Brain Food – Episode 60

Hello everyone, and in this 60th episode, I review the hard sci-fi book by Doug Sharp called Channel Zilch.

While overall a good, fun story, it’s undercut by an unfortunate case of yellow fever/geek dream fulfillment in one of its main characters.

Enjoy!

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Brain Food – Episode 36

Hello everyone and welcome to Brain Food, where I talk about a young adult novel called Dia of the Dead, written by Brit Brinson, and it’s about a young, teenager, Afro-latina actress as she faces off against the forces of the undead in Hollywood!

This was a wonderful novel and if you think so after watching my review, please buy it off of Amazon, as the kindle edition is 5 dollars, which makes it a wonderful deal!

Brain Food At The Movies – Episode 11

Hello everyone, and welcome to another episode of Brain Food At The movies!

This was filmed wayyyy after midnight, at a hotel hosting the GMX convention in Nashville, Tennessee, so there are a few goofs and some blurry eyes and tired faces, but overall, it was great to have Robert a.k.a. Retro Black of the Super Sentai Gaming Rangers on hand to lend his expertise in talking about this film. He provided some good insight into the director’s making of this film, as well as some lessons for people who want to make movies too!

Visit them at Super Sentai Retro Rangers!

Brain Food – Episode 30!

Well, after too long a time, I bring to you another episode of Brain Food, wherein I review the most excellent and fun graphic novel, The Many Adventures of Miranda Mercury!

This book has been nothing but a great fun read and a wonderful experience, and you should all go out and buy it!

In fact, go the the Miranda Mercury website and check out the latest news from the writers!

Brain Food At The Movies – Episode 3

Hello everyone, and welcome to the third installment of Brain Food At The Movies, wherein I talk about Star Trek – Into Darkness!

It’s easily one of the most shallow, pandering, lazy pieces of writing slapped on screen that I’ve ever seen, and includes an unfortunate amount of whitewashing in replacing the character of Khan with a white guy, Super Benederp Cucumbatch, when he had been Indian in the original series.