Trucking Through Terror: The Thrilling Journey of Roadgames
A Dingo Ate My Movie!September 16, 2021x
01:51:2676.58 MB

Trucking Through Terror: The Thrilling Journey of Roadgames

This week on the podcast, we're taking a thrilling ride through the Australian outback with "RoadGames," the 1981 masterpiece directed by Richard Franklin. Brandon Hardy is joining from Varicon Video and The Gory Picture Show, ready to dissect this unique blend of suspense, mystery, and psychological thriller that captivates from start to finish.

"RoadGames" sets itself apart with its fascinating plot, following a truck driver, played by Stacy Keach, who finds himself in a deadly cat-and-mouse game with a serial killer amidst the desolate Australian landscapes. Adding a dynamic layer to the film is Jamie Lee Curtis, who stars as a hitchhiker with a knack for getting into trouble. Curtis, known for her iconic roles in the horror and thriller genres, brings a compelling presence and depth to the film, contributing significantly to its tense atmosphere and intricate character dynamics.

The film is celebrated for its atmospheric tension and Keach's standout performance and for showcasing Curtis's versatility as an actress, further cementing her status as a genre legend. Brandon and I will explore the making of "RoadGames," its legacy within Australian cinema, and how Curtis's role enhances the film's intricate plot and suspenseful mood.

Whether you're a fan of classic thrillers, Australian cinema, or Jamie Lee Curtis's exceptional filmography, this episode promises a deep dive into one of the early '80s most engaging cinematic experiences.

Brandon’s Socials:
Twitter - @TheBrandonHardy | @VariconVideo | @gory_show
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Please note that this podcast often explores topics and uses language from past eras. This means that some of the discussions may include attitudes, expressions, and viewpoints that were common in those times but may not align with the standards and expectations of our society today. We'd like to ask for your understanding as we navigate these historical contexts, which are important to appreciate the era we're discussing fully.