It’s our twentieth episode and we’re talking about Hitchcock’s first version of The Man Who Knew Too Much. We see how much we know about evil dentists, annoying children and, of course, the exotic thrill of a good chair fight!
It’s episode nineteen and without a shadow of a doubt, we’re talking Shadow of a Doubt from 1943. We discuss psychic connections, train jiu-jitsu and how feasible it is to build a house made out of newspaper.
In the eighteenth episode of Hitchpod, we open up The Paradine Case from 1947. Poking around inside, we discuss hazy legal ethics, the superior quality of horseback rear projection and eventually come up with an unusual candidate for this picture’s MacGuffin.
As we discuss Rebecca in Episode 17 of Hitchpod, our listeners never stop talking about a previous Alfred Hitchcock podcast that they preferred much more. Nevertheless, we still manage to talk about why Joan Fontaine is Cat’s least favourite Hitchcock heroine, which other Hitchcock movie we consider to be a superior remake of this one and how skipping tennis lessons is a shortcut to getting married.
In Episode 16 of HitchPod, we’re accused and convicted of watching the 1930 Hitchcock film Murder!. We avoid the hangman’s noose only by discussing movies with exclamation marks, how easily one should be swayed by fellow members of the jury and scandalous secrets that have not aged well.
It’s Episode 15 of HitchPod, and we’re talking Psycho. We all go a little mad sometimes, and that’s what we’ve done here. We talk about toilets, inappropriate reading material for children, shower scenes, being a dreadful thief, who is the Norman Bates of Star Trek: The Next Generation and much, much more.
The notorious Episode 11 is here. Most of its notoriety comes from our frank discussion of bottles of MacGuffins, Duran Duran and the outdated nature of having its villains be Nazis and people looking to make nukes. It’s Notorious.