Cover image of Wes Anderson

Wes Anderson

78 Podcast Episodes

Latest 30 Jun 2022 | Updated Daily

Episode artwork

S2E6 | Becoming the Wes Anderson of TikTok with Madelaine Turner (@madelaineturner)

Creator Culture

The first time I came across one of Madelaine's videos I was blown away. The storytelling, the editing and the choice of music was something out of a film festival. From that day on I was hooked. Madelaine Turner is a creator, writer and director that's well known for her highly produced, short films on TikTok. Some are commissioned by brands others are commissioned by her curiosity. Last year she signed with UTA and is now is getting the opportunity to direct commercials and even write her first feature film. TikTok might birth the next generational director...Three things about Madelaine that you should know  before listening to the episodeShe is a one person show; She writes, directs, acts, edits and adds the visual FX for all her TikTok videos She’s been compared to Wes Anderson based on her editing style She’s fully self taught. Madelaine didn’t go to university or college but instead, YouTube was her teacherFind Madelaine on TikTok and Instagram!

1hr 13mins

18 Mar 2022

Episode artwork

Vinyl Crisis talks Wes Anderson Soundtracks.

Vinyl Crisis

Vinyl Crisis listens to Wes Anderson soundtracks on Vinyl. Among the selected gems, music played include gems from: The French Dispatch The Life Aquatic with Steve Zissou Isle of Dogs


10 Mar 2022

Similar People

Episode artwork

Top 5: Wes Anderson Films - Ranked - Ray Taylor Show

Top 5 - Ranking - Ray Taylor Show

Top 5: Wes Anderson Films - Ranked - Ray Taylor Show Subscribe: InspiredDisorder.com/rts Binge Ad Free: InspiredDisorder.com/plus Show topic: Ray ranks the 5 best Wes Anderson films.JOIN Inspired Disorder +PLUS Today! InspiredDisorder.com/plus Membership  Includes:Members only discounts and dealsRay Taylor Show AD-FREE + Bonus EpisodesLive Painting ArchiveComplete Podcast Back CatalogueRay’s Personal Blog, AMA and so much MORE!Sponsored By:InspiredDisorder.com/tmf The Many Faces - Original abstract ink portraits by Ray Taylor. Code: RTS for 25% OFF. StationHouseCoffee.com and @StationHouseCoffee on Instagram for premium small batch, single source coffee.InspiredDisorder.com/Ting $25 CREDIT! The best carrier. The best coverage.Same low rates, now with three coast-to-coast networks.Daily Podcast: Ray Taylor Show - InspiredDisorder.com/rts Daily Painting: The Many Faces - InspiredDisorder.com/tmf ALL links: InspiredDisorder.com/links


6 Mar 2022

Episode artwork

The Agronomists, Ep 54: Jordon Wade and Wes Anderson on organic matter and fertilizer interactions

The Agronomists

Building organic matter is a complicated and sometimes slow process, but you can’t build soil organic matter without carbon and biological activity. There’s some research out there to suggest that adding commercial nitrogen fertilizer to cropping systems burns through organic matter — but field level research doesn’t show the same results. What’s happening? First time... Read More


25 Jan 2022

Most Popular

Episode artwork

Episode 28 - The World of Wes Anderson

Film Detectives

The Film Detectives bring you an educational episode delving into the cinema of Wes Anderson. In this episode we discuss his films and how they take on a life of their own, The French Dispatch (2021) and Bottle Rocket (1996) . Hosted by Elliot Herman and Trevor Newlin.


25 Jan 2022

Episode artwork

BONUS: Come Together (Wes Anderson) + O Night Divine (Luca Guadagnino)

watch this.

As a bonus holiday treat, we look at not one, but two holiday-themed shorts from famous auteurs made to promote clothing lines: Wes Anderson’s “Come Together” for H&M, and Luca Guadagnino’s “O Night Divine” for Zara. The former tells a short but sweet tale set on a train conducted by Adrien Brody, while the latter is a fully fleshed-out story set at a fancy hotel, featuring John C. Reilly as motherfreaking Santa Claus - need we say more? Also we try playing one of those “1 hour of silence occasionally broken by X” videos during the second short, and it's one of the funniest things we've ever done on either of our podcasts. Intro music: Carols For a Cure Volume 20 - Over the Rainbow Outro music: Christmas Eve on Sesame Street - Keep Christmas With You Watch Come Together: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aXLO2dFfwLE Watch O Night Divine: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Kk1ylUT2KRc Andrew's podcast episode about the Bing/Bowie duet, which we recorded just prior to the recording of this episode: https://open.spotify.com/episode/2PCD7ljVghUfbEmWcy0tcA?si=eDWSiEaiQg2-LR6hUKhfQA


28 Dec 2021

Episode artwork

Episode 312 | Wes Anderson's "The French Dispatch"

Seeing and Believing

Put on your dapper clothes and be seated in the geometrically perfect room of your choice, because we're looking at a Wes Anderson film this week! Delayed due to COVID, Anderson's The French Dispatch is finally enjoying its theatrical release, and Kevin is joined by See/Hear Brother cohost and critic Joshua Wilson to talk about it. Framed as a series of stories in a fictional magazine modeled after The New Yorker, Anderson's latest explores art's place in our lives as it revels in the visually striking compositions that have come to define Anderson's aesthetic. Kevin and Joshua take a look to see how it fits into Anderson's career as a whole. Don't miss it! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices


12 Nov 2021

Episode artwork

Bottle Rocket (directed by Wes Anderson) - Kids Being Adults, Adults Being Kids ft Thomas Flight

Show Me The Meaning! – A Wisecrack Movie Podcast

Join the Wisecrack crew and special guest Thomas Flight as they discuss Wes Anderson's feature film debut BOTTLE ROCKET (1996)! In this chat, we talk auteur theory in filmmaking, breaking down what makes Wes Anderson's movie so "Wes Anderson-y," gunfights in his style, this film as a debut, and more! Enjoy!Thanks to Storyblocks for sponsoring this episode. Check out all of Storyblocks’ subscription plans today! Go to https://storyblocks.com/wisecrackWant ad-free episodes plus BONUS CONTENT? Become a patron today! patreon.com/wisecrackHave thoughts? Let us know - we may play it on air!Leave us a voicemail: +1 (213) 534-8807Leave us an email: movies@wisecrack.coHearing the hosts talk about comments from 'the chat'? Join the livestream discussion on our YouTube channel every Tuesday at 6pm PST! https://wscrk.com/3xBI3vuFollow us on Twitter for more deep dives on discussions from the show!@SMTM_pod@austin_hayden (Austin)@ryansgameshow (Ryan)@creamatoria (Raymond)@thomasflight (Thomas)https://www.thomasflight.com/ (for more Thomas content!)SUBSCRIBE TO SHOW ME THE MEANING!:Apple Podcasts ► https://wscrk.com/3jCDFbJAmazon Music ► https://wscrk.com/3l12tv1Spotify ► https://wscrk.com/3AXla8hStitcher ► https://wscrk.com/39NI3zkYouTube ► https://wscrk.com/3meO1yFOther Wisecrack Podcasts!Culture Binge: https://wscrk.com/culturebingeRespect Our Authoritah!: https://wscrk.com/respectThe Squanch: https://wscrk.com/squanchThanks to RODE for decking out our studio! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

1hr 5mins

12 Nov 2021

Episode artwork

Robert Yeoman, ASC on The French Dispatch, working with director Wes Anderson for 25 years, Drugstore Cowboy, Bridesmaids and more

The Cinematography Podcast

After working together for 25 years, cinematographer Robert Yeoman, ASC and director Wes Anderson share a similar aesthetic and creative process. Bob finds he can anticipate what Anderson wants to see and exactly how he wants to shoot things. The trademark of a Wes Anderson movie is a sense of humor and whimsy, and each film has a distinct color palette that deliberately tells a story. Both Bob and Anderson love the symmetrical style of Kubrick movies, but the symmetry in the frame of Anderson's films draw on comic elements rather than those of horror. Anderson is involved in all the decisions on art direction, choices of textures, colors, costume, hair and makeup, testing many of his choices on film before making a decision. During their very long prep period, Anderson will make an animatic of the entire movie before the shoot, and try to match the reality to the animatic as much as possible. Bob finds this incredibly helpful, since Anderson's movies are very complex- many shots are oners and use complicated dolly movies.In the movie The French Dispatch, Bob and Anderson had planned on shooting at least one section in black and white. They fell in love with the black and white stock, so Bob ended up shooting a lot more than they had originally planned. Anderson also decided to mix three aspect ratios in the film to delineate different time periods and different stories, which Bob thought wouldn't work very well, but ended up liking the end result. On every movie he makes, Anderson has a library of DVDs, photo books and research books that are available for the cast and crew to borrow. Naturally, for The French Dispatch, French movies were often referenced. It made it easy for Bob to have a shorthand way to communicate with Anderson on which French film they were emulating for framing, lighting and aspect ratio.The 1989 film, Drugstore Cowboy, directed by Gus Van Sant, helped Bob make his name as a cinematographer. He used a much looser style, with the camera reacting to the actors rather than carefully planned out movements such as those favored by Wes Anderson. Bob found it a pleasure working with Van Sant, who is more of an experimental filmmaker, and from the moment he read the script for Drugstore Cowboy, he loved it.Bob's work on the comedies Bridesmaids, Ghostbusters (2016), and Get Him to the Greek also presented him with a different challenge- everything is cross shot with multiple cameras because so much of those movies are improvised. On both Bridesmaids and Ghostbusters, director Paul Feig's style is to allow the actors freedom to do what they like, and as the cinematographer, Bob let them have the space and simply moved with them, lighting in a more generalized way.The French Dispatch opens in theaters on October 22.Find out even more about this episode, with extensive show notes and links: http://camnoir.com//ep144/ Sponsored by Hot Rod Cameras: www.hotrodcameras.com Sponsored by Assemble: Assemble has amazing production management software. Use the code cinepod to try a month for free! https://www.assemble.tv/Be sure to watch our YouTube video of Nate Watkin showing how Assemble works! https://youtu.be/IlpismVjab8Sponsored by Aputure: https://www.aputure.com/The Cinematography Podcast website: www.camnoir.comYouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/TheCinematographyPodcast Facebook: @cinepodInstagram: @thecinepodTwitter: @ShortEndz

1hr 12mins

20 Oct 2021

Episode artwork

#361 - Wes Anderson and Cast on The French Dispatch

Film at Lincoln Center Podcast

Welcome to the Film at Lincoln Center podcast! On today’s episode of our daily NYFF59 edition, NYFF Director Eugene Hernandez has a conversation with the team behind The French Dispatch: director Wes Anderson, producer Jeremy Dawson, and cast members Adrien Brody, Bill Murray, Steve Park, and Jason Schwartzman Zooming in from Spain, and cast members Anjelica Fellini, Lois Smith, Bob Balaban, Léa Seydoux, and Jeffrey Wright joining in person from New York. The French Dispatch is a selection in the Spotlight section of this year’s festival. Wes Anderson’s unmistakable cinematic style proves delightfully suited to periodical format in this missive from the eponymous expatriate journal. Brought to press by a corps of idiosyncratic correspondents, the issue includes reports on a criminal artist and his prison guard muse, student revolutionaries, and a memorable dinner with a police commissioner and his personal chef. As brimming with finely tuned texture as a juicy issue of a certain New York–based magazine to which the film pays homage, The French Dispatch features precision work from a full masthead of collaborators (including Bill Murray, Timothée Chalamet, Tilda Swinton, Benicio del Toro, Frances McDormand, and Jeffrey Wright), each propagating inventive dedication to detail. Explore what's playing at NYFF59 and get tickets at filmlinc.org/nyff.


4 Oct 2021