The Frame

A daily TV and Film podcast
Good podcast? Give it some love!

Episodes of The Frame

Akiko Stehrenberger has made a career out of designing posters for feature films; what happens now that most TV production has shut down?; a farewell to KISS as the band tours for the final time.
The singer/songwriter's latest album was inspired by headlines and conversations about immigration; the #PayUpHollywood movement is rallying behind assistants as production is virtually halted; smart dance music by French Vanilla.
Based on a true story, the actress plays a woman whose daughter is among several sex workers who went missing in Long Island and then were found murdered; with movie theaters closed in L.A. and N.Y., what does that mean for exhibitors and strea
The violent satire 'The Hunt' finally comes to theaters; 'Pandemic' docuseries in production years before COVID-19; and how loss of Dan Scanlon's dad inspired Pixar's 'Onward' and more...
In the documentary, "Siempre, Luis," the famous father leads hurricane relief efforts on behalf of his native Puerto Rico; how are movie theaters coping with Covid-19?; Europe's version of South-by-Southwest.
Documentary filmmaker Morgan Neville and chef/restaurateur David Chang talk about their Netflix series and how coronavirus is affecting food culture; with large gatherings essentially banned, how will it affect live theater?
Harvey Weinstein was sentenced to 23 years in prison today, and the Coachella Music Festival is being postponed from April to October. John talks with reporters from Variety to dissect both stories.
The glitzy film festival has no insurance coverage to cover a cancellation; "Never Rarely Sometimes Always" is a timely film about access to abortion; The Moth en español.
Co-writers Damon Lindelof and Nick Cuse talk about overcoming inaccurate press reports to finally have their film released; "Onward" director Dan Scanlon on how his film began with the loss of his own father.
Hillary Clinton on why she agreed to go deep with for a new doc; H.G. Wells reimagined as a metaphor for abuse; actor Steve Coogan uses comedy to highlight extreme gaps in wealth around the world.
Haley Bennett talks about playing a woman with a dangerous psychological disorder; more musical fallout from the coronavirus; keeping L.A.'s Pan Afrikan People’s Arkestra alive.
The avant-garde opera director's new work is about colonialism and displacement; where is Pete Buttigieg's and Elizabeth Warren's Hollywood support going now that they've exited the nomination race?; theater artist Geoff Sobelle explores the no
The British actor talks about how his latest comedy is a comment on income inequality; will the massive SxSW conference be canceled?; an emotional connection to the band KISS.
The four-part Hulu series includes the former First Lady and Secretary of State talking about the Democratic primaries and the presidential election; the coronavirus could be a disaster for the movie industry, but a boon for streaming services.
Director and screenwriter Leigh Whannel talks about his update of the H.G. Wells story; comedians who are feeling the Bern; the singer Vagabon breaks down her song, "Water Me Down."
"It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia" teams makes an Apple TV+ show; Comedian Maria Bamford masters the impersonation; Alex Newell brings his unique voice to "Zoey's Extraordinary Playlist"; After Weinstein's conviction, what's left to do?
Tamar-kali is a film composer with unique musical roots; Linas Phillips is a rideshare driver/spiritual coach in "The Ride"; what comes next for Hollywood after the Weinstein verdict?
Alex Newell plays a nonbinary character and Mary Steenburgen is Zoey's mother on the new NBC show; Hollywood is bracing for fallout from the coronavirus.
Filmmaker Benh Zeitlin returns to directing for the first time since "Beasts of the Southern Wild" with "Wendy"; Dr. Shari Fink, executive producer of "Pandemic: How to Prevent an Outbreak"; Gabriel Roth, the man behind The Daptone Sound.
Co-creators Rob McElhenney and Megan Ganz, who also work together on "It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia," talk about their new Apple TV+ series; Bob Iger's successor is named at Disney; a report from the the Eurosonic music festival in the Neth
Lauren Greenfield's documentary tracks the rise and fall of the woman who still holds sway in the Philippines; Harvey Weinstein found guilty on two of five charges.
Kerry Washington and the team behind "Weiner" make a documentary about ACLU lawyers taking on the Trump administration; Alfred Molina tackles dementia on stage and in his family; Robbie Robertson reflects on life in The Band.
A new documentary produced by Kerry Washington examines the battle over civil liberties on several fronts; why Harvey Weinstein might escape a conviction; the real science behind horror movies.
The comedian's latest hilarious exploration of mental health is titled “Weakness Is The Brand”; recollections from the engineer who 50 years ago won the only Grammy for The Beatles' "Abbey Road."
The filmmakers of the HBO docu-series talk about how the game was rigged without the knowledge of McDonald's; still no verdict in Weinstein trial; Robbie Robertson on the new documentary about The Band, "Once Were Brothers."
Rate Podcast
Do you host or manage this podcast?
Claim and edit this page to your liking.
Are we missing an episode or update?
Use this to check the RSS feed immediately.