The original TEASER trailer for Bram Stoker's Dracula by Francis Ford Coppola. This is the controversial clip from Columbia Pictures that was pulled from American screens soon after its release for being "too bloody".

It also explains the origin of the film's tagline "BEWARE".

The Strangeness in Me

When you got the blues
Who do you tell them to ?
When you’re all alone, what do you want to do ?
Do you want to die
Or is it the strangeness in me ?

When your heart is sad do you not want to die ?
When your baby’s gone do you dare the breeze of sigh
Do you want to weep
Or is it the strangeness in me ?

I’ve come and said goodbye
I won’t be seeing you no more
Already I have tried
I stopped when I was on the floor
Should I try to leave
Or bring back the strangeness in me ?

Victoria Jackson from SNL

RIP Tura Satana

Tura Satana (July 10, 1938 – February 4, 2011) was a Japanese-born American actress and former exotic dancer. She was best known for her role as "Varla" in Russ Meyer's 1965 cult film, Faster, Pussycat! Kill! Kill!.

During her early career, Satana appeared on television shows such as Burke's Law, The Greatest Show On Earth, Hawaiian Eye, and The Man From U.N.C.L.E.. She also appeared as a dancer in Who's Been Sleeping in My Bed? with Dean Martin and Elizabeth Montgomery. That same year, she had a cameo as a Parisian prostitute in the musical Irma La Douce with Jack Lemmon and Shirley Maclaine.

After starring in Faster, Pussycat! Kill! Kill!, Satana worked mainly with cult film director Ted V. Mikels in such films as The Astro-Zombies (1968), The Doll Squad (1974) and Mark of the Astro-Zombies (2002). She has also appeared as herself in various documentaries and TV shows including The Incredibly Strange Film Show (1988), A & E's documentary called "Cleavage"(2003), Strip de velours (2005) and Sugar Boxx (2007) which is currently in post production and co-stars fellow Russ Meyer alumna Kitten Natividad.

Kirsten Imrie

Claudia Black - Farscape

Birtha - Can't Stop the Madness (1973)

Birtha was one of the select few all-female bands (along with LA's Fanny and Deadly Nightshade) to emerge in the early 1970's rock scene. While the other two bands certainly boast some high points in their repertoire, it is clear from this two-album compilation, that Birtha was more than strong from top to bottom. With not one, but three talented vocalists trading off on the lead mic, and dirty, bluesy guitars grinding with stunning precision behind, one listen will make you wonder why the hell this group isn't better remembered. Somewhere between the divine caterwalling of Heart, and a truck-stop house band's earthy grit, Birtha lies in wait to convert you to their wily whims. Those afraid of women who rock need not bother.

01. Can't Stop The Madness
02. My Pants Are Too Short
03. Freedom
04. Let Us Sing
05. Don't Let It Get You Down
06. (When Will Ya) Understand
07. Rock Me
08. All This Love
09. Sun
10. My Man Told Me

Rosemary Butler (vocals, bass)
Shele Pinizzotto (vocals, guitar)
Sherry Hagler (keyboards)
Olivia "Liver" Favela (vocals, drums)

Jenna Jameson's Shadow Hunter

VOl 1

VOl 2
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VOl 3
[Image: 4efc41aa4f7950a7c58a3d007c647ab9.jpg]

Cory, Debbie and Trudy


Time for aerobic

Part 1: http://www.badongo.com/vid/265728
Part 2: http://www.badongo.com/vid/265751

Roxy Music - Ladytron

Roxy Music - Roxy Music (1972)

Roxy Music is the debut album by art rock band Roxy Music, released in June 1972. It was generally well-received by contemporary critics and made #10 in the UK charts.

The opening track, "Re-Make/Re-Model", has been labelled a post-modernist pastiche, featuring solos by each member of the band echoing various touchstones of Western music, including The Beatles' "Day Tripper", Duane Eddy's version of "Peter Gunn" and Wagner’s "Ride of the Valkyries"; the esoteric chorus "CPL 593H" was supposedly the license number of a car, spotted by Bryan Ferry, driven by a beautiful woman. Eno produced some self-styled 'lunacy' when Ferry asked him for a sound "like the moon" for the track "Ladytron". "If There Is Something" was covered by David Bowie's Tin Machine, and was later featured, quite extensively, almost as a central figure, in the British film Flashbacks of a Fool.

A number of songs were thematically linked to movies. "2HB", with its punning title, was Ferry’s tribute to Humphrey Bogart and quoted the line "Here’s looking at you, kid" made famous by the film Casablanca (1942); "Chance Meeting" was inspired by David Lean's Brief Encounter (1945). "The Bob" took its title from Battle of Britain (1968) and included a passage simulating the sound of gunfire.

Discussing the music, Andy Mackay later said "we certainly didn’t invent eclecticism but we did say and prove that rock 'n' roll could accommodate - well, anything really".

Side One
1. "Re-Make/Re-Model" – 5:14+
2. "Ladytron" – 4:26
3. "If There Is Something" – 6:34
4. "Virginia Plain" – 2:58 (not included on the original British release)
5. "2HB" – 4:30+

Side Two
1. "The Bob (Medley)" – 5:48
2. "Chance Meeting" – 3:08+
3. "Would You Believe?" – 3:53
4. "Sea Breezes" – 7:03+
5. "Bitters End" – 2:03


The Rapeman 2 (1994)

Rapeman's back and he's ready to pull down his zipper! When Doctors Go Bad.... The story is about Rapeman and his Uncle who are a tag-team of sorts and created a company together where their motto is "Righting Wrongs Through Penetration". People want revenge Rapeman style, they go to the Uncle, and if it's rape worthy, Rapeman does what he does best. Anyways in Rapeman 2, Rapeman Co. has realized that the hospital and the mafia are somehow related and they decide enough is enough. What follows is even more of what you wouldn't expect from a movie called Rapeman. It's full of kind and silly humor but also inserted with a some serious emotional scenes.

This sequel to the more morally adjusted RAPEMAN amps up the violence and nastiness by making Rapeman himself angrier.

Simple plot involves stolen body parts. Rapeman and Uncle get mad when a little girl dies mysteriously in hospital after a minor car accident. Of course, she was killed for her kidneys and other internal items.

The film's opening sequence reaffirms Rapeman's motto to Right Wrongs Through Penetration and the beautifully shot scenes of him in his Clark Kent-like guise (he's a schoolteacher) walking to school with his students re-establish the duality of his person.

As in the first installement, the musical score is truly beautiful, and the film's final scene, set in a cemetery, is really touching. - IMDB Reviewer




The Rapeman (1993)

Most people find the subject of rape a very strong, criminal and evil part of life. And they have every right to believe that way. Then there are other people who think rape can be used as a means of justice, a way to avenge rights and honor. Well, before this movie I always thought Rape was a weird touchy subject. Obviously there's some whacked out nut cases out there, hurting people and families for their own sick pleasures and some of these sickos will actually commit murder. But I also believed that the act of rape can be a desirous outcome for certain people. Well, the latter is tackled somewhat in a movie I'll most likely never forget.

The story is about a soft spoken, high school teacher who takes vengeance into his own hands at night by becoming Rape Man. He and his Uncle are partners in Rape Service. Where they offer rape as a means of Justice. They take their earned money through Rape Service and donate all of it to an orphanage which our hero grew up in. Their motto is "Righting Wrongs Through Penetration". One of the funniest and "coolest" mottos I've ever heard. Well, Uncle and Rapeman have become unwillingly involved in a political/mafia scandal. People are getting hurt, and that is not right. Rapeman stands for justice, honor and peace. He will not stop until the bad guys get what's coming to them! The movie is believe it or not, warmhearted. It's full of humor, and has some nice sex scenes...they are actually rape scenes but they don't play out like rape. Which for me makes the movie that much better. I wouldn't be down with this if the rape scenes were reminiscent of Irreversible. The movie has charm, a very good cast, some great music and well-written story! It take an incredibly serious subject and makes it seem OK....for 75 minutes anyways. It's definitely one of the most enjoyable movies I've seen in a while. And I'm definitely looking forward to the sequels. Yup, that's right!