Digital Noise Ep 114: Roar from the Inside Out


Joe and Chris are at it again and you know what that means: a MASSIVE list of blu-rays and dvds to talk about this week AND….one of the most anticipated home releases this year which serves as our GIVEAWAY! You gotta listen to win…

Soaked in Bleach DVD Review Portlandia Season 5 DVD Review Me And Earl And The Dying Girl DVD ReviewHappyish DVD Review Hidden DVD Review Ascension DVD ReviewMan Who Shot Liberty Valance Bluray Review Wayward Pines DVD Review Matchstick Men Bluray ReviewMad Men Final Season Part 2 Escape from Alcatraz Bluray Review Witness Bluray ReviewAdam Ant Blueblack Hussar DVD Review Northern Limit Line Bluray Review Testament of Youth Bluray ReviewExorcism of Molly Hartley Bluray Review Jurassic World Bluray Review The Wolfpack Bluray ReviewMike Tyson Mysteries DVD Review Vatican Tapes Bluray Review I Spit On Your Grave III Bluray ReviewMr Holmes Bluray Review Monty Python and the Holy Grail Bluray Review My Fair Lady Bluray ReviewRoar Bluray Review Inside Out Bluray Review Final Girls Bluray Review


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9 thoughts on “Digital Noise Ep 114: Roar from the Inside Out”

      1. You're Not My Supervisor

        That sucks. If you can I’d like to know your interpretation of it and where do you think it ranks among Lynch films?

  1. 16:45 – when Joe said “I haven’t taken a pole yet’, I almost spit my coffee all over my keyboard. Well played, sir!

  2. Fun fact: the 2 Audrey Hepburn movies mentioned originally had different endings. In Pygmalion, Eliza left Higgins. Audiences hated it. George Bernard Shaw added a scene where Higgins chases after Eliza and begs her forgiveness. She gives it to him but on her terms.
    In the novel Breakfast at Tiffany’s, Holly goes to Brazil and Fred’s gay.

  3. Joe’s complaints of Inside Out are kind of…odd. I’m with Chris in that they are taking the complex allegories and simplifying them pretty well for kids to understand. There are some psychological complaints to make in how memory works, but it’s also pretty terrifying how without Joy/Sadness, Riley loses so much control. Lots of the Pixar movies have simplistic premises, but I’m glad Inside Out reminded us again that Pixar can give so much depth and nuance.

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