148 episodes

Prolific film and culture critics Katey Rich, Matt Patches, Da7e Gonzales and David Ehrlich take on pop culture topics, film and TV reviews and interview very special guests in bi-weekly installments.

Fighting In The War Room: A Movies And Pop Culture Podcast Katey, Matt, Da7e and David

    • 4.7, 542 Ratings

Prolific film and culture critics Katey Rich, Matt Patches, Da7e Gonzales and David Ehrlich take on pop culture topics, film and TV reviews and interview very special guests in bi-weekly installments.

Customer Reviews

4.7 out of 5
542 Ratings

542 Ratings

Pete the enginerd ,

Stop interrupting!

I love this podcast and even though I don’t agree with all the viewpoints of the hosts, I mostly line up with Da7e’s taste.

I appreciate the opinions and diversity in the media that the various hosts enjoy. They frequently bringing up things I may not otherwise watch or read.

The reason I’m giving this a one star is because of David Erlich. His interruptions and refusal to let the other hosts finish a comment before butting in have gotten really egregious lately and have made the last few episodes less enjoyable to listen to.

For the love of god Erlich let other people speak.

Updated to 5 stars to reflect my real opinion of the podcast now that I know you read it.

Plushest ,

David Ehrlich is my hero

David Ehrlich is great. I give him 1000 stars. It’s totally awesome to hear opinions different from your own and it’s totally awesome to not get mad at someone over their opinions. Everyone else is also great.

Eric of Columbus ,

Thank you from Columbus

Really enjoy the free form approach to this podcast, you guys are all genuinely fun to listen to. I was hoping to get some more insight as to why you guys prefer the platform release structure for smaller, non studio films (at least this is the impression I get from you all from previous episodes). Being from Columbus, OH (a growing progressive city) it’s often very frustrating not being able to engage with film twitter and film podcast culture because we see the films weeks and sometimes months after the high prioritized cities and the conversation has already begun to fade. For instance I’ve been dying to catch the Farewell but it won’t arrive till early August here, Call Me By Your Name didn’t reach Columbus till February ‘18! The question I want to ask is if you believe the platform release is necessary to build word of mouth for these kinds of films in the age of social media or could it possibly more effective to release them in most cities at once and slowly expand the number of screens there presented on in those cities. Curious of your thoughts! Anyway love you guys, keep doing what you’re doing.
- Eric from Columbus

Listeners Also Subscribed To