The First Calvary Division was ill-prepared for potential combat. It’s a recipe for potential disaster.
The Long Road Home is intense, violent, and sad—sometimes all at once.
The First Calvary Division from Ft. Hood TX was on a basic peacekeeping mission in Iraq in 2004—the city they were placed in, Sadr City, had been incident-free for nearly a year. Then Black Sunday occurred.
This week, Steve welcomes podcaster David Peck (Face2Face) and ScreenFish’er Julie Levac to talk about Dunkirk, Nolan’s latest epic that’s scoring with critics and at the box office. Emphasizing visuals and sound over dialogs is a new creative step for Nolan and the film benefits from his willingness to step out of his comfort zone. Still, is… [Read More]
You’ll note I never give you a preview of what I’ll see the next day when I make my report each day. That is because one never knows what will be sold out leading me to figure out a plan B (or plans B throughout the day).
War has done more to shape the history of the world than one might be willing to consider.
This week, pastor and Jedi master Greg Banik and ScreenFish co-editor Jacob Sahms join forces with Steve to take on the evil Empire in ROGUE ONE! But does this movie know the difference between good and evil? They chat about the politics of war, changing views on religion and the nature of faith. Want to… [Read More]
ScreenFish is excited to be giving away a digital copy of Quarry: Season One! Quarry is the story of Mac Conway, a Marine who returns home to Memphis from Vietnam in 1972 and finds himself shunned by those he loves and demonized by the public. As he struggles to cope with his experiences at war, Conway… [Read More]
HACKSAW RIDGE tells the story of Desmond Doss, a conscientious objector in WWII who earned the Congressional Medal of Honour by rescuing 75 men as a medic. This week, Steve has the privilege to speak with the film’s producer Terry Benedict about Doss’ life and the relationship between faith and war. A very special thanks… [Read More]
In the chaos of battle mistakes can be made. Oscar-nominated A War looks at some of the consequences of such mistakes on a very personal level.