nazis

Holy 'effin crap. A thousand times yes to this. The film's currently in post-production, so do your best to contain yourself for a few more months before we can see it. Also, if you're at work, make sure to put headphones on, unless the sound of someone screaming "FUCK POLIO!" is ok at your work. If it is, please let me know where I can direct my resume...

This week we take on "Blood Creek", a Horse-riding Nazi Vampire Viking Mummy movie directed by Joel Schumacher. No, seriously.

Here's the poster for "Outpost II", the sequel to the direct-to-DVD hit "Outpost" (2008). The sequel follows members of a NATO taskforce, who are sent to Eastern Europe to confront what they eventually realize is a modern day, undead Nazi battalion brought to life by an escaped war criminal from WWII. The artwork is pretty great, but it would take a *special* kind of horror fan to have this hanging on their wall. I'm not sure, it's just a little too "swastickey" for my taste.

Nazis are a pretty solid game staple these days, but the original "Wolfenstein" game and its sequels really deserve the credit for providing the gaming public's first opportunity to crush the bastards. Thankfully, the series has also shirked historical accuracy in favor of various supernatural, sci-fi, and horror elements to spice things up a little bit. Keeping in that tradition, the upcoming "Wolfenstein" title for XBOX360, PS3, and PC, slated for release in July, will feature a beast of a weapon called a "particle cannon." Guess what that does...

"Call of Duty 5: World at War" is one of those games that has eluded me since I first purchased my 360. My stoner roommate wanted me to buy it, and all of my friends that play games online have at one time or another asked me if I have it. As expressed on the podcast, hype tends to affect me a great deal when making purchasing and viewing decisions, but I can eventually broken down with the right sell, especially if "more nazi zombies" are part of that sell:

In 1967 Robert Aldrich delivered a war film that managed to succeed financially despite a growing tide of anti-war sentiment among the American populous. The film featured a formidable cast including Oscar winner Ernest Borgnine, Lee Marvin, Charles Bronson, Donald Sutherland, and Jim Brown amongst others.