You won’t know the facts until you’ve seen the project.
Jim Carrey becomes a sober buddy, Ridley and Russell reteam yet again, Bryan Singer rides the Valkyrie, and Hugh Hefner becomes a movie.
What happens in the projection booth? What happens when Shannon’s inside it? The answers to both these questions are surprisingly clean, as The Bazura Project investigates.
Pixar’s Jerome Ranft and Paul Topolos caught the East Australian Current to arrive in Melbourne for the Pixar Exhibition at ACMI, and found a friend in Shannon and Lee.
What do Shannon and Lee think of the new Australian film West? Is it more of the same, or more of the different? And is Shannon’s Show and Found really everything he says it is?
Lee watches a movie, and finds it kinda funny, finds it kinda sad.
Is Joel Silver abusing monkeys? Is Dirty Dozen being remade? Is there a new Australian vampire film? Only Bazura but also maybe Google can provide you with your weekly semi-accurate movie news.
Lee gets stuck on a movie trivia question at a swanky dinner party, and gives you a tip on how to avoid such embarrassment. Provided you’re asked this one specific question and nothing else.
What do The Bounty, Species, Cocktail, No Way Out, The Getaway, The Recruit, Thirteen Days and World’s Fastest Indian have in common? Correct: they are all feature films. They also happen to be directed by Roger Donaldson, who tells us about the egos of A-list stars and the movies he almost made.
Does watching Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix make us regret nien? Does Edith Piaf biopic La Vie En Rose make our tear ducts expelliarmus? Once those questions are answered, Lee brings out a modern classic for this week’s Show and Found.
Shannon and Lee join Emma Race and Richard Marsland on Channel 31’s The Breakfast Show to promote the special/ridiculous 3D episode of The Bazura Project.
First aired on 19 July 2007
The opening sequence where we’d originally planned to cram in sex and guns and car chases and characters learning profound life lessons and growing and coming to like each other and overcoming obstacles to succeed in the end. The Bazura Project is like that. We feel very strongly about this.
Dracula returns, kids get too much fantasy, Spielberg meets Sorkin, and we pay tribute to a great Australian filmmaker.