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The MFF Podcast #183: Thi13en Ghosts and Smooshed Spirits

March 22, 2019

You can download or stream the pod on Spotify, Itunes, StitcherTune In,  Podbean, or LISTEN TO THE POD ON SPREAKER

The MFF podcast is back, and this week we’re talking about the 2001 cult classic Thi13en Ghosts. It’s one of Roger Ebert’s most hated movies, however, we appreciate the production design, practical effects and Matthew Lillard going full action hero. This $42 million budgeted horror remake went out of its way to be innovative, and we think it’s aged-well because of the beautifully constructed glass set and “juicy” ghosts who were created by Greg Nicotero, Robert Kurtzman and their KNB effects house. If you are a fan of Thi13en Ghosts you will love this episode.

You don’t see many ghosts with baseball bats.

If you are a fan of the podcast make sure to send in some random listener questions so we can do our best to not answer them correctly. We thank you for listening and hope you enjoy the pod!

You can download or stream the pod on Spotify, Itunes, StitcherTune In,  Podbean, or LISTEN TO THE POD ON SPREAKER 

If you get a chance please make sure to review, rate and share. You are awesome!



2 Comments leave one →
  1. John Leavengood permalink
    April 5, 2019 12:21 pm

    Never before did it occur to me that all of the collected ghosts in that house were from North America (or even just the USA). That would have reduced travel cost, but it must have made it a bit harder to recon and collect the ghosts (that apparently gossip).

    And if ghosts communicate (like, at all), then do they take note when other ghosts disappear? Do they warn one another or watch their backs after the first five or six ghosts disappeared? I mean, some of those were high profile ghosts that disappeared. Did hauntings around the country basically just stop? Does that make the ghost kidnapper really a hero saving numerous lives that would have been taken by these murderous ghosts? I now have so many questions.

    • April 7, 2019 8:10 am

      I love these questions. The true hero in this movie is Lillard. He takes the ghosts off the streets, wears a turtleneck and tries to save a family.

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