Incompetent Gamers: Murdered: Soul Suspect—Halloween Special Stream

Incompetent gamer FulishFuji dabbles with the supernatural as she plays Murdered: Soul Suspect!

Streamed live on YouTube, check it out ⬇️

Subscribe to to be notified of and involved with the next live stream of Incompetent Gamers.


RELATED VIDEO: FulishFuji previously revisited Spy Fox in “Dry Cereal” ⬇️


FRED Watch Quickie Review: The Hills Have Eyes Franchise (1977-2007)


I’m a Wayne Stellini and welcome to FRED Watch, where we review everything from the mainstream to the obscure. In acknowledgement of Halloween, we look at the flesh-devouring franchise that began with Wes Craven’s…

The Hills Have Eyes (1977)

Blood Relations Co. / Vanguard / Monarch Releasing Corporation

On a road trip from Ohio to Los Angeles as part of their silver wedding anniversary, Bob (Russ Grieve) and Ethel Carter (Virginia Vincent) are travelling with their adolescent children Bobby (Robert Houston), Brenda (Susan Lanier), as well as eldest daughter Lynne (Dee Wallace), her husband Doug (Martin Speer), and their baby daughter Katy (Brenda Marinoff).

However, the suburban family find themselves stranded in the Nevada desert and become the target of a cannibalistic brood, who have a particular interest in eating baby Katy…

Having made a notorious impact with The Last House on the Left (1972), Wes Craven sharpens his craft in this superior assault on middle class America. The Hills Have Eyes is an effective exploration of humanity’s primal instincts, as two families fight for survival in a vast, barren hell. Taking a leaf out of The Texas Chain Saw Massacre’s (1974) book, Craven keeps a clear divide between the wholesome, God-fearing Carters and Papa Jupiter’s (James Whitworth) animalistic clan.

At the mercy of the Motion Picture Association of America (MPAA) to ensure an R classification, Craven had to compromise his vision and leave moments on the cutting room floor. But this does not mean that The Hills Have Eyes suffers greatly. After all, what is in your imagination is always worse than what is on screen.

Themes of good and evil are prevalent throughout The Hills Have Eyes, and there is plenty that can be read from the narrative. However, this does not mean that the film doesn’t have flashes of humour, which are handled in a more controlled manner here than it was in Last House. Here, Craven offers moments of uncomfortable stillness between the action; he works the audience’s anticipation well so there’s no holding back when the final reel kicks into gear.

Notable for scream queen Dee Wallace and genre icon Michael Berryman’s entry into horror, the pair deliver the goods in a production where the performances are a mixed bag. Whitworth is wonderfully repulsive as the hill-dwelling patriarch, Janus Blythe gives dimension to Ruby, and, although inconsistent, Susan Lanier soaks up the screen. However, the film belongs to leading man Robert Houston, who is easily one of the most good looking and talented actors to star in a B-grade film during this era. He does so much with Craven’s sometimes-clunky material, that it is a shame Houston’s career did not allow him more opportunities to be in front of the camera.

Although not perfect, The Hills Have Eyes is beautifully grotesque and captivating. 4 / 5


Starring: Susan Lanier, Dee Wallace, John Steadman, Robert Houston, Martin Speer, Russ Grieve, James Whitworth, Virginia Vincent, Michael Berryman, Lance Gordon, Janus Blythe, Cordy Clark, Peter Locke (credited as Arthur King), Brenda Marinoff.

Director/Writer/Editor: Wes Craven | Producer: Peter Locke | Music: Don Peake | Cinematographer: Eric Saarinen

Available: DVD and Blu-ray

The Hills Have Eyes Part II (1984)

Hills Two Corporation / VTC / Castle Hill Productions

Heading to a race, a group of bikers become stranded in the desert and find themselves fighting off cannibals (Michael Berryman and John Bloom) who live off the land…

After slashers Halloween (1978) and Friday the 13th (1980) proved that young audiences were hungry for a horror franchise or two, filmmaker Wes Craven and producer Peter Locke teamed up to turn their 1977 shocker into a series of its own. But that vision seems to have fallen flat before it even took off.

The Hills Have Eyes Part II has the hallmarks of a strong, albeit familiar, slasher framework, while maintaining a more subdued theme of good versus evil. What lets the film down is how the concept was (or more to the point, wasn’t) fleshed out. The laughs here come through the cringeworthy dialogue and generally mediocre performances. Also, there’s too much time devoted to flashbacks and the scares aren’t really there; where the original film was predominantly set during the day, the climax here takes place at night, which is unfortunate because David Lewis’s cinematography is so poor.

The production values have been upped this time around and the bike racing sequences are handled quite well, but there are only two villains now and our young central characters simply aren’t interesting. Michael Berryman’s reprisal of Pluto feels like a different character this time around and John Bloom’s imbecilic Repear fails to feel like a legitimate threat. Notable contributions from Friday the 13th Part VII: The New Blood’s (1988) Kevin Spirtas and Grease 2’s (1982) Peter Frechette, as well as Friday the 13th (1980) composer Harry Manfredini’s distinguishable score, will make this worth a look for fans of cult cinema.

Falling short of expectations and released straight to video in 1984 (though it secured a limited cinematic distribution in Italy), Craven must have been preoccupied considering that audiences were introduced to A Nightmare on Elm Street later that year. 2 / 4


Starring: Tamara Stafford, Kevin Spirtas (as Kevin Blair), John Bloom, Colleen Riley, Michael Berryman, Penny Johnson, Janus Blythe, John Laughlin, Willard E. Pugh, Peter Frechette, Robert Houston, Edith Fellows.

Director/Writer: Wes Craven | Producers: Barry Cahn, Jonathan Debin, Peter Locke | Music: Harry Manfredini | Cinematographer: David Lewis | Editor: Richard Bracken

Available: DVD and Blu-ray


Mind Reaper was released in 1995. Produced by Wes Craven and written by his son Jonathan, it was marketed in some territories as The Hills Have Eyes III but has no connection to the franchise.

The Hills Have Eyes (2006)

Dune Entertainment / Major Studio Partners / Fox Searchlight Pictures

On vacation, the Carter family encounters a community of cannibalistic mutants after their car breaks down in the desert…

Alexandre Aja’s remake of Wes Craven’s 1977 cult classic is both faithful to the original and yet offers enough new elements to feel fresh. Though no less cartoonish, this rendition of The Hills Have Eyes lacks its predecessor’s sense of humour, perhaps because the performances and dialogue are overall superior.

The film’s social commentary is clearly drawn from the Cold War but this feels immaterial to the unfolding action, particularly once the blood starts splattering. Top-rate make-up and CGI effects distinguish our antagonists more so than their personalities, though Laura Ortiz’s portrayal of Ruby is executed with wonderfully restraint sensitivity.

The all-American and Republican Carter family are given enough time to develop, with Aaron Stanford, Emilie de Ravin, and Dan Byrd delivering strong performances that make Doug, Brenda, and Bobby worth cheering for. The Carters provide a beautiful contrast to the mutants, as does the vast, arid landscape compared to their caravan. Also, Maxime Alexandre’s cinematography captures the different tones and moods of each location, particularly the test site village in which an unrecognisable Desmond Askew steals the show as Big Brain.

The Hills Have Eyes cannot escape comparison to the original incarnation and, depending on its audience, will either fair better or worse. Overall, it is a rather captivating exercise in horror (though the rape plot convention feels outdated and unnecessary) and the production’s team work well together to pull off an effective ride through hell on earth. 4 / 5


Starring: Aaron Stanford, Kathleen Quinlan, Vinessa Shaw, Emilie de Ravin, Dan Byrd, Tom Bower, Billy Drago, Robert Joy, Ted Levine, Desmond Askew, Ezra Buzzington, Michael Bailey Smith, Laura Ortiz, Maisie Camilleri Preziosi, Gregory Nicotero, Ivana Turchetto, Maxime Giffard, Judith Jane Vallette, Adam Perrell.

Director: Alexandre Aja | Writers: Alexandre Aja, Grégory Levasseur (based on The Hills Have Eyes by Wes Craven) | Producers: Wes Craven, Peter Locke, Marianne Maddalena, Cody Zwieg | Music: Tomandandy, François-Eudes Chanfrault | Cinematographer: Maxime Alexandre | Editor: Baxter

Available: DVD and Blu-ray

The Hills Have Eyes II (2007)

Dune Entertainment / Fox Atomic

After spotting a distress signal in a distant New Mexican mountain range, a unit of National Guard soldiers commence a search and rescue mission into the hills, unaware that a community of cannibalistic mutants are watching their every move…

As a sequel to a remake, there should be little surprise that The Hills Have Eyes II doesn’t really have anything new to offer. This is not to say, however, that genre fans won’t be entertained by Martin Weisz’s contribution to the series.

There is evidence of Wes Craven’s contribution to the screenplay, with a slight emphasis on civility versus savagery. For example, men are women are treated equally in the National Guard, whereas each gender is relegated to primal roles and instincts among the cannibals—and violently so.

Overall, the film is adequately paced and benefits from Sam McCurdy’s cinematography, as well as editors’ Sue Blainey and Kirk M. Morri’s final touches. The make-up and costume effects are once again top-notch, showcasing the diversity of the antagonists; admittedly, they’re not given much to do, so it is sometimes difficult to tell one’s personality from the other. (Watch out for a pre-Friday the 13th (2009) Derek Mears as Chameleon, who does so much with such limited screen time.)

The Hills Have Eyes II may not win over newcomers to the franchise, but it gets straight into the action and has one or two decent seat-jumpers; in essence, it at least achieves what it sets out to do. 3½ / 5


Starring: Michael McMillian, Jessica Stroup, Jacob Vargas, Flex Alexander, Lee Thompson Young, Daniella Alonso, Eric Edelstein, Reshad Strik, Ben Crowley, Michael Bailey Smith, Derek Mears, David Reynolds, Jeff Kober, Jay Acovone, Philip Pavel, Archie Kao, Tyrell Kemlo, Gáspár Szabó, Jason Oettle, Cécile Breccia, Fatiha Quatili, Joseph Beddelem, Jeremy Goei.

Director: Martin Weisz | Writers: Wes Craven, Jonathan Craven | Producers: Wes Craven, Johnathan Debin, Peter Locke| Music: Trevor Morris | Cinematographer: Sam McCurdy | Editors: Sue Blainey, Kirk M. Morri

Available: DVD and Blu-ray


The Hills Have Eyes: The Beginning (2007)

Fox Atomic Comics

Published to coincide with the release of the film The Hills Have Eyes II (2007), this Jimmy Palmiotti– and Justin Gray-penned graphic novel will be both appreciated and critiqued mostly by fans of the cinematic franchise.

The story looks at the genesis of the mutant cannibals—a community sheltered from the broader world who must survive at all costs, resulting in the level of savagery depicted in the films. Well enough plotted, there are some inconsistencies with the universe that The Hills Have Eyes: The Beginning sits in, most notably, Hades’s extensive vocabulary.

However, there are plenty of positives to draw from the graphic novel, such as John Higgins‘s beautiful illustrations and, for completests, the resolution of the Carter family’s fate (left open-ended in the 2006 film).

Overall, The Hills Have Eyes: The Beginning is the sort of narrative that will have appeal beyond its cinematic fan base, and may even prove to be a favourite among readers of horror comics. 3½ / 5


Writers: Jimmy Palmiotti, Justin Gracy (based on The Hills Have Eyes created by Wes Craven, and produced by Wes Craven, Marianne Maddelena, Peter Locke) | Art: John Higgins | Art Assistant: S. J. Hurst | Cover: Greg Staples | Colour: Dennis Calero | Lettering: Comicraft | Book Design: Symon Chow | Editors: Heidi MacDonald, R. Eric Lieb

Let us know what you thought of these films in the comments!


I’ve been a Wayne Stellini and you’ve just experienced FRED Watch.

Collectible Chaos: Top Ten Horror Movie Remakes

Join FRED the ALIEN Productions‘s pop culture queen Kendall Richardson for Collectible Chaos!

In celebration of Halloween, Kendall counts down her favourite horror movie remakes! Let us know your favourite remade scary film is in the comments.

Check out Collectible Chaos – Top Ten Horror Movie Remakes ⬇️


RELATED VIDEO: Collectible Chaos: Top Ten Favourite Horror Films ⬇️

A Podcast Called FRED #41

Join Kendall, Fulya, and Wayne for the latest in pop culture and entertainment news in the podcast that refuses to behave—it’s A Podcast Called FRED!

Nerdy News includes:

  • Katherine Langford cast in Avengers 4 and Alan Tudyk cast as Joker in the Harley Quinn animated series;
  • Lucasfilm scraps the Boba Fett film;
  • Apu Nahasapeemapetilon to be written out of The Simpsons;
  • LeBron James wants to produce a Friday the 13th reboot;
  • and more!

Trailer Park discussions:

Quickie Reviews:

  • First Man
  • Netflix’s Naked

Popcorn Culture:

  • This week, the team discuss which movies they watched on repeat throughout their childhood—including responses from you!

Check out A Podcast Called FRED #41 ⬇️

Remember to let us know your response to the Popcorn Culture question so you can be featured in next week’s episode of A Podcast Called FRED!


Related Content:

  • WATCH Kendall count down her favourite child films HERE!
  • READ Wayne’s Quickie Review of Interview With the Vampire HERE!


PREVIOUS EPISODE: A Podcast Called FRED #40 ⬇️

Incompetent Gamers: Spy Fox in “Dry Cereal”—FulishFuji Takeover

Incompetent gamer FulishFuji takes over the FRED YouTube channel to go down memory lane and play Spy Fox in “Dry Cereal”!

Streamed live on YouTube, check it out ⬇️

Subscribe to to be notified of and involved with the next live stream of Incompetent Gamers.


RELATED VIDEO: FulishFuji previously joined fellow incompetent gamers DarthPudden and Sharpy to play Rocket League. Here, Sharpy (known as Jedris on Twitch) achieved Play of the Day ⬇️

FRED Watch Quickie Film Review: A Star Is Born (2018)


I’m a Kendall Richardson and welcome to FRED Watch, where we review everything from the mainstream to the obscure. Today’s film is the anticipated remake A Star Is Born

Warner Bros. Pictures / Live Nation Productions / Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Pictures / Gerber Pictures / Peters Entertainment / Joint Effort

Hard-drinking musician Jackson Maine (Bradley Cooper) discovers and falls in love with young singer Ally Campana (Lady Gaga). But as her star rises, his begins to diminish…

The word remake can be an ugly one, but I think this film might be on track to change the minds of the population. This is the fourth time the story of A Star Is Born has been told; first in 1937, then in 1954 with the legendary Judy Garland, again in 1974 with icons Kris Kristofferson and Barbra Streisand, and now here in 2018, with Bradley Cooper and the one and only Lady Gaga. I feel this film is set to certify the latter pair as performing legends. It is just phenomenal to think this is Cooper’s directorial debut and Gaga’s first time as a leading lady in a motion picture. They make it look as easy as the sky is blue.

The tale of A Star Is Born introduces us to Jackson Maine (Cooper), a living legend, as it were, of the music industry, but one whose star might be about to fade, or is at least becoming clouded with drugs and alcohol. This is Bradley Cooper like we have never seen him before, with a low gravelly drawl, a little withdrawn and troubled, who yet carries himself with a commanding presence, especially on stage where he comes alive. He nails the world-weary rock star with the same amount of ease you see in his direction. It’s a lovely understated performance and he charms you in every scene.

Then Ally (Lady Gaga) arrives. From her first moments on screen, we know this is Lady Gaga, Mother Monster as she is known to her legions of fans worldwide, yet we do not recognise her at all; although Ally does seem to share some of her feistiness as well as her musical talent. In fact, Ally’s story and Gaga’s are not entirely dissimilar. Just like our heroine, Gaga was turned down and turned away in the early days of her career, until finally someone took a chance on her. The rest, they say, is history. Her portrayal of Ally is just sheer perfection. She carries the role with guts and grace, and a beautifully depicted vulnerability. The way Gaga emotes with her face and eyes, from the subtle glances to the biggest of smiles, is wonderful to watch.

After a fateful night involving drag queens and dive bars, Jack is unable to leave Ally’s side until the sun rises. She sings for him, she writes a song on the spot, and the look on his face says it all. Bradley Cooper and Lady Gaga have an onscreen chemistry for the ages. The love you see depicted between them feels so real and will well up your heart with hope. The best scenes come when the two of them share the stage. I just love everything about it. And Bradley can siiiiing! The vocals for the film were all recorded live—none of it was lip synced. The soundtrack to this film is exceptional. Obviously ‘Shallow’ is a major highlight, but songs like ‘Maybe It’s Time’, ‘Always Remember Us This Way’, and ‘I’ll Never Love Again’ are incredible pieces of music and lyrics that will tug at your heartstrings, and move you long after the credits have finished rolling.

It’s fair to say I think A Star Is Born is one of the best movies of the year. I always knew it would be good, but I had absolutely no idea how good. It is a fine piece of cinema and entertainment that has clearly been crafted with love, time, and hard work. And the hard work has certainly paid off, considering everyone is predicting this just might be the film to beat at the 2019 Academy Awards. Pretty good for a remake, huh? 5 / 5


Starring: Bradley Cooper, Lady Gaga, Sam Elliott, Dave Chappelle, Andrew Dice Clay, Anthony Ramos, Michael Harney, Rafi Gavron.

Director: Bradley Cooper | Producers: Bill Gerber, Jon Peters, Bradley Cooper, Todd Phillips, Lynette Howell Taylor | Writers: Eric Roth, Bradley Cooper, Will Fetters (based on A Star Is Born by William A. Wellman, Robert Carson, Dorothy Parker, and Alan Campbell) | Cinematographer: Matthew Libatique | Editor: Jay Cassidy

In cinemas now.

Let us know what you thought of this film in the comments!


I’ve been a Kendall Richardson and you’ve just experienced FRED Watch.


RELATED REVIEW: Glitter (2001) (click on image) ⬇️

A Podcast Called FRED #40

Join Kendall and Phillip for the latest in pop culture and entertainment news in the podcast that refuses to behave—it’s A Podcast Called FRED!

Nerdy News includes:

  • Netflix cancels Luke Cage
  • Lex Luthor will debut in Supergirl TV series
  • Carroll Spinney, puppeteer behind Big Bird and Oscar the Grouch, retires after five decades on Sesame Street
  • Patrick Wilson and Vera Farmiga will return as the Warrens in Annabelle 3
  • and more!

Trailer Park discussions:

Quickie Reviews:

  • Bad Times at the El Royale
  • A Star is Born

Popcorn Culture:

  • This week, the team discuss which musical they would live in, including responses from you!


Check out A Podcast Called FRED #40 ⬇️

Remember to let us know your response to the Popcorn Culture question to be featured in next week’s episode of A Podcast Called FRED!


PREVIOUS EPISODE: A Podcast Called FRED #39 ⬇️

FRED Watch Episode 10: The Black Balloon (2008)


NeoClassics Films

Wayne introduces Phillip to another one of his favourite Australian films, the coming-of-age tale, The Black Balloon.

For Wayne, it is a beautiful domestic drama that champions the strength of family and challenges the notions of normality. For Phillip, the story’s themes hit close to home…

Listen to their review here:

Check out the trailer:

Starring: Rhys Wakefield, Luke Ford, Toni Collette, Erik Thomson, Gemma Ward, Lloyd Allison-Young, Nathin Butler, Lisa Kowalski, Firass Dirani, Sarah Woods, Kieran Smith, Ryan Clark.

Director: Elissa Down | Producer: Tristram Miall | Writer: Elissa Down, Jimmy Jack | Music: Michael Yezerski | Cinematographer: Denson Baker | Editor: Veronika Jenet

Available: DVD

Let us know what you thought of this film in the comments!


You’ve just experienced FRED Watch.

Beta Test #10: Rusty Lake Hotel

Beta Test

Rusty Lake Hotel

Halloween! The most commercialised October tradition since Canadian Thanksgiving and the Spring Racing Carnival. The season of spooky scary skeletons played at half speed with a jazz synth mix ‘we are number one’ overlay. The sound of joyous cheer as a guy with a slutty Jesus costume pulls a blunt out of the cracks of a timber deck, using nothing but a pair of skewers, at an ill-conceived house party. What’s not to love about the spookening streets, the dark movies played on TV, the neighbours yelling at you to get off their porch because this is Australia and we don’t ‘do that’ here?

Oh yeah, jump scares…

Happy Octoberween, everyone! I’m a Bethany Griffiths and this is Beta Test. A game review platform where I – a Spooky Scary self confessed noob – choose one game a month to go ham on until either I get better or get wrecked. All in the hopes that I can provide you with a completely unbiased review.


Now, let’s just say that I had every intention of playing ‘Five Nights at Freddy’s’ this month to really kick off the October festivities with a bang, but I’ll keep it real… I got three seconds in and chickened out HARD, restarted my computer, and bought a completely different game instead. BUT FEAR NOT! Rusty Lake Hotel is still a spooky game, filled with gore and Gothic features. Just… a little less like I’m gonna die at the hands of a big yellow chicken with an ‘Eat Me’ bib.

Rusty Lake Hotel is the first instalment of five games—and a movie—about the slow murder of the residents of a hotel in the middle of a lake. The characters are portrayed by animal figures that you slice and dice night to night to feed to the other guests. But it hints at real world scenarios that quite plainly gave me the wiggins.

Developed and published by Rusty Lake, the game sets out to explore horror not as a commotion of blood splatter and chaos, but rather the quiet stillness of failed trust and the cold clean underworld of premeditated crime. I loved the artistry of this game. The actual design was so appealing. I want to say it reminded me of a Lemony Snicket book or an early Tim Burton concept; the characters jumped off the screen (not literally, thank god) and really got me in the mood for some good old-fashioned gore. But the dark scenes, grim as they were, were light and cartoonish enough that I wasn’t left reeling with horror afterwards. In short, the game gives me the same sick satisfaction as a good medical or ER show, where you watch the screen and go ‘Oh my god, that’s a butt with a harpoon through it/toe with gangrene/hernia the size of mid-west France—Gross’ but you watch it every week on catch up TV regardless.

HOWEVER, while I enjoyed many elements to Rusty Lake Hotel—and I deeply enjoyed many, many partsI do have some thoughts on it’s skill levels because here’s the thing: I’m a firm believer that if you need a whole ass YouTube tutorial made by the company to explain how to get through your game, you made a wrong move there, Sunny Jim. While I’m not a savant of video games, sitting up in my royal towel of unlocked steam achievements, I’ve gone through a damn ton of click and pointers. (Trust me, I used to buy those $10 Big Fish mystery solver games on CD back in the day. I played PopCap games for years on end. ‘Spy Fox: Operation Ozone’ was my JAM. I have cred on this one).

It was just so dang hard! I spent hours trying to find out why I wasn’t frying the grease out of a pigeon in a bathtub, stabbing a rabbit with a mystery sword through the kidneys, and getting a pheasant in a photo booth to Abraham Lincoln herself with a costume and a gun. I was stumped at where the higgidy heck I needed to point and click to get the extra ingredients or why there was tabasco sauce coming out of a ram skull. (Or why the deer wasn’t WRITHING IN AGONY about his horns being sliced in half.) In this not so easy mouse cruiser, I relied on the tutorial for EVERYTHING.

That being said, I did enjoy the mechanics of the game. Rusty Lake Hotel pulled out some good spooks, and I give the developers some very serious cred for getting it right with the level of violence and the eloquence of the plot. Given it’s the first in a series, I’d be keen to see where all of it goes and how this fragment of story fits in together.

Because of the intrigue and drama, not to mention the everlasting images of murder I’m left with, I give this game:

5/5 Murders for style
3/5 Murders for plot line
2/5 Murders for easiness
0/5 Murders for eating your own poop because you’re a boar and apparently that’s A-OK. Don’t ask. Just play. You’ll see.

This game was, again, very gratifying. I enjoyed the ideas and concepts Rusty Lake are bringing to the table and I’m optimistic for the future. I just hope I can play through the next one without using a tutorial.

So, I’ve been a Bethany Griffiths, and this has been a murderous Beta Test. A game review platform where I either got better or got wrecked. All in the hopes that I can provide you with a completely unbiased review.

Until next time.


A Podcast Called FRED #39

Join Kendall and Fulya for the latest in pop culture and entertainment news in the podcast that refuses to behave—it’s A Podcast Called FRED!

Nerdy News includes:

  • Netflix cancels Iron Fist;
  • James Gunn to write and direct Suicide Squad sequel;
  • First look at Ruby Rose as Batwoman;
  • and more!

Trailer Park discussions:

Quickie Reviews:

  • Doctor Who;
  • Night School;
  • The House With a Clock In Its Walls

Popcorn Culture:

  • This week, the team discuss which three people, living or dead, they would have dinner with, including responses from you!


Check out A Podcast Called FRED #39 ⬇️

Remember to let us know your response to the Popcorn Culture question to be featured in next week’s episode of A Podcast Called FRED!


PREVIOUS EPISODE: A Podcast Called FRED #38 ⬇️