Bubba, Until It Hurts!

Moses Hightower  from Police Academy


Outtakes and Oscar clips from one of Anna Nicole Smiths classic movies digitized from an umpteenth generation VHS tape. The fact that this movie was completed within a decade is amazing, since Anna Nicole was unable to even recite her lines immediately after hearing them read to her. Special thanks to Paul F. Tompkins and whomever originally compiled this montage. R.I.P. Vickie Lynn Hogan.

Armand Schaubroeck Steals - God Made The Blues to Kill Me

first single after 3 decades from Armand Ratfucker Schaubroeck

V.A. - Le Tour Du Monde

Not really long ago i discovered one blog with excellent mixes. They are ideal for falling in sleep for those who got some kind of insomnia or just fucked up brain. I take some liberty to cut the best one for me and decide to share.. Many thx to Musicophilia


StrayDog: Kerberos Panzer Cops (1991)

This film is the second episode of the Kerberos feature trilogy. It is preceded by The Red Spectacles, released in 1987, and followed by Jin-Roh premiered in 1999. However the trilogy's timeline is set backward; this film is the prequel to The Red Spectacles and the sequel of Jin-Roh.

The film begins with the last stand of the Kerberos unit. After disobeying an order to disarm and disband, they have held out for an unspecified time: talk between the fatigued Kerberos cops suggests that they might have been stuck there for three days, three months, to three years. A power amplifier system issues orders for a final stand and for Koichi Todome, Midori Washio, and Soichiro Toribe to come to the central building. A Kerberos named Inui wanders through the halls of the Kerberos headquarters and then witnesses officer Koichi Todome boarding a helicopter. Angry, Inui feels betrayed by his master and asks why he's running away and not fighting until the end like he has ordered to his men. As the helicopter takes off, the army breach the headquarters. More... 

I had real tough time to find this film. I found dual audio (japanese, russian) DVD and ripped. The language is japanese but it got english subtitles.


Ginger Baker in Africa (1971)

A vintage documentary of Ginger Baker in Africa, a trip undertaken in 1971. He was leaving behind his fame in Cream, and traveling to Lagos to set up a recording studio. Ginger was one of the first western rock musicians to realize the potential of African music as an influence of and source of fusion with jazz and rock. ( E.g., Paul Simon's "Graceland" wasn't released until 1986.) He decided it would be a valuable musical experience to travel overland with one of the earliest Range Rover models to Nigeria, including a crossing of the Sahara Desert. The trip was documented by Tony Palmer. Tony says: "The music of Nigeria, once we got there, was a revelation. This was before the time of the oil boom and a succession of corrupt governments; the music pulsated with reckless freedom, from the African talking-drummers of Oshogbo, to a visit to the eastern city of Calabar, where Ginger's friend (the then-unknown) Fela Ransome-Kuti performed for us with devastating power. I remember filming Kuti in a stadium filled with several hundred jiving Africans. Ginger & I, his driver and my cameraman were the only white faces. Scary. But not so scary as our nights in a Calabar hotel (well, maybe "hotel" is a bit of an exaggeration). The walls of our room, not to mention the seedy mattress on the floor, were covered black with mosquitos. I remember Ginger saying that if we survived this, we could survive anything. I'm glad he did, and the film pays tribute to his indomitable spirit & to his extraordinary musicianship." The location footage is interesting (if not ultra high definition/quality) and the musical performances, especially by Ginger and Fela, are great.