They Must Be Destroyed On Sight!


Blood on the Tracks Episode 46: TMBDOS! Grab Bag 3 - The Grab-baggening.

June 30th, 2021


It's been a busy summer so far for Lee, so he's half-assing it a bit on this episode and presenting another TMBDOS! grab bag episode, featuring soundtrack and score selections found on more recent episodes of the They Must Be Destroyed On Sight! podcast.

--Day of the Dead from "Day of the Dead" (1985) --John Harrison (Episode 200)
--Theme from Southern Comfort from "Southern Comfort" (1981) --Ry Cooder (Episode 201)
--Main Theme from "The Final Terror" (1983) --Susan Justin (Intermission 26)
--The Hit from "Q & A" (1990) --Ruban Blades (Episode 205)
--Hardly Wait from "Strange Days" (1995) --Juliette Lewis (Episode 206)
--Samurai Theme from "Ghost Dog: The Way of the Samurai" (1999) --The RZA (Episode 208)
--Main Title from "The Bride of Frankenstein" (1935) --Franz Waxman (Episode 218)
--Main Theme from "Blood Song" (1982) --Robert J. Walsh (Intermission 28)
--End Credits from "Alligator" (1980) --Craig Hundley (Episode 222)
--Faster Pussycat! from "Faster Pussycat! Kill! Kill!" (1965) --The Bostweeds (Episode 223)
--I Can't Turn You Loose from "C.C. & Company" (1970) --Wayne Cochran and the C.C. Ryders (Episode 224)
--Endless Sleep from "Multiple Maniacs" (1970) --Jody Reynolds (Intermission 30)
--Righteous Rocker #1 from "Knives Out!" (2019) --Larry Norman (Episode 227)
--Inscriptio from "Dr. Phibes Rises Again" (1972) --John Gale (Intermission 32)
--Bola from "The Act of Killing" (2012) --Ona Sutra (Episode 231)
--Les Damnes from "Jabberwocky" (1977) --Pierre Arvay (Episode 235)

Opening and closing music: Betrayal (Sorcerer Theme) from "Sorcerer" by Tangerine Dream, and My Name & The Departure from "Shanghai Joe" by Bruno Nicolai.

TMBDOS! Episode 235: “Jabberwocky” (1977).

June 28th, 2021


Lee, Leah, and special guest Vaughn Kuhlmeier of the excellent podcast Motion Picture Massacre attempt to slay the dragon that is Terry Gilliam's Monty Python-adjacent film "Jabberwocky" (1977). Not loved at its time of release, is this still a critical failure, or has its politics and social messages aged much better over the years? Is it funny? What did they get away with while still rated PG? Why is Steven Spielberg a fucking hack? Also: the hosts talk about what they have watched recently, and Vaughn plays a harrowing round of the Movie God Game! So take up your lances and charge at the monster with us!

"Jabberwocky" IMDB 

Check out Vaughn's podcast here

Featured Music: "The Bankquet Pt.3 (Brandle De Brourgogne)" by Spencer Nakin & "Les Damnes" by Pierre Arvay.

TMBDOS! Episode 234: “Them!” (1954).

June 21st, 2021


Lee, Leah, and the returning Daniel hang-out in the desert to get drunk and talk about giant ants, that are bent on spreading communism across the world. Or something. Yes, it's the Gordon Douglas-directed, 1954 atomic age monster movie classic "Them!". We talk about the thinly veiled themes in the film; the agency of female scientists in a 1950s sci-fi horror; educational films about ants; government, military, and local authorities actually working together like they should to solve issues; and way too much about formic acid. Leah and Daniel also talk about what they've watched as of late.

"Them!" IMDB 

Featured Music: "Main Title" & "Military Takes Over; Through The Tunnels" by Bronislau Kaper.

TMBDOS! Episode 233: “Pan’s Labyrinth” (2006).

June 7th, 2021


Lee and Leah are back this episode to talk about Guillermo del Toro's fantasy/horror/anti fascist film set in the post-Spanish Civil War era, "Pan's Labyrinth" (2006). Most of the talk revolves around what is or isn't real in the film and the central themes, as well as the amazing special effects and visuals. You might say the hosts really Faun over this one. Thank you, we're here all week. Try the veal. The hosts also cover what they've watched as of late.

"Pan's Labyrinth" IMDB

Featured Music: "Long, Long Time Ago" by Javier Navarrete; "Dance of the Satyrs" by Deamonia Nymphe; and "En los Jardines de Granada" by Rafael Medina.

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