The only difference was that these guys were talking about the movies. I don’t remember how old I was when I first saw them—too young to understand everything they were talking about and certainly too young to see all the movies they were reviewing—but something about them captured my attention.Growing up in rural Arkansas, I had never heard two adults talk this passionately about something most people regarded as “trivial” like the movies.
The set was simple—just two men sitting in the cushioned seats of an empty movie theater.One of them was thin, with a long, angular face and a receding hairline.The other was heavy, with a round face and Clark Kent glasses.Maybe it was because the show was on PBS, but when I first saw them as a kid, I thought they looked like a grown-up version of Bert and Ernie.Internal server errors can occur for multiple reasons.
One of the most common is a resource issue, but incorrect permissions or an improper directive within the .htaccess file can also result in a 500 error.
Podcast: Play in new window | Download Subscribe: i Tunes | Android | RSS Jen just went on a blind date and Rick tries to find out all the details.
A blind date means that Jen and Rick did not know each other before.
When they left to launch their own syndicated show, I followed.
They didn’t just review movies; they talked about important issues, campaigning against the colorizing of black and white films and strongly advocating for an adults only rating (what became “NC-17”) to replace the tainted “X.” But for me, the most eye-opening lesson came when they exposed the problems of transferring widescreen films to the nearly square dimensions of an old-style television set.
From that point on, I became a zealot for letterboxing, and eventually, the rest of the culture caught up with Siskel & Ebert.