Seeing and Believing 145: Ava Duvernay’s A Wrinkle in Time and Armando Iannucci’s The Death of Stalin

Its a family friendly episode with Wade and Kevin as the duo tackle Disney and Ava Duvernay’s adaptation of ‘A Wrinkle in Time’ followed by a romp through 1950’s Russia in Armando Iannucci’s ‘The Death of Stalin’

Seeing and Believing 144: John Francis Daley and Jonathan Goldstein’s Game Night and Nora Twomey’s The Breadwinner

Wade is joined by Christ and Pop Culture staff writer Keegan Bradford to discuss Game Night, the new comedy from John Francis Daley and Jonathan Goldstein. In their second segment, the duo discusses The Breadwinner, the Oscar-nominated animated film from Nora Twomey.

Seeing and Believing 143: Alex Garland’s Annihilation and Abbas Kiarostami’s 24 Frames

Seeing & Believing goes on an expedition into the dark, weird, and dreamlike this week. First, Wade and Kevin journey into the heart of “the Shimmer” with their review of Alex Garland’s latest sci-fi mind-trip, Annihilation. Then they turn to consider Abbas Kiarostami’s final film, the documentary 24 Frames.

Seeing and Believing Episode 142: Marvel’s Black Panther and Our 2018 Oscar Preview!

Seeing and Believing 141: Julius Onah’s The Cloverfield Paradox and Paul King’s Paddington 2

It’s evil alternate dimensions and marmalade on this week’s show, as the guys review two films without much common ground: The Cloverfield Paradox and Paddington 2.

Seeing and Believing 140: Joe Wright’s Darkest Hour and Luca Guadagnino’s Call Me by Your Name

Wade and Kevin take care of the last two Best Picture nominees not to have gotten a review on the show so far: ‘The Darkest Hour’ and ‘Call Me By Your Name’.

The CAPC Digest 87: Lady Bird and Cultural Homesickness with Hal Koss

Drew and Tyler chat with Hal Koss about his recent article “Lady Bird Offers Us an Antidote for Our Cultural Homesickness.” We discuss the ultimately hopeful message of Lady Bird. We also chat about the impact our places of origin have had on us and the connection between love and attention.

Seeing and Believing 139: Paul Thomas Anderson’s Phantom Thread and Craig Gillespie’s I, Tonya

It’s dressmakers and figure skaters on the show this week, but the movies being reviewed are anything but prim and proper: “Phantom Thread” and “I, Tonya”

Seeing and Believing 138: The Greatest Showman and Netflix’s Black Mirror Season 4

The guys try to balance out their emotions in the cold, dark days of January by reviewing an uplifting musical (The Greatest Showman) and a TV show (Black Mirror) about how technology will destroy us all!

Seeing and Believing Episode 134: Dee Rees’s Mudbound and Dan Gilroy’s Roman J. Israel, Esq.

The Deep South circa World War II and Los Angeles circa 2017 meet in this week’s episode: Dee Rees’s ‘Mudbound” and Gilroy’s “Roman J. Israel.”

Seeing and Believing Episode 133: Pixar’s Coco and Martin McDonagh’s Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri

Wade and Kevin review a pair of movies in which families figure prominently: Pixar’s ‘CoCo’, and Martin McDonagh’s ‘Three Billboards’

The Christological Vision of Pirates of the Caribbean

They made Pirates a supernatural story set in the “real world” that helps us to grasp the spiritual realities that those drowning in the real tend to deny.

Seeing and Believing Episode 129: Marvel’s Thor: Ragnarok and Rob Reiner’s LBJ

We come from the land of the ice and snow with a review of the newest Marvel movie, “Thor: Ragnarok” and Rob Reiner’s, Oscar contender “LBJ”

Seeing and Believing 127: Noah Baumbach’s The Meyerowitz Stories and CBS’s Star Trek: Discovery

Family dysfunction: the final frontier … the guys take a look at Noah Baumbach’s latest family dramedy The Meyerowitz Stories and Star Trek: Discovery

Seeing and Believing 126: Denis Villeneuve’s Blade Runner 2049 and Reginald Hudlin’s Marshall

Wade and Kevin sit down to review the new sequel to Ridley Scott’s classic Blade Runner and awards-season hopeful, Marshall.

Seeing and Believing 124: The Dardenne Brothers’ The Unknown Girl and Hirokazu Kore-eda’s After the Storm

Wade and Kevin review two foreign releases from earlier in the year: The Dardenne’s “The Unknown Girl”, and Hirokazu Kore-eda’s “After the Storm”.