Dimas III Youve Succeeded Just A Friend

Sinatra worked with Hubert H. Scott McGinnis plays a young man whom Uhura forces into a closet at gunpoint. Shoeless Joe Jackson hit lefty and threw righty, but in the movie Liotta plays him as a right-handed batter. To find out which is best for the planet, we speak to environmental researcher Joseph Poore. The Odessa American Odessa, Texas. To save money, many sets, Dimas III Youve Succeeded Just A Friend interiors, [35] were redresses of existing sets.

Stay on top of breaking news! Set your new tab and home page to Yahoo to keep up with the latest news. Close this content, you can also use the Escape key at anytime. Middle class addicted to a new kind of credit Gwen Stefani reveals the pop hit she turned down Alex Trebek on cancer PSA: 'I wished I had known sooner' Kevin Spacey avoids charges after accuser dies Umpire's call nearly altered course of World Series.

Celebrity Yahoo Style UK. Ad War Thunder. Why This Ad? Ad Feedback. Celebrity AOL. Intelligence, 2 associates captured after ISIS terrorist leader killed. Pentagon speaks about details of al-Baghdadi's death in US raid. Often we'll see tech that is scary. I don't mean weapons etc. I mean altering video, tech that violates privacy, stuff w obv ethical issues. And we'll bring up our concerns to them. We are realizing that ZERO consideration seems to be given to the ethical implications of tech.

Tech has the capacity to destroy us. We see the negative effect of social media. You can't put this stuff back in the box. Once it's out there, it's out there. And there are no guardians. It's terrifying. The end. The upside to all that pitching? He's just a fan of the show, and he found himself out of work, and he decided to come down once a week and just hang. According to Judge, many of the seemingly out-of-nowhere lines that Jared delivers about his bizarre personal history come straight from Woods.

Then we just started putting them in in ways that made a little more sense, where it was a little more organic to the scene. Season four ended with a bit of a shakeup when T. Miller and the series very publicly parted ways with the show.

He and his fellow creators offered Miller the chance to return for three episodes in the fifth season, in order to give Erlich a proper sendoff, but Miller declined. In an interview with Vanity Fair , Jimmy O. BY Suzanne Raga. Liberace was a child prodigy. Walter Busterkeys was Liberace's teenage stage name. Despite Liberace's success, critics disparaged his piano playing abilities. Liberace popularized the phrase "laugh all the way to the bank.

Liberace's house really did have a piano-shaped pool. Subscribe to our Newsletter! BY Roger Cormier ,. Field of Dreams was based on a book called Shoeless Joe. Shoeless Joe evolved from a short story. Universal Pictures. Wikimedia Commons. Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Studios Inc.

Universal Pictures Home Entertainment. Ty Cobb and "Shoeless" Joe Jackson. BY Jennifer M Wood. Aggressive Bittersweet Druggy. Energetic Happy Hypnotic. Romantic Sad Sentimental. Sexy Trippy All Moods. Drinking Hanging Out In Love. Introspection Late Night Partying. Rainy Day Relaxation Road Trip. Romantic Evening Sex All Themes. Features Interviews Lists. Streams Videos All Posts.

How worried should you be? And why has Zika has become such a problem recently? To find out, we speak to Assoc. Desiree LaBeaud, Dr. Cathy Spong, Dr What is hypnosis? Is it mind control, are people faking, or is hypnosis something more? This week, we explore the science of hypnosis, and take Science Vs to the edge of consciousness. We talk to comedian Jim Spinnato, Prof. Philip Muskin, Prof. Amanda Barnier, and Prof. Amir Raz. Is it magic Join us on a hunt for the elusive G-spot.

Our guides: Prof. Beverly Whipple, who introduced America to the G-spot in the s, and Prof. Three out of every four American grocery stores sell organic products, but what are you really getting when you buy them? Better taste?

Fewer toxic chemicals? A cleaner environment? Kathryn Bradbury, Prof. Cynthia Curl, and Prof. Navin Ramankutty help Gun control -- does it work? This week, we examine possible solutions. Do better background checks, buybacks, and gun registration lead to fewer shooting deaths? What happened in Australia after they got rid of all the guns? The gun lobby says firearms keep us safe by protecting us against bad guys and reducing the crime rate. But, what does the science say? In this episode we speak with Prof.

David Hemenway, Prof. Helen Christensen, Prof. Gary Kleck and New Jersey Judy, a mother of two young kids, practices a demanding style of child-rearing. Like many attachment parents, Judy believes the sacrifices she makes will ensure her kids will become well-adjusted, successful, happy adults. But, what does the science We often hear stories about fracking that go like this: a gas company comes to a small town, starts drilling wells, and then terrible things start to happen.

People get sick. Water burns from taps. Earthquakes ruin houses. And the climate will soon be destroyed. But, is fracking really a disaster unfolding? To find out, Science Vs speaks to Prof. Robert Jackson, Assoc.

Peter Rabinowitz and Pr Science Vs takes on fads, trends, and the opinionated mob to find out what's fact, what's not, and what's somewhere in between. This season, we'll be tackling organic food, attachment parenting, gun control, fracking, and more. This website uses cookies to ensure you get the best experience on our website. Learn More. About Episodes Team. Science Vs. October 3, Heartbreak: Why does it hurt so bad? September 12, Let's May 30, Peanuts: Public Enemy No. March 28, Fasting Diets: What's the Skinny?

March 14, Alcohol: A Pour Decision? March 7, We're back next week! November 21, 7 Minute Workout: Fit or Fad? October 11, Gentrification: What's Really Happening? September 27, Vegans: Are They Right? September 13, Plastics: The Final Straw? September 6, We Return With A Twist.

July 17, Welcome, New Listeners! April 26, Ketogenic Diet Is Fat Good For You? April 19, Nuclear War Total Annihilation? March 16, Brand New Science Vs! December 7, Chiropractors Science Vs. November 9, Balding - What Actually Works?

November 2, The Bee-pocalypse Science Vs. October 12, Bigfoot Science Vs. September 14, Vaccines - Are They Safe? August 31, New Season Coming Soon! June 8, Artificial Sweeteners - not so sweet? June 1, Nuclear Power - what are the Risks? May 25, Meditation Science Vs.

May 11, True Love Science Vs. May 4, Antioxidants Science Vs. April 17, GMO April 6, Lemmings Science Vs. March 30, Ghosts Science Vs. March 16, Climate Change March 9, Acne Science Vs. March 9, Immigration Science Vs. On behalf of the grateful nation that I love and that we serve, I want to thank you.

I want to thank you for your incredible lifetime of exceptional service and of devotion to our country. And I just want to say to your family that this is an extraordinary man, and I looked at all of your wonderful children and grandchildren and your great-grandson and you.

You have very good genes. Just remember the President — you have great genes between the two of them. Great genes. Thank you. Congratulations, Ed. Meese helped to craft the foreign policy strong enough to help end the Cold War and played a pivotal role in helping to secure historic tax cuts.

As Attorney General, he promoted federalism and the original public understanding of our Constitution. Thank you very much both for this very fine award — an award which I will cherish, obviously, forever — but also for the kind words that you gave and what you have mentioned, but particularly for the privilege of being here with you and to have my family here to meet you and also to listen to this particular ceremony. Vice President, you and I have been friends since the day you were in Congress here, not so many years ago.

And it was great to have known you and followed your career also. And I thank you. I also want to mention Bill Barr, and I thank you, Bill, for this. As I look around, I see so many good friends here. And, of course, one of the greatest blessings in my life has been wife, as you point out, of over 60 years, who is with me today and who is my best friend, a partner in everything I have done, and a great teammate.

Particularly, I attribute to her the handsome family of kids we have here. And also, to my whole family. And, Mr. President, you honor me by allowing them to participate in this particular event. You spoke about the privilege that I had of working for Ronald Reagan. And I will always be indebted to him not only for the honor he did by having me honored — or appointed to serve under his leadership for 30 years, from , when I first served, as you pointed out, as his Legal Affairs Secretary, to , when he went into the social — total security — total isolation, really.

Webb of "Cape Fear" were off their game when they penned this predictable police procedural potboiler. The dialogue is drab and none of the characters are interesting, not even the chief suspect. Absolutely nothing remotely exciting, suspenseful, or surprising occurs in this tame whodunit. Meanwhile, things have changed considerably since Virgil was last seen in "In the Heat of the Night. Tibbs drives a medium blue Mustang and his wife holds down the house and hovers over their two children since he doesn't have as much time to spend with them.

Literally, there are no surprises in this pedestrian murder mystery. Everything begins sensationally enough with a struggling prostitute, Joy Sturges Linda Towne of "The Adventurers" , being bludgeoned to death in the bedroom of her downtown apartment by an unseen assailant.

Apartment handyman Mealie Williamson Juano Hernandez of "Intruder in the Dust" enters Joy's apartment and finds her strewn on the carpet dead with a bloody forehead. He picks up the statue briefly and then puts it back on the floor and reports Joy's death to the superintendent of the apartment, Rice Weedon Anthony Zerbe of "License to Kill" , and Weedon gives Mealie and fistful of dollars and sends him packing. Naturally, Tibbs' wife Valerie cannot believe that the well-known, politically active evangelist could have committed such a crime.

Just to give the movie context, it should be noted that when Tibbs and the police study the crime scene, they mention the word 'semen,' no doubt a controversial term to mention in an early s movie.

Tibbs questions Weedon whom he suspects is either a drug pusher or a pimp. Weedon explains that he has no records on Joy Sturges because she was subletting the apartment from another realty company.

Simpson until he crashes his car after a lengthy but tame pursuit. When Tibbs proves that Woody didn't kill Joy, he allows him to leave, with his disgruntled wife, Marge Norma Crane of "Penelope" , prepared to file for divorce after the revelation that he paid a hooker to stay in an apartment.

Tibbs tracks down handyman Mealie and clears him of the crime, and then he goes after Weedon. Luckily, for Tibbs, our hero catches the evil Weedon in the middle of a narcotics transaction. One of Weedon's henchmen assaults Tibbs, but Tibbs dispenses with him briefly before he embarks on a long foot chase after Weedon. Eventually, he corners Weedon in an underground parking garage and they shoot it out. Guess who wins. The scenes in the Tibbs' household are more interesting than his investigation.

Andy runs rampant, striking his sister, and smoking in the garden. Our hero wants him to clean up his room. When Andy refuses, Tibbs pops him three times on the jaw. These child rearing scenes could probably never be handled today as they were back in At the end of the movie, as if to solidify the family sequence, Tibbs is seen walking off with his wife and kids.

There is on confrontation between Valerie and Virgil about the welfare of their children and how his long hours at work has affected them. Director Gordon Douglas directs in competent fashion. Surprisingly, for a film released in , the filmmakers never play the race card. In one scene, when Tibbs searches a billiards parlor owned by an African-American, we see a mixed breed of races scowling at the hero when he finds Mealie and leaves with him in tow.

All of the sets look fake and there isn't much physical violence: one underground parking lot shoot-out that doesn't last long and a fight.

Chris 20 May Sidney poitier plays the serious black Lt. Virgil Tibbs again. The film doesn't deal with racial issues as it's predecessor does.

The plot is quite nice and it includes some very good scenes, for instance a car chase and a shootout in a parking garage. A good crime movie. I rarely stop watching a movie in the middle and I rarely review movies that I don't finish, but I'm making an exception for Tibbs.

What a major disappointment. The movie failed me at multiple levels, even to the Quincy Jones score. Did he realize that almost everyone on the project was just "calling it in" and decided he didn't need to produce anything above that mediocre level of effort? The plot was somewhat standard fare for a crime thriller, but the dialog was atrocious and completely unbelievable.

I'm honestly and completely baffled from such a poor effort from a production house of normally quality output Mirisch Company. Maybe I was simply in a bad mood?

In the Heat of the Night, is a great film. This junk is careles, low rent TV movie quality. Hard to believe they would ruin a character like this. Even Poitier is lifeless. Terrible writing, terrible directing and slapdash, routine TV level plot, without even a hint of the the greatness of the previous film.

Total disappointment. There is a scene in which the old, overweight, gum-chewing, Mississippi sheriff asks Virgil Tibbs Sidney Portier , in a rather derogatory way, what they call him in Philadelphia; to which Virgil replies, "They call me Mister Tibbs! It was a putting-the-foot-down moment where Mr. Tibbs was emphatically saying that I will take no more of this even if I am a black man in Mississippi.

Well, in the sequel, Sidney Portier is in San Francisco and it's not for dinner a reference to the movie "Guess Who's Coming to Dinner" in case you were unaware. I guess he requested a transfer from the Philadelphia PD when his boss ordered him to help out the good folks of Mississippi. His superior sleuthing skills are needed when a well-known political preacher by the name of Logan Sharpe Martin Landau is the primary suspect in the killing of a high priced prostitute.

In the absence of the racial tension present in "In the Heat of the Night" we get a very contentious relationship between Virgil and his son Andy George Spell. Andy can't be older than 10 years old yet he's smoking, totally disobeying his mother, hitting his sister, and challenging his father.

All the qualities you hope for in a son. That, and that he'll remain at home the rest of his life which he flat out said he'd do!!! The father-son relationship was a disturbing distraction especially from a lens. There is a strong case for Virgil to do the 's fatherly thing and take off his belt but it's clear he's trying to be a more new-age, maybe even San Francisco type of parent that can solve behavioral issues without hitting.

Tears, contrition, and corrected behavior is what he wants. But somehow this defiant display by Andy was further proof that hitting your child is not helpful not that the movie showed an alternative. When we weren't treated to the head-scratching disfunction of Virgil Tibbs' home life there was a clever detective movie going on.

It wasn't quite as good as "In the Heat of the Night" but what sequels are as good as their predecessors? Scarecrow 31 March I really wanted to like this more. Poitier's star power, charisma, and magnetism on camera are unquestioned And if you do, I will just shrug my shoulders and wonder if your eyes were opened when you watched him on screen.

Without such an icon, the film certainly would have suffered. I can't really say this is the same incredible character as in "In the Heat of the Night" and the comparisons will happen when you literally reference in him the second film's title that broke ground and bravely challenged racial stereotypes and confronted racism in the South using the detective drama as a foray into the acting powerhouse that ignited between Poitier and Steiger.

In San Francisco and with a wife and kids who don't see him near enough , this Mr. So what does the science say? During a golden age for scientific progress, a group of scientists were given free rein to do whatever they wanted to their human lab rats. We got new drugs, and learnt exciting new things. But some researchers took it too far And what seemed like a scientific fantasy turned into one of the largest American science scandals. So what is going on? Is just a bit of alcohol dangerous?

To find out we talk to epidemiologist and nutritionist Prof. Eric Rimm, psychologist Prof. Tim Stockwell, and cancer researcher Dr. Susan Gapstur. A dead body turns up with a stolen identity.

This week, we tell the story of how a grandmother tracked down the truth — and helped create a whole new and controversial world of crime fighting. To tell this story, we talk to U. Marshal Peter Elliott, Dr. Margaret Press, and Phil Nichols. That made us wonder… what makes us the gender that we are?

To find out, we talked with endocrinologist Dr. Joshua Safer, psychologist Dr. Laura Edwards-Leeper, and psychologist Dr. Colt Keo-Meier. Before WikiLeaks, there was the Wank Worm. Joel Werner, host of Sum of All Parts, helps us tell this story, along with cybersecurity researcher Dr.

Suelette Dreyfus. Is it possible that the pyramids were built with a helping hand If not, how on Earth did the Egyptians built them without modern technology?

Shelby Putt, Egyptologist Dr. Mark Lehner, and archaeologist Prof. David S. The 7 Minute Workout is all the rage, but can working out for just 7 minutes really do anything?

To figure out whether this fitness trend is a load of crock, we speak to exercise scientist Prof. Jeff Coombes. Plus, Wendy gives it a go.

CBD mania is in full swing and people are using it for just about anything, but what is this chemical in cannabis? We speak to Paige Figi, neuroscientist Prof. Kent Hutchison, clinical researcher Dr. Mallory Loflin, and Josh and Joel Stanley. In the final installment of our election series, we tackle immigration: the 1 concern of Americans as they head to the polls.

Recently we've been warned that climate change is scarier than ever -- and that we are to blame. Yet surveys find around half of Americans don't think climate change is caused by humans. So how does science know that? And how bad will climate change get? Science Vs has brought this episode up to date so you have the facts for next week's midterm elections. The battle over abortion is fast becoming one of the key issues of the midterm election. But what does the science say? After 11 people were shot and killed in a Pittsburgh synagogue over the weekend, mass shootings are back in the news.

With the midterm elections happening next week, we've updated our episode on guns and are re-releasing it to give you the facts ahead of polling day. Is getting your kids to brush their teeth a daily struggle in your house? Gimlet has a podcast for that! Check out Chompers - available on Alexa, Amazon, or wherever you get your podcasts. Online dating can feel like drudgery… can science help you game the system?

And do those matching algorithms actually work? To find out, we talked to psychologist Prof. Paul Eastwick, social psychologist Prof. Viren Swami, mathematician Prof. Hannah Fry, and Rose Reid. As body parts turn up, the science of the day is put to the ultimate test… to find out: who did it? We speak to Prof. Paul Collins, who tells us how this morbid mystery unfolds. Soon, the neighborhood is overrun with dog spas and wine bars, and the original residents are nowhere in sight.

Moooove over, dairy milk: the alternative milk craze is here. But are they more than just a frothy fad? To find out which is best for the planet, we speak to environmental researcher Joseph Poore. Do vegans have a right to be so smug? This week we find out whether it really is better for the environment, and our bodies, to go vegan.

We speak to environmental researcher Joseph Poore, historian Prof. Connie Hilliard, anthropologist Prof. Katharine Milton, and nutrition researcher Prof.

Roman Pawlak. Essential Oils - and their claims - are huge right now. But is it all hype, or is there something special about these little brown bottles? To get to the bottom of it, we dig through the studies and speak to cognitive neuroscientist Dr. Rachel Herz and psychologist Prof.

Mark Moss. This week we tackle the War on Straws and how worried we should be about all the plastic filling our oceans. We speak to marine biologist Christine Figgener, environmental educator Carrie Roble, physiology Prof. John Weinstein, and ecology Prof.

David Barnes. Season Five of Science Vs will be in your ears next Thursday. This season we're covering plastic straws, essential oils, veganism, ancient aliens and a lot of other topics that have got the internet hot and bothered. We'll be back in your ears with season 5 of Science Vs in the Fall What makes a serial killer? What drives them to kill again and again?

To find out the truth about this ghastly lot, we talked to forensic psychologist Prof. Eric Hickey, criminologist Ass. Wayne Petherick, and psychiatrist Prof. Gwen Adshead. Adding local color to the Klingon bridge was a ragged doglike creature the effects team derisively called "Fifi Rebozo".

During filming, Sosalla and crew sprinkled the creature with water to make it look more unpleasant. For the animal's demise during the Klingons' fight with the Enterprise , an additional "dead" puppet was created, but Ralston used the "live" one for the scene instead. George and artist Phil Norwood collaborated on many of the prop designs, creating updated and sleeker versions of the original series communicators and phasers.

Many props were created out of wood and embellished with small pieces from model kits. While the Federation tricorder was created using a model race car body, the Klingon props were intended to look dirtier, with sharp surfaces that looked uncomfortable to carry. George was insistent on using the shapes and materials, rather than blinking lights, to suggest the props were real and manufactured. Robert Fletcher , costume designer for the previous Star Trek films, was responsible for The Search for Spock ' s wardrobe.

Fletcher's job was to sketch outfits, choose the necessary fabrics, and complete the fittings for principal characters. He collaborated with costumer Jim Linn, who clothed extras and managed the logistics of cleaning, repairing, and tracking costumes. Most of the Starfleet uniforms had already been designed for the previous film, but Fletcher wanted to dress the main characters in civilian clothes. The designer and production staff were satisfied with the feudal Japan-inspired Klingon costumes Fletcher made for The Motion Picture , but they had to make new versions; [38] of 12 original costumes, half had been destroyed during publicity tours.

In addition to his costume chores, Fletcher designed the Klingon and Vulcan makeup. Makeup artist Thomas R. Burman suggested that Fletcher was asked to help because the studio neglected to contract the work out; Burman received a contract only three weeks before the start of photography.

There had never been a good marriage between the forehead appliance and the actor's faces. We tried to keep them in character rather than have these obtrusive things on their heads," Burman said. The resulting Klingon makeup took two hours to apply. To guard against leaks that had prefigured Spock's death during production of The Wrath of Khan , [n 2] Paramount took precautions to secure the sets. Security guards checked the picture identification cards of production staff.

Any mention of the production was removed from stationery and documents, and "Trois" three, in French was written as a code word. Offices and workshops were bereft of identifying signage, with doors double-locked for extra protection.

The Search for Spock ' s scripts were chemically treated so that copies could be traced to the original; [43] as a further canary trap , subtle changes in wording distinguished each copy. Principal photography commenced on August 15, The film allowed Correll latitude in choosing a broad range of exposure indexes. Many of The Search for Spock ' s dialogue sequences feature tight close-up shots.

During Kirk and Sarek's mind meld, Nimoy chose cuts that focused on accentuating the dialogue; "Instead of watching people's faces, all you see is the mouth or the eyes and you have the tendency to hear better," Correll explained. Feeling that recreating everything on set resulted in a fake look, the cinematographer suggested that Genesis be filmed on Kauai in Hawaii, [18] and that Red Rock Canyon stand in for Vulcan. He preferred to treat these as actual locations inside the ships; although the sets' ceilings were designed to be removed so that lights could be rigged in the rafters, Correll used other lighting methods.

In the Bird of Prey, he used fluorescent tubes to pick up the walls' metallic paints, and kept the set smoky to convey a dirty atmosphere. Before McCoy is arrested by security, he attempts to charter a spaceflight to Genesis in a bar.

The scene opens with two officers playing a World War I -era dogfight video game. The wireframe biplanes were created using black lines on clear paper printouts placed on an overlay cell.

Much of the lighting was provided by tables rigged with fluorescent tubes to provide an effect different from other parts of the film. Correll could not add smoke to the scene to enhance the bar "feel", because the disturbed atmosphere would have made ILM's game hard to insert. The scene was intended to end in a barroom brawl when security tried to take McCoy into custody; Nimoy decided that "it didn't feel right" and there was not enough time or money to achieve the scene successfully.

Since the doomed planet was no longer a paradise, the art director, Nimoy, Bennett and Correll considered constant changes to the colors on the scenes, but decided not to get "fancy photographically". To get the fire to reflect on the actor's faces, Correll used a variety of tricks with normal lights; using natural fire would not have provided the required intensity.

A significant feature of the Genesis planet are the alien worms that rapidly evolve from microbes on Spock's coffin. The creatures start as small, slimy crawlers, then grow to lengths of 8 feet 2.

The small worms were created by injecting molten "Hot-Melt" vinyl into epoxy polymer molds that were immediately put into cold water to create a translucent product. The resulting hundred or so creatures were painted and coated with methacyl, [8] [51] a slippery, slimy coating.

Each worm was attached to an elevated platform by a piece of fishing line; the lines were tied to rods underneath the set. Offscreen helpers pushed the rods or pulled fishing line to create motion; the scene required many takes because the fishing line would periodically flash at the camera.

Similar to The Wrath of Khan ' s parasitic Ceti eels, the worms featured cobra-like cowls and a ringed mouth of teeth. ILM built one of the worms with more articulation than the others; Ralston operated the creature through a hole in the set floor with his hand stuck inside the creature. The other worms were animated using pneumatic bladders that caused air to pass through hoses in sequence, creating an undulating motion.

During the scene, the worms attack Kruge, who kills one of them. The usual method for achieving the effect of the creature wrapping itself around Kruge would have been to film the sequence in reverse, but this posed problems: the slime coating Kruge would have been out of place with reverse filming, and multiple takes would ruin the Klingon makeup Lloyd wore.

ILM's solution involved rigging the worm with fishing lines that were pulled in a choreographed fashion by multiple off-screen helpers to simulate the wrapping movement. The fiery breakup of the Genesis planet involved fire, smoke, and earth upheaval.

Trees were rigged to fall and start fires," Correll explained. This entire sequence was completed in three weeks. The Vulcan stairs were filmed at Occidental College —the production's only location shooting. The location's blue-grey sky was replaced with a matte painting that covered the top half of the stairs shot. The background of the set was simply a painted piece of canvas; Nimoy had the background out of focus in all the shots as a way to hide the shortcomings of the scenery.

The scene was cut because the procession dragged on for too long. Production on the film was temporarily shut down after a fire destroyed several soundstages at Paramount Studios, one of which was adjacent to the set for the Genesis planet. Initially, the set's pyrotechnics were suspected of causing the fire, but the cause was ruled to be arson. Shatner was among the cast members who grabbed fire hoses to stop the flames.

While most of the set was undamaged, holes in the side of the building had to be covered with heavy black curtains to prevent outside light from leaking in. Great stuff! Unfortunately i lost my copy years ago. Jazz flautist Jeremy Steigs first LP. Snail -snail. Bloodrock -2 Magic ship — magic ship. Many more. Trapeze,audience Kevin Ayers , caravan my favorite, electric flag,.

Not only do I own a copy but I saw them live when they were touring in support of that album. One of my favorites of all time. Some of his finest work is on this CD. Joel R.

Phelps and the Downer Trio — Blackbird. Late 90s. Former Silkworm member i think. One of my fav albums. I am adding 1. Malo — Dos 3. Poco — Crazy Eyes 4. Todd Rundgren — A Cappella 5. Rickie Lee Jones — Ghostyland 6. Toto — Turn Back 7. Celebrity People. Politics Business Insider. Elizabeth Warren, the candidate who keeps Wall Street up at night. Entertainment HuffPost. Meghan McCain reflects on her miscarriage: 'I was very, very, very hard on myself'. Sports Yahoo Sports. Verlander World Series loser again as Nats beat Astros Make Yahoo your homepage.

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