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Mr. Beaks Gets It Kraken With CLASH OF THE TITANS Screenwriters Phil Hay And Matt Manfredi!

Much as we all bemoan Hollywood's profit-driven desire to remake every movie we loved as kids, be honest with yourself: if you were an up-and-coming screenwriter, and a studio other than 20th Century Fox wanted to hear your take on a newfangled CLASH OF THE TITANS, you wouldn't turn them down flat. In fact, if you're being really honest with yourself, you might realize that - Ray Harryhausen stop-motion f/x aside - what was life-alteringly wonderful when you were eight hasn't aged all that gracefully - at which point it hits you that this is your chance to introduce a new generation of kids to the wild world of Greek mythology. Suddenly, you're writing a big Hollywood remake, and you don't feel the least bit guilty about it. So which deities did screenwriters Phil Hay and Matt Manfredi satiate to land the plum gig of reworking Harryhausen's popular take on Perseus's journey - and, most importantly, what makes them the right geeks for the job? Believing that you can't really know someone until you lunch with them, I sat down with the duo at Umami Burger in Los Feliz last February to ascertain whether they're real nerds or, as has become increasingly common in the industry, well-researched poseurs. Let's put it this way: when a DUNGEONS & DRAGONS digression veers off into a detailed appreciation of TSR's spy spinoff TOP SECRET (and then segues into light criticism of the MARVEL SUPER HEROES game), you know you're dealing with guys who spent an inordinate amount of their high school years in basements. (They also executive produced the D&D documentary DUNGEON MASTERS.) Because I know some of you are hitting up their IMDb pages and preparing to make AEON FLUX and THE TUXEDO cracks, please consider that a) they were hardly the only writers to slug away on those by-committee monstrosities, b) their first-produced work was the keenly observed coming-of-age drama CRAZY/BEAUTIFUL, and c) they got CLASH OF THE TITANS partially on the strength of their adaptation of Garth Ennis's THE BOYS (which is discussed below). Hay and Manfredi are highly regarded writers, and, having paid their studio dues in full, they're now getting to tackle the kinds of projects they would've paid to see as kids. I've yet to see the new CLASH OF THE TITANS (that happens tonight, actually), but listening to Hay and Manfredi rave about director Louis Leterrier's collaborative process has me hopeful they've delivered a film that will be more than the sum of its set pieces. As you're about to read, they were very cognizant of preserving the much-loved beats from the first film while strengthening the audience's emotional connection to the narrative; several times, they spoke of "getting into Perseus's head", and exploring the conflict between unquestioning servitude to the gods and a complete rejection of their authority. They've read their Edith Hamilton and Joseph Campbell. They understand the power of myth. And, perhaps most importantly, they respect the Bubo. Sam Worthington, on the other hand, does not. This is a partial transcript of what turned out to be a free-flowing discussion of all things Greek and geek. It went so well, I wish I would've done it as a podcast. Maybe next time...

Mr. Beaks: So often with projects like this, you can feel like you're trying to make a release date rather than a movie. Was there a lot of pressure on you throughout the writing process?

Phil Hay: I think we felt pretty comfortable. There was definitely pressure because everyone knew the studio wanted to make this movie. But the way we worked with Louis... it was an intense period. We holed up with him, hashed out what we wanted to do with him and producer Basil Iwanyk, and just went.

Matt Manfredi: We just immersed ourselves [in the writing], and there was enough time to finish it. But a situation like this was very educational, because we were always working with the entire team: the line producer, the f/x people, the production designer, and so on. It wasn't that kind of thing where you write a script, then you write another draft and another draft; everyone was coming in at different moments, and we were facilitating with Louis all of those ideas. Louis is very big on getting everything into the screenplay. There aren't passages of the screenplay where it's like, "This is the action sequence, so I'll just sketch it out." Not at all. There was beat-by-beat detail that we sent to Louis. That document needed to be precise due to budgeting as well, because of the speed at which everything was happening.

Hay: It was instructive because when you're writing something, you're usually worried about the read. But in this case, they're budgeting directly off of it, so everything was being taken literally from the script. Your job as a screenwriter is to always, no matter what stage it's in or how fast it's happening, your first job is to inspire everybody involved in the movie - from the actors to the crew to the director. It always is about the read, but there's also this added layer of responsibility of being as precise as possible. When you're in a world of planning visual f/x shots - and one of the great things about Louis is that he's tremendously prepared, and has everything storyboarded. If you know right off the bat that you can use a real scalpel on your CG, that's saving a huge amount of money that you can then spend elsewhere.

Beaks: So as writers, you were having to think about the budget?

Hay: In this case, yes.

Manfredi: But in terms of future projects, it is instructive to say, "Okay, this scene might be getting a little big."

Beaks: When did you guys come on to the project?

Manfredi: Probably July '08.

Hay: We basically came on at the same time as Louis. We'd worked with Basil before, and had just finished working on something at the studio. We started with a really good script by Travis Beacham, who we share credit with. Our job was to get in there with Louis, get in his head, and, between the three of us, concoct a very specific version.

Beaks: Did you read the [Lawrence] Kasdan draft?

Hay: We read that as well. It's weird, but in the world of studio filmmaking, there are multiple versions of the story, and you're just trying to find the one with all the [right] elements.

Manfredi: Kasdan's draft was going off of Travis's draft, and that take was more like a pan-world mythology. There were a lot of different gods; he pulled things from the Babylonians and so on. And when we came in, we thought it was important to keep it confined to the Greeks; for us, it was a visceral, childlike excitement we remembered.

Beaks: We're about the same age, so we have nostalgia for the original film. But for Kasdan, who was probably writing RAIDERS OF THE LOST ARK at the time, I don't know what CLASH OF THE TITANS really meant to him.

Hay: That's interesting. We've never had the chance to talk to him.

Hay: Actually, I think they came out the same weekend, RAIDERS and CLASH OF THE TITANS. Didn't they?

Beaks: I think you're right. [Beaks note: He is]

Hay: For our part, the desire to do it was that we loved the original movie; it was that very visceral, very basic and primal thing when you, like, went to a birthday party and saw it.

Manfredi: I remember that there was an excitement at seeing these myths that I had read about come to life. I had that book where each page was a new Greek myth accompanied by a line-drawing illustration of Medusa or something. I was so excited to see that come to life, so that was a thing to get back to with our version.

Beaks: How important was it to preserve specific beats from that film?

Manfredi: Everything that you - and we - remember loving from the original, we tried to put in there. Medusa, the witches, Calibos, the Kraken... we wanted to preserve the sense of adventure from the first movie. It's an adventure movie. Obviously, in 2010 you're going to have CGI, but for us as writers, it was to try to get inside Perseus's head a little bit more.

Hay: To take an idea like the scorpions, which in the original came from the blood of Medusa, and to twist that into a large battle set piece [where they] come from someone else's blood... those are great islands of stuff from the original movie. But our take is more about getting inside Perseus's head and creating his band of fellow travelers, all of whom we wanted to have more personality. The emotional storyline is what we were really excited about.

Manfredi: The movie is essentially about a man trying to find his place in this world ruled by gods who are not always wise.

Hay: That's one of the great things about Greek mythology that we always loved. We wrote a comedy about the Greek gods several years ago - we're kind of obsessed with the topic from any angle. But this idea that - and it's one of the main themes of CLASH OF THE TITANS - the gods are really not to be trusted or revered. Frankly, they're petty. They're completely crazy in some cases.

Manfredi: It's a guy trying to find what man's place is going to be in this world. Everything is changing. There are different points of view about loyalty to the gods, and we tried to represent those points of view as part of Perseus's journey: there is a soldier who is a very devout follower of Zeus; there is a soldier who is cynical about the gods - and pretty much everything; there is Perseus, and his journey is so much about whether he is going to give into the god side of himself or choose the man side of himself. In the end, it's about reconciling both of those things.

Beaks: So it's an agnostic CLASH OF THE TITANS?

Hay: (Laughs) It's open to interpretation.

Beaks: One thing I loved about studying Greek gods in elementary school was that it was like taking a course in superheroes. I realized that, for instance, the Marvel Universe was derived from all of this.

Manfredi: In a lot of ways, Greek gods are the precursors to modern-day superheroes. They all have their specific powers and weapons.

Hay: And the morals that come up are similar to the moral questions about superheroes. We wrote an adaptation of THE BOYS by Garth Ennis, and it's the same question: when you have so much power, you then have an amazing responsibility. That's kind of the way we've taken on some of the Greek gods here, but we also tried to spend some time with the gods and show that there are differences amongst them, too: there are times when they're wise, and there are times when they're fooolish; there are times when they see things clearly, and there are times when their emotions cloud their judgment. They're like people in that way.

Manfredi: Just the fact that you have these powers does not make you worthy of them, or worthy of adoration. It's an interesting thing to play around with.

Beaks: Since you said that you wanted to preserve everything we loved from the original, I'll just throw it out there: Bubo?

Manfredi: A cameo was filmed. But we have heard various reports of whether or not it made the final cut. They just locked picture.

Hay: We don't know if it made the final cut. It's been in and out. Basically, it was written and executed as a loving nod to that character, because, as a member of the journey that we [imagined], Bubo doesn't tonally fit. But Bubo is part of the lore of CLASH OF THE TITANS. So we thought, "Okay, let's have some kind of visual nod to Bubo that still fits in this world." If it's in the movie, it will hopefully play that way.

Manfredi: A nod to old, maligned Bubo. All he ever wanted to do was help!

Beaks: Was there ever an a really serious Bubo discussion?

Hay: I don't know whether we surprised Louis with it or not, but he was receptive. He was there the whole time we were writing it, so I'm sure we came over to his office one day and said, "By the way, what about Bubo? We have an idea for a scene, a cameo, for Bubo. What do you think?" We know for a fact that Sam was not a fan of Bubo. He did not like Bubo at all.

Beaks: The design of the gods and the other characters are, in many ways, different from what we're used to. Do you feel like you had any influence on the look of the film?

Hay: Because we came in at the same time as Louis, and he immediately started working with character designs, I would say we were more a part of that discussion as opposed to waiting to see how it was interpreted. Like the basic way the gods were going to look, with that John Boorman's EXCALIBUR armor, was a thing that we talked about. Louis had a whole concept for that, and a justification for why that came to be. But things like the Kraken... the size of the Kraken is something that's very important to think about when you're talking about how the end set piece is going to work. And with Medusa, how the tone of that scene, and how in the original... that scene is one of the best scenes in the original movie because it's got a sense of suspense. It's almost horror.

Manfredi: It's probably the scariest scene.

Hay: Yeah. And the fact that she has a bow is critical. It's funny, but that's something that was not in previous drafts. But we thought that was a detail that was important not only as a nod to the original, but to the entire dynamic of the set piece: you're facing someone who has this horrible power and this weapon.

Beaks: What about Pegasus? He looks quite different.

Hay: That was one of the first things Louis said, "Pegasus? He will be black." It all comes from a very thought-out place for Louis. It was more about making that horse look tough. And one of the things Sam said to us in the beginning was, "It's difficult to look tough riding a winged horse." (Laughs) But he really pulls it off. I mean, he looks tough no matter what, but it works. You really have to have a horse that has some muscles and has presence - and, actually, they found a horse that does have real presence. That horse is a bit of a badass.

Beaks: When you started writing the script, did they just dump a pile of mythology books on you?

Manfredi: We already had that stuff. (Laughs)

Hay: It was great to pull out my dog-eared high school copy of Edith Hamilton. But we talked with Louis about - if we're lucky and get to make more movies - what else we'd love to see on the screen.

Beaks: Are there any characters that you purposely held back for a sequel? Also, were there any tough decisions where you had to cut out a character you really wanted to fit into the film?

Hay: There were a couple of huge ideas where we just ultimately went another way. Those things would be great to exploit in the future. And there were some off-the-wall ideas. But I think we were really focused on this movie not falling into... you hope, if you're lucky, that you get to do it again.

Manfredi: There's a lot of real estate there. But in terms of a big new thing, there are definitely ideas that we just didn't have room for.

Hay: I think you learn as you go. We had a lot more stuff on Mount Olympus, and much more intricate plotting with what the gods are up to. But as the process went along, and as Sam got involved and gave Louis his take on things, you realize that you just want to be with that guy on his journey. You shape it around that, and then you hope that if there's another one, there'll be more stuff with the gods - and more stuff with the Titans. But we knew that we had to focus on this movie being as great an experience as possible.

Mr. Beaks: What's up with THE BOYS?

Hay: Looking for a director right now. We really were encouraged the best possible version of that story, and to be very faithful - which we have been. To me, the book is so special. It's a very difficult adaptation, but I think it's working out. We're really excited to see who we can get. I'm just really excited to see that movie.

Manfredi: I think Phil hit it on the head: from everyone at the studio to the producers... they all have an understanding of what THE BOYS is, and what makes it so special.

Hay: And what you can't turn it into.

Sounds promising. We'll finally get an accurate sense of what Hay and Manfredi are about as genre writers when CLASH OF THE TITANS hits theaters April 2nd. Faithfully submitted, Mr. Beaks

Readers Talkback
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  • March 19, 2010, 3:20 p.m. CST

    this will be epic

    by Greek_God

  • March 19, 2010, 3:28 p.m. CST

    i like these two i guess...


    but leterrier made an unwise decision to make pegasus black... i dont get it. not sure why this bothers me?

  • March 19, 2010, 3:30 p.m. CST

    I am curious...

    by Dollar Bird

    ... about this film. I don't trust it, but I may be willing to give it a shot. Nice to know the writers have some passion for the project. It'll just all come down to if I like their angle and the rancor-faced kraken. (I miss the fishy mutton-chops.)

  • March 19, 2010, 3:39 p.m. CST


    by sith_rising

    Because this is 2010 and everything has to be EXTREME TO THE MAX AND GRITTY AND HARD-EDGED AND BADASS LIKE A VIDEOGAME!

  • March 19, 2010, 3:39 p.m. CST


    by rasALclart

    cause we werent disappointed with the grand reveal of the cloverfield monster, were we?

  • March 19, 2010, 3:44 p.m. CST

    Better get "Kraken" on a new job beaks...

    by PeanutButterSlut

    Cause you suck at this one.

  • March 19, 2010, 3:55 p.m. CST

    Yeah, I agree the Kraken in the marketing...

    by DarthCorleone lame. That's probably the only thing about the original movie that I found less than perfect: they show just a little too much Kraken in that first scene.

  • March 19, 2010, 3:56 p.m. CST

    Basil Iwanyk???

    by FullMetal_Atheist


  • March 19, 2010, 3:56 p.m. CST

    Thanks for the interview.

    by DarthCorleone

    I enjoyed it. And I have too much love for the original not to check this out, so I'll be giving it a chance.

  • March 19, 2010, 3:56 p.m. CST

    "Release the Kraken!"

    by blackmantis

    I'm making my wife say that right before we have sex.

  • March 19, 2010, 4:02 p.m. CST

    'They've read their Joseph Campbell'

    by Mr Gorilla

    So has everyone. But have they actually understood it. And why does EVERYONE have to read Campbell. Why can't they read the myths and draw their own and maybe - gasp - different conclusions. George Lucas did the Campbell thing over 30 years ago. It was utterly inspired. But it was THIRTY YEARS AGO!!!!

  • March 19, 2010, 4:10 p.m. CST

    This is one I'm looking forward to...

    by vettebro

    Some plot improvements from the original and today's SFX and this movie could really rock!

  • March 19, 2010, 4:13 p.m. CST

    Prunes make me "release the kraken".

    by Squashua

    So does milk; I'm lactose intolerant.

  • March 19, 2010, 4:33 p.m. CST

    I'll be up at th Kraken dawn

    by umbral_shadow_

    to watch this when its released.

  • March 19, 2010, 4:37 p.m. CST

    Remakes are for egomaniacs...

    by SlimButNotreally

    ...who think they can do better than the original. That's why they never honor the source material. That's why Michael Bay's transformers look like douchebags. He figured he could make them look better...he's a cocksmoker, and these guys are probably cocksmokers, too. We'll see.

  • March 19, 2010, 4:58 p.m. CST

    I thought Calibos wasn't in the movie?

    by Ganymede3001

    That's bullshit if he's hot.

  • March 19, 2010, 5:06 p.m. CST

    Knock knock!

    by savagedave

    Who's there?<p>Phil...<p>Phil who?<p>Phil McKraken!

  • March 19, 2010, 5:14 p.m. CST

    Took two people to write?

    by bbbbeeeennnn

  • March 19, 2010, 5:20 p.m. CST

    LOL sachkua

    by TakingScorpiosCalls

    a mighty beast that kraken.

  • March 19, 2010, 5:36 p.m. CST

    What I'm most worried about...

    by PinkFloyd7

    is how they are going to present the Medusa sequence. This was the best part of the original movie. It was a slow, suspenseful build up with almost no music. If they turn this into a quick cut, music video style action sequence, I'll be really disappointed.

  • March 19, 2010, 5:43 p.m. CST

    I'm going to have to release the kraken soon

    by TakingScorpiosCalls

    in about 5 minutes, toilet bowl will be annihilated from the lands.

  • March 19, 2010, 5:44 p.m. CST

    Lordo - They revealed the Kraken in 1980, too.

    by MrD

    He'll, the poster gave away the ending. So it's nothing new. That said, I agree the film has enough spectacle that they could afford to hold Big K back.

  • March 19, 2010, 6:11 p.m. CST

    At the end of the day

    by kwisatzhaderach

    it's directed by Louis Letterier. It'll be utter shit.

  • March 19, 2010, 6:23 p.m. CST

    Not to poo poo this...

    by DarthCorleone I said I'm excited about it, but wouldn't it be cool to have a completely new Greek mythology story interpretation? It doesn't even have to be the Perseus story. I know the intrinsic value of a "remake" is what makes the Hollywood system move forward these days, but if this thing feels like too much of a retread - i.e., 90 percent of the story beats are the same, which it sounds like they might be - doesn't that dampen enthusiasm a bit? Here's hoping it feel fresh enough to entrance us.

  • March 19, 2010, 6:24 p.m. CST

    feels, that is

    by DarthCorleone

  • March 19, 2010, 6:30 p.m. CST

    There are little to no Titans in "Clash..."

    by ClassicsFist

    This movie may be fun, but you cannot respect screenwriters who claim they know about Greek mythology yet don't mention that clearly there are Olympian gods, not Titans in this movie. Why not call this Perseus or something like that? First that jackass with the Lightning Thief movie, now this. BAD WRITERS, BAD!

  • March 19, 2010, 6:59 p.m. CST

    I can't even get past the introduction.

    by Jaka

    First, you're apologizing for the studio remaking Clash of the Titans because "it hasn't aged all that well". Then you're apologizing for the them working on crap movies because "they weren't the only ones!" Come. On. Beaks. Credibility? Heard of it. OK. Now I'll try the interview.

  • March 19, 2010, 7:06 p.m. CST

    Beaks I find it very odd that you give all credit to these two

    by D.Vader

    It seems like you're giving all credit for the movie- what creatures they put in, etc- to these two despite the fact that they're working on someone else's original draft. That seems a bit disingenuous to me and disrespectful to the first screenwriter.

  • March 19, 2010, 7:55 p.m. CST

    One of the few remakes

    by tensticks

    I'm actually looking forward to. I'm confident this won't suck. I just wonder, if they do a sequel, if they'll use anything at all from the unproduced "Force of the Trojans", Harryhausen's own followup that was suppose dto come out in 83 or something.

  • March 19, 2010, 7:57 p.m. CST

    The 3D in this movie is terrible.Here is a review

    by ominus

    from someone who saw the movie in a special screening for the owners of 3d Cinemas: <p> <p>I was expecting that the 3d will be rushed,since it was a last minute decision to turn the film from 2D into 3D.once again Cameron has been proven correct about 3D conversion that is not something that simple to do.

  • March 19, 2010, 8:02 p.m. CST

    Worthington's "take" on things...

    by Skraggo

    " Sam got involved and gave Louis his take on things..." Look, I'm not necessarily a Sam Worthington hater, but I find it hilarious that this story was in any way shaped by Sam's "take on things." Is he a writer? Does he have a background in mythology we don't know about? I thought he was just a mediocre flavor-of-the-day actor who has fallen ass-backwards into a pile of high profile acting gigs for some reason. Who the shit cares what Sam Worthington has to say about the direction of the story? Just shut up and act, monkey. Leave the writing to the writers.

  • March 19, 2010, 8:07 p.m. CST

    and here is a video interview of the 2 writers

    by ominus

    from David Poland: <p> <p>interesting stuff

  • March 19, 2010, 8:30 p.m. CST

    The Boys !!!!

    by ominus

    <P>-Babe,you have to pass a test if you want to join the Major Seven super-heroes league. <P>-what test? do i have to capture a super-villain or something? <P>-SUCK IT !!! <p>bouahaha Ennis is god

  • March 20, 2010, 12:17 a.m. CST

    Basil Iwanyk..

    by The Dark Shite

    Is that a name or a confession?<p> I'm not ashamed to say Iwanyk too.

  • March 20, 2010, 3:56 a.m. CST

    Well since both Jackson's LOTR and this movie

    by judderman

    are Harryhausen-inspired, it's not surprising that their monsters look similar

  • March 20, 2010, 4 a.m. CST

    Clash of the Titans con

    by goatherdingclownhunter

    Anyone remember that old Homestar cartoon where Strongsad goes to a "Clash of the Titans" con, dressed as Calibos? "I was just wondering if you still wanted that bust of Bubo..."

  • March 20, 2010, 4:18 a.m. CST

    Andromeda Ass Shot?

    by wampa_one

    If it's not there, it's not worth seeing.

  • March 20, 2010, 9:30 a.m. CST


    by Kevin Holsinger

    Yep, I remember. Speaking of which, it's been too damned long since they've put up a new cartoon.<br>As for Clash, I like the writers' philosophy on this. But could we please NOT see Medusa's face this time, unless the director's figured out a way to turn his audience to stone if they look at her?

  • March 20, 2010, 10:55 a.m. CST

    There is nothing wrong with re-making bad movies

    by James_Camera_On

    Do them all, as often as necessary until they are done right. Remake BattleField Earth for all I care. Or the Swarm. Or Avatar. But stop remaking good and great movies!

  • March 20, 2010, 11:36 a.m. CST


    by Sgt.Steiner

    "Just shup up and act, monkey." I nearly spit out my coffee. Funny shit.

  • March 20, 2010, 2:33 p.m. CST


    by MrMysteryGuest

  • March 20, 2010, 2:34 p.m. CST


    by MrMysteryGuest

  • March 20, 2010, 2:35 p.m. CST

    He-Man: "LET'S GET KRAKEN!"

    by MrMysteryGuest

  • March 20, 2010, 2:36 p.m. CST


    by MrMysteryGuest

  • March 20, 2010, 2:47 p.m. CST

    "remake Avatar"

    by ominus

    best anecdote i have read in the last decade...

  • March 20, 2010, 3:08 p.m. CST

    Ah, Top Secret and Marvel RPGs

    by strosmer

    I was steeped in those games too. Does that qualify me to write a remake? I always felt The Pirate Movie was a tad dated.

  • March 20, 2010, 3:23 p.m. CST


    by TakingScorpiosCalls

    Most excellent.

  • March 20, 2010, 5:57 p.m. CST

    The previews looks like garbage.

    by Flip63Hole

    No way will I spend a dime to sit through this. When it comes on HBO, I may check it out.

  • March 20, 2010, 8:10 p.m. CST

    God of War 3

    by Mr_Sinister

    Is excellent.

  • March 20, 2010, 8:15 p.m. CST

    Thank you ominus

    by James_Camera_On

    > "remake Avatar" by ominus Mar 20th, 2010 02:47:41 PM best anecdote i have read in the last decade...

  • March 21, 2010, 6:50 p.m. CST

    Old School TSR

    by ME_M

    Maybe Hollywood should make a (1st ed.) Gamma World film! Just so long as the villain doesn't have 18 intensity radiation eyes.

  • March 22, 2010, 7:25 a.m. CST

    Kids will learn fuck all about greek mythology with the movie

    by AsimovLives

    Though one aspect of the movie is a mythological fuck up that already exists in the first moive, the Krakken, which is from norse mythology, not greek. Though the ancient greeks did had a giant sea monster of their own, called "Cetus". It's from that mythological creature that the word "cetacean" cames from.

  • March 22, 2010, 7:31 a.m. CST

    And this movie has many lovely ladies, but none can match...

    by AsimovLives

    ... Judi Bowker at the height of her beauty in the original movie.

  • March 22, 2010, 8:50 a.m. CST

    By the way, screenwriters, if you wante to kept it all just gree

    by AsimovLives

    ... you should had removed the krakken. The Krakken is from norse mythology, you know?

  • March 22, 2010, 11:10 a.m. CST

    Mr Beaks always loves them hacks

    by AsimovLives

    And yet has the balls to claim the movie he thinks is the best of the 2000s is IRREVERSIBLE. Give up the intellectual pretense, Mr Beaks, you are anything but.

  • March 29, 2010, 10:31 a.m. CST


    by Sith Witch

    YES! My wife wrote intp Homestar as to whether Strongbad had ever seen Clash of the Titans, and about 2-3 weeks later that popped up on the 100th episode! Most excellent...