All work and no play makes The Bazura Project a dull show.
Scorsese gets Kurasaway, Sam Mendes gets preachy, an egomaniac gets a sequel, and Elvis gets a manager.
What does the Australian film industry need in order to be saved? A six minute feature story on The Bazura Project, obviously.
Steven Berkoff has worked with the two giants of cinema: Stanley Kubrick and Jean-Claude Van Damme. Now, he meets with the two giants of television. Well, of community television. Well, of this program. Well, of this segment.
Don Cheadle is a Traitor, Kiefer Sutherland is a Mirrors, and Shannon is a Show and Found.
It’s a Singin’ Swingin’ Glorious Feelin’ Technicolor TV Show!
Santa Claus fights evil, Sylvester Stallone is expendable, Spielberg is an old boy, and Sam Worthington clashes with titans.
In our latest Guide To Cinephelia, we look at how to take a date to the cinema. Trying to impress a prospective partner with your film choice? Hoping you can hide your awful taste in movies? This guide is for you.
Writer/actor/backslash Leigh Whannell talks to Bazura about the ups and downs of franchises, the lefts and rights of horror movies, and the ins and outs of prophylactics.
Is The Wackness, a new indie film starring Josh Peck and Sir Sir Ben Kingsley, The Goodness or The Don’t-Botherness? And is Lee’s Show and Found really the best-written film ever?
The show is Bazura Project. The Bazura Project.
Marc Forster initiates the Apocalypse, Steven Soderbergh splits up a t-shirt, the Academy loses score, and a seed planted eighteen months ago provides Bazura with a rare exclusive (of sorts).
The history of censorship in Australia is a long and winding road, so we use a CGI long winding road to illustrate it. Which films did we ban? How does our ratings system work? Take a trip on the Classification Highway, which is a pretty boring name and we should probably change it.