema of cruelty?…
 
Episode 21 brings us to Following, the no-budget 1998 freshman film of mega-director Christopher Nolan. Daniel wonders if limitations can sometimes be the secret sauce to great directing, while Jeremy, big surprise, has more to say about Batman. Also, what makes a film rewatchable?Bởi Jeremy Bear and Daniel Long
 
It’s that time of year again and The Freshman Fifteen is back with this year’s Oscars Special. Sitting in for Daniel is returning guest Jeff Jensen, weighing in with spoiler-free thoughts and opinions on this year’s Best Picture nominees. Which films deserve the award the most? Jeff and Jeremy separate the good from the great.…
 
Episode 19: The Freshman Fifteen takes a look at the 1975 freshman film of director Terry Gilliam, the comedy perennial Monty Python and the Holy Grail. Jeremy declares his favorite Holy Grail scene to be the ultimate comedy recipe while Daniel ponders whether confrontational artists are born or self-made. Finally, what does it mean for a filmmaker…
 
Episode eighteen! Jeremy and Daniel take a swirly, bug-eyed trip through the freshman film of the inimitable Tim Burton, 1985’s Pee-wee’s Big Adventure. Daniel describes how the guy from Oingo Boingo changed the way we listen to movie music while Jeremy tries to wrap his mind around an aesthetic powerful enough to rewrite the rules of genre. Also, …
 
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