Everett Public Library's (WA) Mr. Neutron (Ron Averill) reviews Show Us Your Mind, by Portland's (OR) Summer Cannibals.
Celebrated biologist E.O. Wilson ruminates upon the fragility of human existence.
A "Treatment" review of the 2016 film Florence Foster Jenkins.
Alan Jacobson of Everett Public Library's Evergreen Cinema Society reviews the indy smash "Tangerine," an unlikely romp through the back alleys of LA's sex-worker society.
Mr. Neutron is Ron Averill, Everett Public Library, Everett, WA
Cameron Johnson is the Lone Reader, of Everett Public Library in Everett, WA.
Music: Klincek stojo pod oblokom, by Tomo Sombolac
"The Treatment" audio film review of "Captain Fantastic" a 2016 comedy drama. Written and read by Alan Jacobson.
Mr. Neutron, Ron Averill, with another gem from his record closet.
"When life gives me lemons, I turn up the stereo" -- Mr. Neutron
Yunte Huang's biography of the real-life Charlie Chan, aka Chang Apana, , a wiry, bullwhip-wielding ex-cowboy, the scourge of criminals in Honolulu's Chinatown.
The Coen Brothers' black comedy Fargo gets The Treatment. Alan Jacobson provides The Treatment.
Mr. Neutron roots through the back of his closet and lets his freak flag fly.
A detailed history of the eruptions of Vesuvius.
The rise and fall of Yoram Globus and Menachem Golan, whose schlocky, campy films changed the face of movie making.
Mr. Neutron mines punk's protest vein.
Mr. Neutron is Ron Averill
Wigmaker Thomas Paine Kydd is is pressed into Nelson's navy during the Napoleanic wars and painfully (and literally) taught the ropes.
A cantankerous department store owner goes undercover as a shoe salesman to hunt of unionizers at his store, but gets involved in their lives instead. This classic screwball comedy stars Jean Arthur, Robert Cummings, and Charles Coburn. (unrated, 1941, 92 min. Director: Sam Wood)
Mr. Neutron marries past and present in his personal tribute to The Monkees upon release of their newest (and probably last) album.
Mr. Neutron is Ron Averill.
The Lone Reader talks about Social Insecurity, by James W. Russell.