Lise and Kevin take on “All You Zombies,” a short story written by Robert A. Heinlein in 1959, and made into the 2015 movie Predestination, directed by Michael and Robert Spierig and written by the Spierigs and Robert A. Heinlein.
Lise and Kevin wrap up their discussion of The Lord of the Rings with Return of the King, written by J. R. R. Tolkien and published in 1955, and adapted for the screen in 2003 in a film directed by Peter Jackson and written by Philippa Boyens, Fran Walsh and Peter Jackson.
Lise and special guest Kolleen Carney Hoepfner talk about We Need to Talk About Kevin, written by Lionel Shriver and published in 2003, and made into the 2011 movie directed by Lynne Ramsay and written for the screen by Lynne Ramsay, Lionel Shriver and Rory Kinnear.
Today, Lise and Kevin talk about L.A. Confidential, written and published by James Ellroy in 1990, and adapted for the screen by Brian Helgeland and Curtis Hanson in the 1997 film directed by Curtis Hanson.
And Kevin wants everyone to watch Los Angeles Plays Itself.
Today, Lise and Kevin take up where they left off when they looked at The Fellowship of the Rings, with The Two Towers, written by J. R. R. Tolkien and published in 1954, and made into the 2002 film directed by Peter Jackson and written by Fran Walsh, Philippa Boyens, Stephen Sinclair, and Peter Jackson.
Lise and Kevin look at The Martian, written by Andy Weir and published in 2011, and made into the 2015 film written by Drew Goddard and directed by Ridley Scott.
Lise, Kevin, and special guest Kolleen Carney-Hoepfner discuss The Ice Storm, written by Rick Moody and published in 1994, and made into the 1997 film, written by James Schamus and directed by Ang Lee.
Lise and Kevin show off their geek cred by examining The Fellowship of the Ring, the first book of The Lord of the Rings series, written by J. R. R. Tolkien and published in 1954, and brought to the big screen in 2001, with a screenplay by Fran Walsh, Philippa Boyens, and Peter Jackson, and directed by Peter Jackson.
Lise and Kevin dump (rightly) on the 2003 book The Da Vinci Code by Dan Brown, made into a film in 2006, written by Akiva Goldsman and directed by Ron Howard.
Here’s a sampling of the websites we looked at about Dan Brown’s writing:
And if you’d like to get your own set of Critical Thinking Cards to help you spot the logical fallacies and cognitive biases of Dan Brown’s writing, you can get them here.