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2015’s South Beach Wine & Food Fest’s Tribute Dinner: Honoring the Greats

2015’s South Beach Wine & Food Fest’s Tribute Dinner: Honoring the Greats

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The South Beach Wine & Food Festival’s Tribute Dinner is always a banquet fit for kings. This year, the banquet honored some true culinary royalty, and, with the likes of José Andrés and Alex Atala in the kitchen, culinary royalty were serving the food as well.

Hosted in honor of the legendary Basque cuisine pioneer Juan Mari Arzak, of the eponymous three Michelin-starred restaurant in San Sebastian, Spain; and wine executive Ted Baseler of Ste. Michele Wine Estates, the meal, held in the Loews’ Grand Ballroom, showcased the best that both had to offer. Arzak’s influence was obvious in each of the dishes served, and wines in the Ste. Michele portfolio were served.

The meal began with a salad by Andrés, composed of baby Japanese peaches with burrata, hazelnuts, and burrata. Accented with edible flowers and an edible “glass” olive oil pouch, this dish showcased everything that’s so loveable about Andrés’ cooking: it was fun, playful, irresistibly delicious, and featured something that most diners had never seen before (green baby peaches that were entirely edible and bursting with a slightly vegetal peach flavor).

“It’s amazing how much Juan Mari influenced me,” Andrés told the well-heeled crowd. "Spain has the most avant-garde cooking in the world, and it’s because of guys like him.”

The second course, a cold red fruit soup with lobster and (once again) lots of edible flowers, was prepared by Quique Dacosta of the three Michelin-starred restaurant in the Costa Blanca that bears his name. The course was fun and interactive: diners were encouraged to pour their soup over the lobster, flowers, and other garnishes. The lobster was perfectly cooked, and the soup was perfectly balanced; just sweet enough.

Up next was D.O.M.’s Alex Atala’s prawn with tucupi and tapioca, both native Brazilian ingredients. The prawn was large and impeccably cooked, and the use of tapioca and flavorful manioc-based tucupi as the sole accompaniments was daring and brilliant, as the tapioca was the perfect vessel for the flavorful sauce.

Loews Miami Beach’s own Frederic Delaire served the evening’s main protein: a fork-tender braised short rib with a bacon-foie gras jam and a truffle risotto cake. Well-balanced and flavorful, the short rib was rich and elegant.

For the final course, chef Andoni Aduriz of San Sebastian’s Mugaritz (ranked number six by The World's 50 Best Restaurants in 2014) served a dessert he called “Several spoonfuls of clashing contrasts: heavy cream, sweets, and leaves,” which, in reality, was a fun and satisfying dish of ice cream, crumbled cookies, fruit, and microgreens. It may sound simple, but it proved to be a perfect bookend to a spectacular meal.

When receiving his award, Arzak displayed his usual humility: “I wouldn’t be where I am today without my team, especially my wife and daughter,” he said, with Andrés serving as interpreter. After thanking the participating chefs who joined him on stage, calling Atala the “King of the Amazon,” he also recognized the press, saying that “without them, nobody would know what we do.”

While Ferran Adrià and Andrés may be the most famous avant-garde Spanish chefs these days, it was Arzak who pioneered modern Catalan cuisine when he took over the family’s namesake restaurant in the early 1970s. At this year’s tribute dinner, he was given a hearty thanks by some of his most renowned disciples.

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Neil Israel Interview!

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Posted: Wed, 21 Jun 2017 06:37:38 PDT
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Posted: Wed, 31 May 2017 06:34:35 PDT

Ethan Embry Interview!

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Posted: Thu, 25 May 2017 22:37:16 PDT
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Episode 57: Drinking and Drive-In's- The Happening

Posted: Wed, 17 May 2017 06:45:39 PDT

Michael Parks Tribute

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Giant Size #3 Featuring Kevin Smith

Posted: Sun, 14 May 2017 16:47:01 PDT

Full Kevin Smith interview!

It broke out heart to edit down Kevin's interview to fit the show format, so we took this opportunity to release Giant Size #3! We interview the man himself at the historic Hollywood Improv Podcast Studio and talk about the entirety of his career with a strong emphasis on the all-too shittalked Jersey Girl!

Some added bonus stories not included in Episode 56 include tales of paparazzi on set, the fallout and redemption of Mallrats, and much, much more. We were absolutely honored the man took 90 minutes out of his time (right after performing Babble-On no less) so join us as we take a look at the career from one of the defining members of independent cinema, Kevin Smith!

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Episode 56: Jersey Descendants

Posted: Wed, 10 May 2017 07:59:52 PDT

In celebration of the far too disrespected Jersey Girl, we speak to writer/director Kevin Smith about the genesis, execution, and history of the film. We interviewed Kevin at the world famous Hollywood Improv podcast studio and next week we'll be releasing the full, unedited 90 minute interview as Giant Size #3!

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Josh goes Slipping Through the Tracks with another great atmospheric score from Nick Cave and Warren Ellis of The Bad Seeds for 2016's Best Picture nominee, Hell or High Water.

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Episode 55: Shutter Island Stay

Posted: Wed, 03 May 2017 06:38:27 PDT
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Episode 54: This Is The Rutles

Posted: Wed, 26 Apr 2017 08:48:23 PDT

This Week in Torrents, Josh waxes nostalgic for the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles and highlights an extended Director's Cut of Turtles Forever (2009)!

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Episode 53: Long Gone Durham

Posted: Wed, 19 Apr 2017 09:20:54 PDT

This week, Faults in the Vaults grabs a pint and a hot dog as we head to opening day for a doubleheader double feature. It's baseball season here at the Soapbox Office Podcast, so Bull Durham (1988) gets struck out in favor of the long forgotten minor league underdog, Long Gone (1987)!

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Mitch returns toRecycled Cinema to remind listeners that remakes are not always a bad thing as he covers the entertaining family fantasy baseball film, Angels in the Outfield (1994) and its original 1951 predecessor.

Also in this episode, the guys argue their athletic abilities, detail the origins of their baseball fandom, regale with tales of motherly love with Sparky Anderson, discuss the resurrection of MST3K, and champion American made goods with the good people at Raleigh Soapery!

Episode 52: Losers Wanted

Posted: Wed, 12 Apr 2017 11:52:25 PDT

Mitch goes Digging Up The Docs to honor the memory of the legendary Don Rickles with the wonderfully produced career retrospective, Mr. Warmth: The Don Rickles Project (2007), directed by John Landis.

Slipping Through the Tracks makes a triumphant return as Josh selects a surprisingly classical theatrical score by John Frizzell and The London Metropolitan Orchestra for Beavis and Butt-Head Do America (1996).

Also in this episode, the guys bask in commercial success, continue to roll cameras for Lovett or Leave It, hang out with industry friends at Monsterpalooza, and ward off sewer monsters with the help of great products from Raleigh Soapery!

Episode 51: I Am the Flesh and the Devil

Posted: Wed, 05 Apr 2017 10:04:20 PDT
/>This Week in Torrents and Digging Up the Docs collide as Josh dives into The History Channel's out of print documentary The Real Las Vegas(1997). The boys have a go at network rebranding and the dumbing down of content on The Soapbox Rant.

Also in this episode, the guys become quiz masters at Trivia with Budds, shoot cameras for the Lovett or Leave Itpodcast, shoot a commercial parody and give the rundown on great new products from Raleigh Soapery!

Giant Size #2

Posted: Wed, 29 Mar 2017 13:03:30 PDT

Giant Sized Interviews!

In this special edition we showcase the leavings of past episodes! Listen to outtakes where Mitch talks trash on other podcasts! Hear Josh nearly die due to molar-caused sinusitus! We also talk about all of our latest projects, some of which include shooting a full concert by Jesse Wagner (The Aggrolites) and Vic Ruggiero (The Slackers) and acting as the camera crew to one of the biggest podcasts ever!

More importantly than our stuff, we feature full, unedited interviews with some of our interviews past! We talk movies with special effects legend Steve Johnson! We here the genesis of Elvis & Nixon with writer/producer Joey Sagal! We talk Time After Time with Nicholas Meyer! And last but not least, we talk all things Airheads! with the Punk Rock Filmmaker Rich Wilkes!

Also in the episode we talk about the wondrous new products from our beloved sponsor Raleigh Soapery! As always, all music by Cam Mosavian!

Episode 50: Little Miss Fantastic

Posted: Sat, 18 Mar 2017 15:34:41 PDT
Another installment of Where in the World Cinema?, takes a look at the cinema exports of Italy. Specifically, the grandmother of all quirky road movies, La Strada (1954), written and directed by the legendary Federico Fellini!

Also in this episode, encounters with Morrissey, sizzle reels, premiere parties, and a rundown of all the great new products from Raleigh Soapery!

Episode 49: Drinking and Drive-In's- The Vagrant

Posted: Wed, 08 Mar 2017 10:36:12 PST

This week, yet another edition of Drinking & Drive-Ins - the featured segment devoted to delectable libations and cinematic exploitations of yesteryear. This time 'round we take a look back at Chris Walas' 1992 film The Vagrant, in honor of the very sad and recent passing of the immensely talented, Bill Paxton!

Also in this episode we drink movie-themed cocktails as we pay tribute to Bill Paxton by dissecting his career and spotlighting the lesser-known aspects of the man's incredible life. The boys go into on the job celebrity sightings (and their lack of care), spooky film shoot fun, and the virtues of keeping a clean, raised up posterior with the ever-amazing Raleigh Soapery.

Enjoy the seventh edition of Drinking and Drive-In's!

Episode 48: La La Last Love

Posted: Wed, 01 Mar 2017 18:58:46 PST
Another installment of Where in the World Cinema?, takes a look at the cinema exports of Japan. Specifically, 1966's the groundbreaking and hyper stylized Yakuza film, Tokyo nageremono aka Tokyo Drifter, in memory of the recent passing of filmmaker Seijun Suzuki!

Also in this episode, more co-host sickness blues, Idyllwild scouting trips, brief Oscar recaps, and a discussion on the abstract merits of awards glory vs. the practical benefits of Raleigh Soapery!

Episode 47: Back to the Future After Time

Posted: Wed, 22 Feb 2017 10:27:48 PST
Josh goes Digging Up The Docs to spotlight 2017's BBC presentation of Tom Waits: Tales from a Cracked Jukebox, directed by James Maycock which you may be able to find here.

Also in this episode, Future advice and shenanigans for Raleigh Soapery, Post-sickness survival tales, VR announcements, and the birth of Livvy Grace as a YouTube star!

Episode 46: Drinking & Drive-In's- The Demolitionist

Posted: Wed, 01 Feb 2017 20:08:18 PST

We celebrate our one year anniversary with another edition of Drinking and Drive-In's with very special guest - filmmaker and FX guru - Bob Kurtzman.

Mad Dog himself joins Josh and Mitch as they enjoy theatrically themed cocktails and look back at another forgotten cinematic exploitation film from yesteryear - Kurtzman's feature directorial debut, The Demolitionist (1995), starring Nicole Eggert and Richard Grieco!

Also in this episode, insights into Robert Kurtzman's life and career. We go behind the scenes with him for stories and other shenanigans from his years of living in Hollywood with KNB to his time in Ohio where he started Creature Corps.

Sit back, grab a drink, and enjoy this very special first anniversary edition of The Soapbox Office Podcast!

Episode 45: Melancholia Earth

Posted: Wed, 25 Jan 2017 11:43:20 PST
In honor of Australia Day, Josh & Mitch kick off the first installment of Where in the World Cinema?, which highlights entertaining and underrated cinematic foreign affairs, starting with Rob Sitch's quirky Aussie comedy, The Castle (1997).

Also in this episode, Mitch and Josh talk remote viewing and getting Lost in London, more elbow rubbing with child stars, trips down under for Raleigh Soapery!

Episode 44: The Aviator If You Can

Posted: Wed, 18 Jan 2017 01:37:09 PST
Mitch takes a turn Slipping Through The Tracks to showcase the unconventional and vastly underappreciated score to Robert Altman's The Long Goodbye (1973), composed by the universally beloved master, John Williams!

Also in this episode, Mitch and Josh take a trip to the Arclight, mourn the circus, and get silly for the folks at Raleigh Soapery!

Episode 43: Nixon & Nixon

Posted: Wed, 11 Jan 2017 01:25:12 PST
The Mailbag presents yet another chapter in the developing saga of brotherly civil war with more listener opinions. Digging Up The Docs takes an unfiltered look at the Man, the Myth, the Legend --- Evel Knievel, from the perspective of his adoring fans and friends who knew him best in Daniel Junge's Being Evel (2015).

Episode 42: Drinking and Drive-In's- The Keep

Posted: Wed, 11 Jan 2017 01:18:09 PST
The Soapbox Rantfinds itself with a mouthful as Josh and Mitch sound off on studio mandated restructuring due to public strong-arming! We're lookin' at you DC Cinematic Universe!

Episode 41: Ernest Saves Elf's Christmas

Posted: Wed, 11 Jan 2017 01:17:44 PST
The boys continue to talk about Liv and Josh's Bah Humbug Mix-tape in The News. Mitch resurrects Recycled Cinema to talk holiday sentimentality in the cinema and the enjoyable John Hughes co-penned 1994 remake of Miracle on 34th Street (1947).

Also in this episode, Ernest pitches for Raleigh Soapery, Improv celebrity sightings, and more holiday fun as Josh is away in Australia!

Episode 40: Christmas Vacation All the Way

Posted: Fri, 09 Dec 2016 11:47:56 PST

A visit to The Mailbag yields some listener clarifications on the nature and general operations of AOL chatrooms courtesy of our good friend Brendoman! Diggin' Up The Docs sees Josh offering up Tyler Measom and Justin Weinstein's An Honest Liar (2014) -- a document of the private life and career of master stage magician and famed mystical skeptic, The Amazing Randi.

Mitch goes Slipping Through the Tracks in order to celebrate the holiday season with the coffeehouse friendly soundtrack to Love Actually (2003), featuring music from Norah Jones, Kelly Clarkson, Joni Mitchell, and wonderful score selections by Craig Armstrong.

Also in this episode, we feature gift ideas from the good people at Raleigh Soapery, a free download of Josh and Livvy's X-mas mix tape Bah Humbug Vol 3, pre-holiday sickness and the return of our Purple Drank addiction!

Episode 39: You've Got I.Q.

Posted: Fri, 02 Dec 2016 12:53:51 PST
The Soapbox Rantsets its sights on plastic surgery disasters. Josh goes Slipping Through the Tracks to throw a spotlight on the work of Adrian Younge as we keep everything alright with the blaxsploitation comedy score to Black Dynamite (2009)

Also in this episode, the holiday preparations begin with travel talk, movie watching plans and gift ideas from the good people at Raleigh Soapery!

Episode 38: Drinking & Drive-ins- ThanksKilling

Posted: Wed, 23 Nov 2016 16:43:49 PST


Faults in the Vaults again gets side-lined as we journey once more to the year 2008 to bring you yet another pairing of devilishly delectable cocktails and one very strange movie about a murder-happy turkey! We're talking of course about the one and only, Thankskilling!

A dig into The Mailbag proves to us that we need to start checking our Facebook messages! Also in this episode, Josh apologizes for doing something unspeakable to Mitch's mother, and we talk of the pure beauty that are purposefully made, bad movies. This week's Diggin' Up the Doc's is about the wonderful Martin Scorsese documentary The Last Waltz and Mitch sings a little bit of The Band.

In the bottom of the show, the boys try their bloody hand at making ThanksKilling movie-themed drinks! Mitch chooses to invoke the powers of the gin infused drink The Dead Turkey while Josh chooses a play on the classic Bloody Mary titled, Gobble, Gobble Bloody Fu*ker!

Meanwhile, in our Soap-Bit, we address the weird sexuality of turkey's and all about what we're truly the most thankful for, our sponsor Raleigh Soapery!

So join us as we take a look at the fourth edition of Drinking and Drive In's!

Episode 37: The Fifth Element of Adele Blanc-Sec

Posted: Mon, 21 Nov 2016 11:47:24 PST

/>Josh visits the local multiplex in order to go Diggin' Up The Docs with Jim Jarmusch's new Stooges retrospective, Gimme Danger(2016). The Soapbox Rantpoints a finger at those who proclaim foreign film elitism.

Episode 36: Maverick Heart

Posted: Sun, 13 Nov 2016 19:28:46 PST
The Soapbox Ranttakes aim at the culture of celebrity apologists. Mitch goes Slipping Through the Tracks to honor the life and career of prolific composer James Horner with a look back to his work on Ron Howard's fantasy adventure Willow (1988).

Episode 35: The Thing Snatchers

Posted: Fri, 04 Nov 2016 13:43:55 PDT
Josh takes a turn Slipping Through the Tracks to highlight the Ragtime renaissance and the work of Marvin Hamlisch as he reinterprets the music of Scott Joplin on the classic caper film, The Sting (1973)! Also in this episode, new holiday deals from the good people at Raleigh Soapery, Halloween recaps, more interactions with comedy icons, and further talk of bad theater etiquette.

Episode 34: Take the Money & Run to Collinwood

Posted: Wed, 26 Oct 2016 15:41:14 PDT
Mitch takes a turn Slipping Through the Tracks to highlight the often overlooked work of film composer and former Red Hot Chili Peppers drummer - Cliff Martinez - specifically his work on Steven Soderbergh's remake of Solaris(2002). A lso in this episode, Trick or Treating plans with the help of sponsor Raleigh Soapery, ruminations on the much talked about Season 7 premiere of The Walking Dead , the completion of Josh's acreen accurate Evil Dead Chainsaw, and more talk from the edges of the spectrum.

Episode 33: The Bourne Accountant

Posted: Fri, 21 Oct 2016 13:13:41 PDT

Damon v Affleck: Super Assassins!

The Soapbox Office makes its triumphant return after a brief hiatus and with it comes another Faults in the Vaults in which Mitch & Josh choose to forget all about The Bourne Identity (2002) in order to crunch the numbers in favor of The Accountant (2016).

A case is made for digital preservation with an archive of videos from pre-YouTube Internet sensation, Andy Milonakis in This Week in Torrents. The Soapbox Rant takes a stance against the fair-weather fans of Ben Affleck.

Josh goes Slipping Through the Tracks to present a gateway to Americana and this country's bluegrass roots with the soundtrack to The Coen Brothers' comedy O Brother, Where Art Thou? (2000).

Also in this episode, more praise for our wonderful sponsor, Raleigh Soapery, stories a plenty about rubbing elbows with Hollywood elite, and revelations that Mitch & Josh are both on the spectrum.

Episode 32: Raising Lebowski

Posted: Fri, 21 Oct 2016 12:38:12 PDT

This week, Mitch celebrates a birthday and flaunts his veto power in Faults in the Vaults with a pair of Coen Brother comedies. The Big Lebowski (1998) is marked zero in order to reap the rewards of Raising Arizona (1987).

Josh once again educates about Open Matte formats and highlights a version of Paul Verhoeven's Showgirls that leaves nothing to the imagination for This Week in Torrents. The Soapbox Rantmakes a triumphant return as the guys rally against the comedy crutch of the R-rating.

Mitch goes Slipping Through the Tracks to spotlight the glam-drenched soundtrack to Todd Haynes' Velvet Goldmine (1998), featuring great originals and covers by some of music's top creative minds, such as Brian Eno, Thom Yorke & Johnny Greenwood of Radiohead, Thurston Moore & Steve Shelley of Sonic Youth, and more!

Also in this episode, more praise for our wonderful sponsor, Raleigh Soapery, stories about interacting with the real life inspiration for The Dude, and progress updates on a recent music video project.

Episode 31: Pretty Overboard

Posted: Thu, 22 Sep 2016 14:31:19 PDT

Garry Marshall tribute!

This week, Faults in the Vaults puts an end to the fairy tale as we skip out on Pretty Woman (1990) in order to dive in and recall our love for Overboard (1987).

Josh brings attention to a wonderful oddity in the form of a 4K, 24bit restoration of the Captain Ron 35mm theatrical trailer for This Week in Torrents. Mitch takes a moment for some Recycled Cinema to talk about Fred Zinnemann's The Day of the Jackal (1973) and its 1997 remake, The Jackal.

Josh goes Slipping Through the Tracks to spotlight to another score from a Jim Jarmusch film. This time 'round, it's Neil Young's experimental score for 1995's Dead Man. Also in this episode, Raleigh Soapery limericks and other madness, The Mailbag entries, talk of RoushFest 2016 in Virtual Reality and Mitch's Terrible, Horrible, No Good, Very Bad Weekend.

Episode 30: Lord of the Feebles

Posted: Wed, 14 Sep 2016 10:10:46 PDT

This week we return you to your regularly scheduled programming as Faults in the Vaults heads deep into Middle Earth in order to cast The Lord of Rings trilogy back into the fires of Mt. Doom in order to bring awareness to the sheer madness of Meet the Feebles (1989).

Josh details a brief history of ABC's underappreciated sketch comedy show, Fridays in This Week in Torrents. Diggin' Up the Docs presents West of Memphis (2012) - the acclaimed Amy Berg directed/Peter Jackson produced chronicle of the West Memphis Three's wrongful incarceration and eventful release from prison.

Mitch goes Slipping Through the Tracks to bring attention to Miles Davis' innovative jazz score for Louis Malle's 1958 French film noir, Elevator to the Gallows. Also in this episode, more Raleigh Soapery gospel, talk of Son of Monsterpalooza and the promise of free merch as well as the continuation of the Batman v. Superman: Dawn of Brooding statue giveaway contest!

Episode 29: Drinking & Drive-ins- Psychomania

Posted: Sat, 10 Sep 2016 11:12:07 PDT


Faults in the Vaults get side-lined as we journey once more to the year 1973 to bring you yet another pairing of devilishly delectable cocktails and one very strange (and very British) occult biker flick. We're talking of course about the one and only, Psychomania!

A dig into The Mailbag triggers a lengthy discussion about "bad" Hollywood directors and the nature of subjectivity in cinema.

Also in this episode, we preach our love for our beloved sponsor Raleigh Soapery and the places where you can find it! Josh gives an update on Other Fish, and we continue to run our Batman v. Superman: Dawn of Brooding statue contest!

The boys make Psychomania movie-themed drinks! Mitch chooses to invoke the powers of gin infused drink The Living Dead while Josh chooses the colorful concoction that is The Stoned Frog!

So join us as we take a look at the third edition of Drinking and Drive In's!

Episode 28: District Mine

Posted: Sat, 10 Sep 2016 10:48:16 PDT

This week, Faults in the Vaults goes from the slums of Joburg, to the far reaches of space as we take a look at science fiction films depicting alien races at odds. We're handing an eviction notice to Neill Blomkamp's District 9 (2009) in order to stage a rescue for Wolfgang Petersen's Enemy Mine (1985).

The guys forgo The Mailbag in order to highlight some of their best 5-star reviews while The Soapbox Rantthis week takes aim at the flagrant misuse of Auteur Theory.

Mitch goes Diggin' Up the Docs to highlight that truth is stranger than fiction with the riveting tale of a French con artist who gets himself entangled in a missing person's case in Texas in Bart Layton's The Imposter (2012).

Josh goes Slipping Through the Tracks to remind listeners about just how great the soundtrack to 1972's The Harder They Come is, featuring tracks by Jimmy Cliff and Desmond Dekker!

Also, don't forget, we're running our Batman v Superman: Dawn of Brooding contest until 9/19/16!

Episode 27: Harry Torino

Posted: Sat, 10 Sep 2016 10:48:03 PDT

This week, Faults in the Vaults takes a look at two films dealing with what happens when old white men are pushed too far. We're driving Clint Eastwood's Gran Torino (2008) to the scrap yard in order to seek vengeance for Harry Brown (2009).

Our good friends at Raleigh Soapery return and contribute a question about awkward movie going experiences in this week's Mailbag. The guys discuss the pros and cons of Stranger Things in this edition of The Soapbox Rant. In Diggin' Up the Docs, the Herzog discussion streak alive as Josh highlights his brand new film, Lo and Behold, Reveries of the Connected World (2016).

Mitch goes Slipping Through the Tracks this week with a selection from earlier in the career of popular German composer, Hans Zimmer, specifically his work on John Boorman's South-East Asian political drama, Beyond Rangoon (1995). And in the new segment, Recycled Cinema, Mitch briefly discusses frequent Zimmer collaborator -- Christopher Nolan's 2002 remake of Erik Skjoldbjærg's 1997 Norwegian crime thriller, Insomnia!

Episode 26: The Master Rapture

Posted: Sat, 10 Sep 2016 10:47:50 PDT

Steve Johnson, the living special FX legend behind many of your favorite films including Ghostbusters, Big Trouble in Little China, and more drops in to talk about last week's feature Innocent Blood! Listen to his amazing stories from Innocent Blood and spread the word for his current Kickstarter campaign for his book series, RUBBERHEAD: Sex, Drugs, and Special FX!

This week, Faults in the Vaults takes a look at two films dealing with the struggles of belief and how people can be led astray. We cast doubt onto Paul Thomas Anderson's The Master (2012), in order to preach the gospel of Michael Tolkin's The Rapture (1991).

Elsewhere, discussions of newly acquired VR tech, Josh's new project Other Fish, and yet another Herzog discussion breaks out after digging once more into The Mailbag. This Week in Torrents has Josh presenting his personal archive of assembled footage of Cleveland's Ghoulardi, the classic late night horror host and father of Paul Thomas Anderson.

Josh goes Slipping Through the Tracks this week with a selection from the career of long-time David Lynch collaborator, Angelo Badalamenti, specifically his score for Marc Caro & Jean-Pierre Jeunet's 1995 surrealist sci-fi fantasy, La cité des enfants perdus (City of Lost Children)!

Episode 25: Animal Blood

Posted: Sat, 10 Sep 2016 10:47:39 PDT

This week, the Soapbox Office celebrates a mini-milestone and Faults in the Vaults takes aim at the works of director John Landis. We're finally expelling those criminal miscreants from 1978's Animal House in order to shed some (sun)light on 1992's horror/comedy, Innocent Blood.

Elsewhere in the episode, a Soapbox Office FAQ, we reintroduce our robot assistant S.T.U.R.G.E.S. to new listeners and finally reveal the history and meaning of the phrase "See You Next Wednesday".

A letter drops into The Mailbag from Sam regarding the best and worst of Australian cinema. Diggin' Up the Docs has Josh showcasing a portrait of manic depressive genius musician/artist, Daniel Johnston in Jeff Feuerzeig's 2005 The Devil and Daniel Johnston. Mitch goes Slipping Through the Tracks this week with an offbeat selection highlighting the little praised and forgotten early works of the great Elmer Bernstein, namely his score for the notorious Robot Monster (1953).

Also, a brand new segment gets introduced in the form of Recycled Cinema, which attempts to remove some of the stigma associated with the word "remake". Up first, F.W. Murnau's immortal silent horror Nosferatu, A Symphony of Terror (1922) gets a profoundly beautiful and tragic update by living legend Werner Herzog in Nosferatu, the Vampyre (1979)!

Episode 24: Hearts of Burden, Dreams of Darkness

Posted: Sat, 10 Sep 2016 10:47:26 PDT

This week, Faults in the Vaults heads deep into the jungles and the depths of the human psyche in order to analyze a pair of documentaries on the chaotic nature of filmmaking. Specifically, we're taking a look at Hearts of Darkness: A Filmmaker's Apocalypse (a 1991 document of Francis Ford Coppola's Apocalypse Now) and Burden of Dreams (a 1982 document of Werner Herzog's Fitzcaraldo).

Elsewhere in the episode, Mitch shakes open The Mailbag once more to read aloud some fan follow-ups to a previous episode (Ep.22: Heavy Rock & Rule). In This Week in Torrents, Josh picks a PBS broadcast of American Masters featuring George Lucas and his associates discussing his work in the field of filmmaking.

It's Josh's turn to go Slipping Through the Tracks as he tells the story behind the great Bernard Herrmann's unused score for Alfred Hitchcock's Torn Curtain (1966). Also, Josh explains the show's absence and recaps this month's SDCC while Mitch explains his fear of coyotes. Plus, Herzog impressions.

Episode 23: Wayneheads!

Posted: Sat, 10 Sep 2016 10:47:15 PDT

This week, Faults in the Vaults heads into the pit to discuss a pair of headbangin' comedies from the 1990's. We're declaring that the party is over for 1992's Wayne's World in order to fight for some air-time on behalf of 1994's Airheads!

For the first time on the podcast, we had the honor of interviewing the writer of our featured movie. That's right, in the latest edition of the TheSoapbox Spotlight we have Airheads! writer Rich Wilkes on the show!

Elsewhere in the episode, This Week in Torrents highlights the long sought after Mexican TV edit of Evil Dead 2, featuring scenes never before seen on any release.

Mitch goes Slipping Through the Tracks this week to discuss the many subgenres of heavy metal that comprise the soundtrack to Harmony Korine's Gummo (1997). And in Total Recast, like Uatu the Watcher, Mitch & Josh wax hypothetical about cinematic could have beens. This time, the guys imagine worlds in which other SNL skits had reached the blockbuster success of Wayne's World.

Episode 22: Heavy Rock & Rule

Posted: Sat, 10 Sep 2016 10:46:59 PDT

This week, in Faults in the Vaults, what better way to celebrate the freedoms of this great America then by discussing a pair of animated fantasy films from the Great White North?! O Canada! That's right, we're steering our starship away from the anthology film, Heavy Metal (1981) in order to set a course for the lesser seen, Rock & Rule (1983)!

Elsewhere in the episode, Josh brings attention to an industrious fan who has strung together all the cut scenes from South Park's The Stick of Truth video game to form it's own movie in This Week in Torrents. The Soapbox Rant has the guys all fired up about the House of Mouse.

Josh goes Slipping Through the Tracks in order to throw a spotlight on an impressive score from the great Alan Silvestri. Specifically, his work on the film, Who Framed Roger Rabbit (1988). And in Total Recast, Mitch and Josh once again, wax hypothetical about cinematic casting scenarios that could have been. This time, the guys imagine some animated franchises that never were!

Episode 21: Mannhunter

Posted: Sat, 10 Sep 2016 10:46:48 PDT

Michael Mann Magnificence!

This week's Faults in the Vaults takes a look at a pairing of crime thrillers from the prolific oeuvre of the director. Specifically, we're sticking to the discipline and walking out the door on 1995's Heat in order to pick up the old scent of 1986's Manhunter!

Mitch emerges from the depths of The Mailbag with a question about films that make you cry. In Diggin' Up The Docs, Josh forays into the world of the Beat movement with Chuck Workman's The Source: The Story of the Beats and the Beat Generation (1999).

The Soapbox Rant stokes the fires as the guys make time to take down generational coveting. Mitch takes a turn Slipping Through the Tracks and chooses to champion composer Elliot Goldenthal's genre-bending score to Julie Taymor's Shakespeare adaptation, Titus (1999).

And in Total Recast, Mitch & Josh wax hypothetical and ponder some cinematic casting scenarios that could have been. This time, Mitch imagines a Pacino-less Heat, while Josh finds himself a different Midnight Cowboy.

Episode 20: Independence Day Arrival

Posted: Sat, 10 Sep 2016 10:46:35 PDT

The boys are uploading a virus to Roland Emmerich's Independence Day in order to boost the signal for David Twohy's alien conspiracy sleeper, The Arrival. That's right, this week we're talking the year the aliens invaded earth, 1996, in Faults in the Vaults.

In Diggin' Up The Docs, Josh and Mitch gush about a mutual love of the band The Descendents in the form of 2013's documentary Filmage: The Story of Descendents/All.

The Soapbox Rant gets the guys riled up as they take the offensive against internet spoilers while Josh takes a turn Slipping Through the Tracks and draws attention to the punk rock/bluegrass sounds of Mark Lanegan with the Lawless soundtrack (2012) .

And in Total Recast, Mitch & Josh wax hypothetical and pick their cinematic Presidents to lead the nation against imminent alien invasion!

Episode 19: American Romper Stomper

Posted: Sat, 10 Sep 2016 10:46:24 PDT

This week, Faults in the Vaults presents a pair of dour skinhead dramas from the 1990's. We're putting to the curb, the very troubled production of Tony Kaye's American History X (1998) in favor of Geoffrey Wright's Romper Stomper (1992). Oi! Oi! Oi!

This Week in Torrents Josh highlights a very titillating and little seen uncensored HD version of Who Framed Roger Rabbit (1988)! For Slipping Through the Tracks, Mitch chooses an underappreciated Carter Burwell score from David Mamet's The Spanish Prisoner (1997).

In The Soapbox Rant, Josh gives our listeners a history lesson on the origins of the skinhead movement and attempts to correct some all too often made misconceptions.

Finally, in Total Recast, Mitch swaps Edward Furlong from the problematic American History X while Josh chooses to find him a more suitable acting role!

Episode 18: Glengarry State and Main

Posted: Sat, 10 Sep 2016 10:46:12 PDT

This week, Faults in the Vaults, we're taking a look at a few works from the great mind and pen of David Mamet. We're passing on the set of steak knives and giving the sack to 1992's Glengarry Glenross and then we're heading for small town America to make a big picture out of State and Main (2000).

And in Total Recast, the guys insert Mamet-alum, Alec Baldwin, into other classic films and ponder some What If. casting alternatives that could have rewritten cinema history as we know it!

Episode 17: The Fugitive Mosquito Coast

Posted: Sat, 10 Sep 2016 10:45:55 PDT

Harrison Ford Films!

Faults in the Vaults with a Harrison Ford double bill. We're setting up roadblocks and bringing in the U.S. Marshals to take down Andrew Davis' big screen adaptation of The Fugitive (1993), then we're packing up and heading South to raise up Peter Weir's adventure drama, The Mosquito Coast (1986).

Mitch cracks open The Mailbag to respond to an intriguing business proposal. Josh once again delivers a Digging Up The Docs, to present Easy Riders, Raging Bulls, the feature length documentary adaptation about the rise of The New Hollywood, from the bestselling book by Peter Biskind.

In The Soapbox Rant, the guys shoot down the negative reactions toward the age old tradition that is -- the Hollywood remake. For Slipping Through the Tracks, Mitch rises to the occasion and submits an under-praised score by Ashe & Spencer from the little seen supernatural-tinged drama, Stay (2005).

Finally, in Total Recast, the guys give Harrison Ford a chance to showcase his acting range as they are tasked with inserting him into classic dramatic films in order to ponder some What If. casting alternatives that could have rewritten cinema history!

Episode 16: Drinking & Drive-In's- A Bucket of Blood

Posted: Sat, 10 Sep 2016 10:45:42 PDT

Buckets of Blood Abound!

Drinking & Drive-In's returns once again and this time it's bringing with it a pairing of delectable cocktails and one very entertaining and under-praised black comedy from the King of Exploitation himself, Roger Corman. We're filling up A Bucket of Blood from 1959, starring the great Dick Miller!

The Mailbag is emptied again as the guys cull through listener mail and afterward, Josh & Mitch shake a finger at the act of hater shaming for The Soapbox Rant. The new segment, Diggin' Through The Doc's is unveiled! Each week we're going to highlight a lesser known documentary. This week's was Trumbo suggested to us by our friend Andrew Heaberlin!

Drink Recipes

Once again, it's Josh's turn on Slipping Through the Tracks, and for it he showcases Tom Waits' soundtrack to Jim Jarmusch's Night on Earth. In this week's Total Recast, the guys take noted "That Guy" Dick Miller and ponder some What If. casting alternatives that could have rewritten cinematic history!

Episode 15: Outsiders Rumble

Posted: Sat, 10 Sep 2016 10:45:29 PDT

This week, Faults in the Vaults brings two troubled youth pictures head to head, both being back to back productions directed by Francis Ford Coppola and written by S.E. Hinton. We're talking of course about The Outsiders and Rumble Fish from 1983!

The Mailbag was bursting with backlogged listener emails, so Mitch & Josh dive in to field questions about the dark cinematic offerings and pretend to have their moment in the Actors Studio spotlight. For This Week in Torrents, Josh digs up an old episode (5/20/81) of the Carson era Tonight Show featuring the late, great George Carlin and Richard Pryor.

Josh & Mitch shake a finger at those who attempt to dole out special privilege and attempt to scrub away those unfortunate celebrity transgressions of the past in this week's The Soapbox Rant. For his turn at Slipping Through the Tracks, Mitch chooses to highlight a Philip Glass score from the otherwise forgettable serial killer thriller that was 2004's Taking Lives.

And in Total Recast, the guys pick from the cast of The Outsiders and ponder some What If. casting alternatives that could have rewritten cinema history!

Episode 14: The Goonies Squad

Posted: Sat, 10 Sep 2016 10:45:13 PDT

This week, in Faults in the Vaults, Josh & Mitch take a look at a pair of adolescent adventure films! They're foreclosing on the Richard Donner/Steven Spielberg collaboration, The Goonies (1985) in order to join up with Fred Dekker's The Monster Squad (1987).

Elsewhere, Mitch dives into The Mailbag to discuss guilty cinematic pleasures. Josh cracks open the Book of the Dead to deliver an Evil Dead fan restoration for This Week in Torrents. Vitriolic opinions are cast on the nature of corporate cannibalism in The Soapbox Rant.

Josh extols the beautiful and inventive score for Guy Ritchie's Sherlock Holmes by Hans Zimmer featuring Diego Stocco on the Experibass in Slipping Through the Tracks, while the guys then attempt to rewrite cinematic wrongs once more with a Total Recast.

Giant Size #1

Posted: Sat, 10 Sep 2016 10:45:03 PDT

We've threatened it for months and here it is, Giant Size #1. This 160 minute podcast combines unedited interviews with Christa Lang-Fuller, Ralph Garman, John Noble, and John Roecker. In addition to that, we've even included a special cutting-room outtake of your hosts too inebriated to record!

Christa Lang-Fuller: On February 1st, 2016 we had the unique opportunity to interview the wife of the late Samuel Fuller about all things film. Topics covered include her husband, Tigrero, Jim Jarmusch, and the state of modern film. We are sincerely grateful for the opportunity to pick her brain.

Episode 13: Fifty Shades of Secretary

Posted: Sat, 10 Sep 2016 10:44:49 PDT

This week, Josh tries to make the episode BDSM themed! That's right, in Faults in the Vaults we're shouting our safeword to put a lock on the Red Room of Pain that is 2015's Fifty Shades of Grey and submitting completely to 2002's Secretary!

During The News, Josh takes this oppertunity to debut his first short film, Rodney Redbottom while in The Mailbag we receive a request from Charles Wiltgen who is on a mission to advance the quality of the podcast ecosystem! Charles will use sections of our FLAC files to create test files and feeds! Also, Aaron Shelton wins listener of the week as he has helped us rename the atrocious Alternate "REEL-alities" into the amazingly named Total Recast!

Slipping Through The Tracks has Mitch halfheartedly pitching the score to Twin Peaks: Fire Walk With Me and in This Week In Torrents, Josh pitches one of the more insane things to ever air on TV, the rare pilot of the Adolf Hitler situational comedy from 1990, Heil Honey I'm Home!

Episode 12: Johnny Matrix

Posted: Sat, 10 Sep 2016 10:44:35 PDT

This week, it's all about Keanu Reeves! In Faults in the Vaults, Josh & Mitch decrypt a pair of techno-based dystopias and up the (cyber)punks as we swallow a blue pill and pull the plug on 1999's The Matrix in order to jack you into 1995's Johnny Mnemonic!

Mitch scours a barren Mailbag and finds a query about dream projects and bucket list actors. A strong argument is made against the abuse of fundraising sites like Kickstarter by the wealthy in The Soapbox Rant.

Slipping Through the Tracks has Josh using his turn this week to highlight an abandoned Joe Strummer soundtrack for Permanent Record, which can only be found by digging through This Week in Torrents. You can download the full album for yourself via Josh's Blog.

For the second round of Alternate "REEL"alities, Mitch attempts to redirect two stray career paths and Josh attempts to insert Keanu into the Marvel Cinematic Universe!

Episode 11: Freaky Nightmare Before Christmas

Posted: Sat, 10 Sep 2016 10:44:20 PDT

This week in Faults in the Vaults, we venture into the weird with two stop motion animation films presented by the macabre minds of Tim Burton and John Roecker. We stuff Nightmare Before Christmas (1993) back into the bag and deliver Live Freaky Die Freaky! (2006) unto the masses.

Be sure to stay for the special Spotlight Interview with John Roecker, the mind behind Live Freaky Die Freaky! Mitch dips back into the Mailbag to field a question about film pitches for the Man of Steel. Josh makes an argument against the flagrant abuse of satirical April Fools articles in The Soapbox Rant.

This Week in Torrents has Josh bringing attention to a little seen early Tim Burton effort, Hansel and Gretel (1983). Slipping Through the Tracks has Mitch abusing the residual goodwill left from his last pick in order to build a case for the audio time capsule that is 1997's A Life Less Ordinary soundtrack.

Plus! Another brand new segment debuts, Alternate "REEL"alities, thanks to Raleigh Soapery.

Episode 10: Batman v. Superman Forever

Posted: Sat, 10 Sep 2016 10:44:05 PDT

This week in Faults in the Vaults, we're talking about the World's (less than) Finest. WARNING! There are going to be spoilers abound as we go sifting through the rubble left by Zack Snyder's Batman v. Superman: Dawn of Justice in order to rebuild a better Gotham on the foundation of 1995's Schumacher spectacle, Batman Forever.

Mitch digs deep into the Mailbag to read and answer a question regarding favorite food-themed films. Josh & Mitch take the road less traveled by and rage against all the Superman hate in The Soapbox Rant.

In This Week in Torrents, Josh points to a pair of animated Bat-shorts created by the legendary Bruce Timm (Batman TAS) to commemorate the character's 75th. Slipping Through the Tracks this week highlights an out of print collection of 1960's Batman TV instrumental tracks by Neal Hefti.

Plus, details are officially laid out on how you can take home some brand new Raleigh Soap before it officially hits the streets.

Episode 9: Running Crank

Posted: Sat, 10 Sep 2016 10:43:54 PDT

We welcome Mr. John Noble (Fringe, LotR, Elementary), a true class act and one of the best damn character actors around, wherein he talks the differences between stage and screen, getting a late start in Hollywood, and working with the late Paul Walker on the set of Running Scared.

Faults in the Vaults takes a hard look at two adrenaline-fueled, race-against-time, crime action-ers, both coincidentally from the year 2006. If you haven't guessed, we're deeming the Jason Statham vehicle, Crank to be D.O.A. and then going on the hunt to sniff out what's got Paul Walker Running Scared.

The Mailbag is opened once again, this time to field a listener question about favorite 3D animated feature films and we argue on the state of cosplay in The Soapbox Rant.

In This Week in Torrents, Josh extols the virtues and green lessons taught by the old Toxic Crusaders cartoon, which is sadly no longer available for direct purchase. Slipping Through the Tracks has Mitch highlighting a memorable soundtrack from a less than memorable movie, Judgment Night (1993), which showcased an oddball fusion of Rap & Rock acts from the time (such as Slayer/Ice T and Dinosaur Jr./Del The Funky Homosapien) that somehow managed to become a must own album from the decade.

Plus, a Raleigh Soapery GIVEAWAY is announced.

Episode 8: Rocky Horror of the Paradise

Posted: Sat, 10 Sep 2016 10:43:40 PDT

We bring you a Science Fiction/Double Feature in this week's Faults in the Vault. As madness takes its toll and we argue the merits of 1975's midnight movie classic, The Rocky Horror Picture Show, in order to Sing Sing the praises of Brian De Palma's under-appreciated rock opera, Phantom of the Paradise, released in 1974.

Mitch talks about his upcoming pilgrimage home to the Garden State and Josh shares some exciting movie news regarding his better half.

We scrape the very bottom of the Mailbag and Dr. Josh gets a little too personal for our listeners.

For This Week in Torrents, Josh reads aloud from the Necronomicon, specifically the Extended Cut of 2013's Evil Dead remake.

The guys rail against the home video release practice of "double dipping" as part of this week's The Soapbox Rant.

And a new segment is introduced, Slipping Through the Tracks, to highlight the great soundtracks and scores released over the years that might have been missed.

Now Available in High Quality FLAC Audio!

Posted: Sat, 12 Mar 2016 15:47:56 PST

We here at The Soapbox Office are huge proponents of quality. In an age where you can easily purchase terabytes of storage and most have lightening fast cable internet connections, MP3's shouldn't be the only option. For years, lossy compression has been murdering quality in order to make smaller, faster downloads, but with the dawning of new technology should also come adaptability in the consuming of our media. Now, we understand that many people have no desire to listen to a podcast that takes up about 400mb of space on whichever device you choose, but it is our goal to let YOU make that decision for yourself.

A Peak behind the Curtain:

We're lightyears
ahead on tech.
We fight every week to get every bit of encoding quality we can into our podcast. We record our audio at 16bit/96Khz and export our mp3's as a CBR 160Kbps*. This results in about 80MB files for the roughly 70 minutes of audio we have for each show. Most other podcasts encode at 128Kbps or even 96Kbps. If that works for them, more power to 'em, but we feel that's not enough.

Unfortunately, many people I speak to in the podcasting community record their audio at 160Kbps, edit, and re-export at a similar bitrate. Why is this atrocious? Think about it this way: You take a book to a Xerox machine and make a copy of a page. That copy will look OK, but is obviously a copy. Now make a copy of that copy, and that new page is twice removed from the original page, and will obviously look as such. This is what many people are doing out of negligence of editing/encoding. Copies of copies.

Many people and shows that I've witnessed have spent hundreds of dollars on big expensive microphones that in all reality are worth every penny if you utilize them correctly. But when you compress the final product to all hell, several times even, you can't tell a drastic difference over a standard SM58 and a Condensor mic. These people aren't malicious, they're not even stupid, they're just under-informed. They spend all of their money on equipment due to being super excited to get into the ever-growing podcast industry, but are so ambitious they lose sight of learning the nuts and bolts of digital audio recording.

*Constant Bit Rate

Why This Matters:
There is no reason to commit such heinous acts against your listening audience, even if all of them are happy with your product. The argument of "they can't tell" should be null and void. Yes, you could drink a shot of Old Granddad Whiskey, and maybe not everyone could tell that it is of horrid quality. But when Jameson is the same price and takes no extra effort whatsoever, why in the hell would you choose to pour rot-gut liquor? It doesn't take any more effort other than a few setting tweaks to achieve better quality and podcasters should be demanding it of themselves whether the entire audience can tell or not.

Now, take Stitcher for instance. As I said, we export our podcast as a 160Kbps CBR. They take that encoding, and they make a 96Kbps copy of it for the ease of use on their service. Not only is that almost half of the resolution of the original, but as stated before, it's a copy of the copy. So why do we use their service? Because if that's what the consumer wants, we're not going to get all high and mighty, forcing them to do what we want. We're not George Lucas after all. If people want that quality for ease of use and a small footprint on their mobile data bill, more power to them. But it's our opinion you should not be stuck with only that option.

The Solution? FLAC's:
Free Lossless Audio Compression. A wav file is a lossless codec containing all of the original information recorded, but is a big file size which equates to both a higher storage cost and added time downloading. FLAC's are the same quality as a wav file, but compress it in a way to save about a third of the space. Know how you download a single ZIP file and it contains all of the files within it, but is a smaller size? Same concept. You get all of the original information, but it saves both space and time. FLAC's, at the moment, are the absolute best, non-proprietary way to transfer high quality audio, and from now on, we will offer every episode in a High Quality FLAC format.

Why didn't we start off this way? To be honest, our server sucked and had terrible upload/download speeds. But, we've upgraded baby. We put S.T.U.R.G.E.S. to work and our server migration is now complete! That means you can download our entire back-catalog in luxurious FLAC as well as the tried and true MP3. Does everyone want a 400MB FLAC of two assholes ranting about Hollywood? No, we're not that full of ourselves, but I bet there's a group of audio nerds out there searching for podcasts that are high quality. Plus, I think we're the first ever podcast offering free FLAC recordings.

So without further ado, here is the first seven episodes of The Soapbox Office in High Quality FLAC Format! Enjoy!

Karlie Kloss Steps Down as Victoria's Secret Angel

After being an Angel since early 2013, Karlie Kloss will be leaving Victoria's Secret, People reports. "She's got a busy but exciting year ahead and the decision came down to timing. She'll be . focusing on her modeling career, new business opportunities and NYU starting in the fall," the news site writes. Although no official word has come from VS--the source is reliable. And just in case you are . The post Karlie Kloss Steps Down as Victoria’s Secret Angel appeared first on Fashion Gone Rogue.


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