Salvation: Salvation Sequence, Book 1 – Peter F. Hamilton

Peter F. Hamilton - Salvation: Salvation Sequence, Book 1  artwork

Salvation: Salvation Sequence, Book 1

Peter F. Hamilton

Genre: Sci-Fi & Fantasy

Price: $ 4.99

Publish Date: September 4, 2018

© ℗ © 2018 Tantor Audio

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Scales and Modes Part 3 – Peter R. Birkby

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Scales and Modes Part 3

Peter R. Birkby

Genre: Music

Publish Date: May 7, 2012

Publisher: Prbp.co.uk

Seller: Peter Birkby


Scales and Modes- Part 3 is the third book in a series of straight forward musical information for online reading/ reminding/ helping. Each page has examples of; Harmonic and Melodic minor scales, Locrian and Phrygian modes, Chromatic, Blues and Whole Tone scales. chapter 1 in the treble clef, chapter 2 in the Bass clef.  The Scales and Modes can be used for practicing an instrument, music theory reminders, understanding musical relationships (improvising, composing) and just having fun with.

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‘Bachelor’ star Peter Weber injured in ‘freak accident’ but doing OK

The star of the next edition of “The Bachelor” was involved in what the show’s host Chris Harrison called a “freak accident” that left him needing stitches.


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Master and Commander: The Far Side of the World – Peter Weir

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Master and Commander: The Far Side of the World

Peter Weir

Genre: Action & Adventure

Price: $ 7.99

Rental Price: $ 3.99

Release Date: November 14, 2003


Captain “Lucky” Jack Aubrey (Russell Crowe) is a renowned fighting captain in the British Navy. But when his ship, the Surprise, is suddenly attacked by a superior enemy, Aubrey is torn between duty and friendship as he pursues a high-stakes chase across two oceans to intercept and capture his foe. With a badly damaged ship and an injured crew, this mission can save his reputation, or destroy them all. Nominated for 10 Academy Awards, including Best Picture!

© © 2003 Twentieth Century Fox Film Corporation, Universal Studios and Miramax Film Corp.

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Hollywood Mourns Photographer Peter Lindbergh’s Death at Paris Funeral

Hollywood’s finest came out in droves to mourn the passing of renowned fashion photographer Peter Lindbergh … speaking to his impact in the entertainment world. Some of the super celebs on hand Tuesday at the Saint-Sulpice Church in Paris –…

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Crocodile Dundee – Peter Faiman

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Crocodile Dundee

Peter Faiman

Genre: Comedy

Price: $ 4.99

Rental Price: $ 3.99

Release Date: September 18, 2001


Paul Hogan's hilarious, endearing performance made "Crocodile" Dundee the biggest box-office comedy smash of 1986! Michael J. "Crocodile" Dundee (Hogan) is a free spirited Australian who hunts crocodiles with his bare hands, stares down giant water buffaloes, and drinks mere mortals under the table. But he's about to face the ultimate torture test–a trip to New York City. Beautiful and tenacious reporter Sue Charlton (Linda Kozlowski) gets more than just a story as the "wonder from Down Under" rocks the Big Apple to its core.

© © 1991 Paramount Pictures

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Rio Meets New Orleans: Live from Tokyo – Romero Lubambo & Peter Martin

Romero Lubambo & Peter Martin - Rio Meets New Orleans: Live from Tokyo  artwork

Rio Meets New Orleans: Live from Tokyo

Romero Lubambo & Peter Martin

Genre: Jazz

Price: $ 8.91

Release Date: September 6, 2019

© ℗ 2019 Open Studio Records

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Shallow Hal – Peter Farrelly & Bobby Farrelly

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Shallow Hal

Peter Farrelly & Bobby Farrelly

Genre: Comedy

Price: $ 7.99

Rental Price: $ 3.99

Release Date: November 9, 2001


From the duo that brought you Dumb and Dumber and There's Something About Mary comes a hilarious film about "inner beauty"! Hal (Jack Black) is a man so shallow that all he cares about are the bodies of the women he dates. After being hypnotized into seeing the beauty that exists even in the least physically appealing women, he now thinks he's found true love. But what he doesn't realize is that his gorgeous girlfriend (Gwyneth Paltrow) is actually a 300-pound-not-so-hottie!

© © 2001 "Shallow Hal" Filmproduktion GmbH & Co. KG and Twentieth Century Fox Film Corporation.

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Blues Guitar Lessons – Jody Worrell & Peter Vogl

Jody Worrell & Peter Vogl - Blues Guitar Lessons  artwork

Blues Guitar Lessons

Learn How to Play Blues Guitar Licks and Scales with Video and Tabs

Jody Worrell & Peter Vogl

Genre: Music

Publish Date: April 30, 2013

Publisher: Watch & Learn, Inc.

Seller: Watch & Learn, Inc.


The Blues Guitar Lessons ebook features guitar lessons by Jody Worrell and Peter Vogl.  You will learn how to play blues guitar licks, pentatonic scales, blues scales, and a variety of techniques.  Each segment is taught with step by step video instruction and demonstrated along with an audio jam track.  You can also refer to the included tabs for help.  The lessons included in this course are Stevie Ray Vaughan Style Lick, Eric Clapton Style Lick, Am Pentatonic Licks, F Blues Licks, and E Minor & Major Pentatonic Licks.

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The Longest Yard (2005) – Peter Segal

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The Longest Yard (2005)

Peter Segal

Genre: Comedy

Price: $ 4.99

Rental Price: $ 3.99

Release Date: September 20, 2005


The story of pro quarterback Paul Crewe (Sandler) and former college champion and coach Nate Scarboro (Reynolds) who are doing time in the same prison. Asked to put together a team of inmates to take on the guards, Crewe enlists the help of Scarboro to coach the inmates to victory in a football game fixed to turn out quite another way.

© © TM & Copyright 2007 by Paramount Pictures. All Rights Reserved.

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Simple Magic Tricks : Explained . – Peter Heywood

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Simple Magic Tricks : Explained .

An Easy Guide.

Peter Heywood

Genre: Art & Architecture

Publish Date: April 4, 2012

Publisher: Peter Heywood

Seller: peter heywood


If you are into magic tricks then this 25 chapter book is for you . The book is a look at simple magic tricks broke into 25 chapters. The chapters include : 3 Magic Tricks Using a Coin Animal Magic Tricks Cool Card Magic Tricks  Cool Magic Tricks Cup Magic Tricks Easy Magic Tricks Great Bar Magic Tricks How to Find Magic Trick Equipment and Which Ones To Get How to Make Your Own Magic Tricks How to Perform Magic Tricks on Stage  How to Perform Magic Tricks on the Streets How to Start Learning Magic Tricks Learn Magic Card Tricks Magic Card Tricks And Card Marking Magic Tricks For Beginners Magic Trick Tips Techniques In Doing Magic Tricks Magic Tricks You Can Do At Home Mind Reading Magic Tricks Performing a Vanishing Magic Trick with a Coin  Simple Magic Tricks The Levitation Magic Trick The Torn and Restored Magic Trick The Voodoo Magic Trick Types of Magic Tricks Please visit http://www.free-ibooks-store.great-offers-just-for-you.com/ for more of my titles.

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Green River – Peter Donohue (Piano)

Peter Donohue (Piano) - Green River  artwork

Green River

Peter Donohue (Piano)

Genre: Instrumental

Price: $ 9.99

Release Date: April 1, 2019

© ℗ 2019 Peter Donohue

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Bill & Ted’s Bogus Journey – Peter Hewitt

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Bill & Ted’s Bogus Journey

Peter Hewitt

Genre: Comedy

Price: $ 4.99

Rental Price: $ 3.99

Release Date: July 19, 1991


A tyrant from the future creates evil android doubles of Bill and Ted and sends them back to eliminate the originals.

© © ORION PICTURES CORPORATION

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Patriots Day – Peter Berg

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Patriots Day

Peter Berg

Genre: Action & Adventure

Price: $ 4.99

Release Date: December 21, 2016


Based upon the dramatic real-life manhunt for the Boston Marathon bombers, this powerful action-thriller follows Police Sergeant Tommy Saunders (Mark Wahlberg) as he joins brave survivors, first responders, and investigators in a race against time to find the bombers before they strike again. Directed by Peter Berg (LONE SURVIVOR) and featuring a stellar cast, PATRIOTS DAY is a stirring tribute to the Boston community's strength and courage in the face of adversity.

© © 2016 CBS Films, Inc and Lions Gate Films. All Rights Reserved

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How to Play Guitar – Peter Vogl

Peter Vogl - How to Play Guitar  artwork

How to Play Guitar

Beginner Guitar Lessons with Video, Tabs, and Chords

Peter Vogl

Genre: Music

Publish Date: September 1, 2015

Publisher: Watch & Learn, Inc.

Seller: Watch & Learn, Inc.


Learn how to play guitar with a series of beginner lessons by Peter Vogl.   Covering everything from tuning, string names, and reading tabs up through strumming and playing chords.  The included videos explain each concept in detail.

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Peter Fonda, star of ‘Easy Rider,’ dies at age 79

Actor Peter Fonda, the star of “Easy Rider,” has died, his manager, Alan Somers, told CNN on Friday.


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Scales and Modes Part 1 – Peter R. Birkby

Peter R. Birkby - Scales and Modes Part 1  artwork

Scales and Modes Part 1

Peter R. Birkby

Genre: Music

Publish Date: February 12, 2012

Publisher: Peter R. Birkby

Seller: Peter Birkby


Scales and Modes- Part 1 is the first in a series of straight forward musical information for online reading/ reminding/ helping. Each page has examples of Major and Natural Minor scales, (Aeolian), Dorian, Mixolydian and  Lydian modes (with the same key signature) all in the treble clef.  The Scales and Modes can be used for practicing an instrument, music theory reminders, understanding musical relationships (improvising, composing) and just having fun with.

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Peter Pan – James Matthew Barrie

James Matthew Barrie - Peter Pan  artwork

Peter Pan

James Matthew Barrie

Genre: Action & Adventure

Publish Date: December 31, 1910

Publisher: Public Domain

Seller: Public Domain


Peter Pan is a character created by Scottish novelist and playwright J. M. Barrie. A mischievous boy who can fly and never grows up, Peter Pan spends his never-ending childhood adventuring on the small island of Neverland as the leader of his gang, the Lost Boys, interacting with mermaids, Native Americans, fairies, pirates, and occasionally ordinary children from the world outside of Neverland. In addition to two distinct works by Barrie, the character has been featured in a variety of media and merchandise, both adapting and expanding on Barrie's works.

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Excavating the Lost Work of Peter Laughner, a Rock ’n’ Roll Tragedy

The Ohio musician, who died in 1977 at 24, was a member of the influential bands Rocket From the Tombs and Pere Ubu. A new boxed set collects his recordings.
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FAT: A Documentary – Peter Curtis Pardini

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FAT: A Documentary

Peter Curtis Pardini

Genre: Documentary

Price: $ 12.99

Rental Price: $ 4.99

Release Date: July 30, 2019


FAT tells the far-fetched but completely true history of how our country became so unhealthy. In 1970, just over 1. 5 million people had been diagnosed with Diabetes in the United States. Now over 30 million have Diabetes. What's even more alarming is that 100 million people, 1 in 3, have Diabetes or are Pre-Diabetic. This is not to mention the 40% of the population that are obese. How is this possible with the non-stop flow of new diets, exercise machines and our general obsession with health and weight loss? We're as unhealthy as ever. The truth is that we have pretty much had everything completely upside-down and backwards. FAT traces a detailed history spanning 150 years to show how misinformation and outright lies have become "truth. "

© © 2019 Fat Squirrel Films, LLC

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Peter Doherty & The Puta Madres – Fort Road Yard, Margate 14.02.2019 Live Review

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50 First Dates – Peter Segal

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50 First Dates

Peter Segal

Genre: Comedy

Price: $ 12.99

Rental Price: $ 3.99

Release Date: February 13, 2004


Adam Sandler and Drew Barrymore star together for the first time since The Wedding Singer in one of the funniest romantic comedies in years. Henry (Sandler) lives an enviable life in a Hawaiian paradise, spending every night with a beautiful tourist in search of an island fling. It's a sweet life with no strings attached…until he meets Lucy (Barrymore). He and Lucy hit it off from the get-go, but the next day she acts like she doesn't know him. Has his karma come around to kick him in the butt or what? Actually, Lucy has short-term memory loss so every night all memory of her day is erased. But a man in love will go to any lengths to win over the girl of his dreams, and if that means having to find imaginative ways of doing it over again every day, then Henry's up for the challenge. Rob Schneider (Big Daddy) and Sean Astin (The Lord of the Rings trilogy) co-star in 50 First Dates, which will win you over every time you watch it!

© © 2004 Columbia Pictures Industries, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

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Hancock – Peter Berg

Peter Berg - Hancock  artwork

Hancock

Peter Berg

Genre: Action & Adventure

Price: $ 4.99

Rental Price: $ 3.99

Release Date: July 2, 2008


Academy Award nominee Will Smith (Best Actor, The Pursuit of Happyness, 2006) stars in this action-packed comedy as Hancock, a sarcastic, hard-living and misunderstood superhero who has fallen out of favor with the public. When Hancock grudgingly agrees to an extreme makeover from idealistic publicist Ray Embrey (Jason Bateman, Juno), his life and reputation rise from the ashes and all seems right again–until he meets a woman (2003 Academy Award winner Charlize Theron, Best Actress, Monster) with similar powers to his and the key to his secret past.

© © 2008 Columbia Pictures Industries, Inc. and GH Three LLC. All Rights Reserved.

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King Kong (Extended Version) (2005) – Peter Jackson

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King Kong (Extended Version) (2005)

Peter Jackson

Genre: Action & Adventure

Price: $ 4.99

Release Date: December 14, 2005


The King Kong Extended Version is an action-packed movie experience with more than 13 minutes of additional footage not seen in the theatrical version, including the heart-stopping excitement of a charging Ceratops and the adrenaline rush of a Skull Island underwater creature's attack! Academy Award-winning director Peter Jackson (The Lord of the Rings Trilogy) brings his sweeping cinematic vision and groundbreaking special effects to this spectacular film, a thrilling epic adventure about a legendary gorilla captured on a treacherous island and brought to civilization, where he faces the ultimate fight for survival. Naomi Watts, Jack Black and Adrien Brody star.

© © 2005 Universal Studios. All Rights Reserved.

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Second Act (2018) – Peter Segal

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Second Act (2018)

Peter Segal

Genre: Romance

Price: $ 9.99

Rental Price: $ 5.99

Release Date: December 21, 2018


Jennifer Lopez stars as Maya, a 40-year-old woman struggling with frustrations from unfulfilled dreams. Until, that is, she gets the chance to prove to Madison Avenue that street smarts are as valuable as book smarts, and that it is never too late for a Second Act.

© © 2018 STX FINANCING, LLC. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.

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Green Book – Peter Farrelly

Peter Farrelly - Green Book  artwork

Green Book

Peter Farrelly

Genre: Drama

Price: $ 9.99

Rental Price: $ 5.99

Release Date: November 21, 2018


Academy Award® nominee Viggo Mortensen and Academy Award® winner Mahershala Ali star in Green Book, a film inspired by a true friendship that transcended race, class, and the 1962 Mason-Dixon line. When Tony Lip (Mortensen), a bouncer from an Italian-American neighborhood in the Bronx, is hired to drive Dr. Donald Shirley (Ali), a world-class Black pianist, on a concert tour from Manhattan to the Deep South, they must rely on "The Green Book" to guide them to the few establishments that were then safe for African- Americans. Confronted with racism, danger as well as unexpected humanity and humor—they are forced to set aside differences to survive and thrive on the journey of a lifetime.

© © 2018 Universal Studios. All Rights Reserved.

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Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse – Rodney Rothman, Peter Ramsey & Bob Persichetti

Rodney Rothman, Peter Ramsey & Bob Persichetti - Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse  artwork

Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse

Rodney Rothman, Peter Ramsey & Bob Persichetti

Genre: Action & Adventure

Price: $ 9.99

Rental Price: $ 2.99

Release Date: December 14, 2018


Phil Lord and Christopher Miller, the creative minds behind “The Lego Movie” and “21 Jump Street,” bring their unique talents to a fresh vision of a different Spider-Man Universe, with a groundbreaking visual style that’s the first of its kind. “Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse” introduces Brooklyn teen Miles Morales, and the limitless possibilities of the Spider-Verse, where more than one can wear the mask.

© 2018 Sony Pictures Animation Inc. All Rights Reserved.  MARVEL and all related character names: © & ™ 2018 MARVEL.

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All Blues – Peter Frampton

Peter Frampton - All Blues  artwork

All Blues

Peter Frampton

Genre: Blues

Price: $ 9.99

Release Date: June 7, 2019

© A Universal Music Enterprises release; ℗ 2019 Phenix Phonograph, under exclusive license to UMG Recordings, Inc.

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You Are – Single – Peter Wilson


You Are – Single
Peter Wilson

Release Date:
November 17, 2015
Total Songs:
1

Genre:
Pop

Price:
$ 0.99

Copyright
℗ 2015 peter wilson records


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Review: ‘Sam Phillips: The Man Who Invented Rock ’n’ Roll,’ by Peter Guralnick

Peter Guralnick’s biography explores how Phillips passionately shaped a mix of black and white voices at Sun Records in Memphis, from Elvis Presley to Jerry Lee Lewis to Howlin’ Wolf.
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Review: ‘Sam Phillips: The Man Who Invented Rock ’n’ Roll,’ by Peter Guralnick

Peter Guralnick’s biography explores how Phillips passionately shaped a mix of black and white voices at Sun Records in Memphis, from Elvis Presley to Jerry Lee Lewis to Howlin’ Wolf.
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Review: ‘Sam Phillips: The Man Who Invented Rock ’n’ Roll,’ by Peter Guralnick

Peter Guralnick’s biography explores how Phillips passionately shaped a mix of black and white voices at Sun Records in Memphis, from Elvis Presley to Jerry Lee Lewis to Howlin’ Wolf.
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Dead Poets Society – Peter Weir

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Dead Poets Society

Peter Weir

Genre: Drama

Price: $ 9.99

Rental Price: $ 2.99

Release Date: June 2, 1989


In an age defined by crew cuts, sport coats, and cheerless conformity, he not only broke the mold … he reinvented it. Academy Award® winner Robin Williams (Best Supporting Actor, GOOD WILL HUNTING, 1997) delivers an extraordinary performance in one of the most compelling motion pictures of all time. Williams stars as English professor John Keating, a passionate iconoclast who changes his students' lives forever when he challenges them to live life to the fullest and "Carpe Diem" — seize the day! Keating's unconventional approach meets with irrepressible enthusiasm from his students, but the faculty at staid, exclusive Welton Academy prep school is, to put it mildly, not amused.

© © 1989 Touchstone Pictures

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Garfield: The Movie – Peter Hewitt

Peter Hewitt - Garfield: The Movie  artwork

Garfield: The Movie

Peter Hewitt

Genre: Kids & Family

Price: $ 3.99

Rental Price: $ 2.99

Release Date: June 11, 2004


Complacent, self-absorbed cat Garfield (voiced by Bill Murray) is jealous of the new addition to his household, a dog named Odie, who is now the center of his owner's attention. In response, Garfield lures Odie out of the house, but then feels guilty when he wanders away and gets lost. Discovering that Odie's in danger, Garfield springs into action with a tummy full of lasagna to save him.

© © 2004 Twentieth Century Fox Film Corporation. All Rights Reserved. "GARFIELD" and GARFIELD Characters: TM & Copyright Paws. All Rights Reserved.

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Scales and Modes – Peter R. Birkby

Peter R. Birkby - Scales and Modes  artwork

Scales and Modes

Part 2

Peter R. Birkby

Genre: Music

Publish Date: March 12, 2012

Publisher: Peter R. Birkby Publishing

Seller: Peter Birkby


Scales and Modes- Part 2 (as Part 1 but in the Bass clef) is the second book in a series of straight forward musical information for online reading/ reminding/ helping. Each page has examples of Major and Natural Minor scales, (Aeolian), Dorian, Mixolydian and Lydian modes (with the same key signature) all in the Bass clef.  The Scales and Modes can be used for practicing an instrument, music theory reminders, understanding musical relationships (improvising, composing) and just having fun with.

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“Yo! MTV Raps” Co-Creator Peter Dougherty Passes Away

Peter Dougherty also directed the Beastie Boys’ “Hold It Now, Hit It,” among others.


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The Pirates! Band of Misfits – Peter Lord

Peter Lord - The Pirates! Band of Misfits  artwork

The Pirates! Band of Misfits

Peter Lord

Genre: Action & Adventure

Price: $ 9.99

Rental Price: $ 2.99

Release Date: March 28, 2012


With a rag-tag crew at his side, and seemingly blind to the impossible odds stacked against him, the Captain has one dream: to beat his bitter rivals Black Bellamy and Cutlass Liz to the much coveted Pirate Of The Year Award. It's a quest that takes our heroes from the shores of exotic Blood Island to the foggy streets of Victorian London. Along the way they battle a diabolical queen and team up with a haplessly smitten young scientist but never lose sight of what a pirate loves best: adventure!

© © 2012 Sony Pictures Animation Inc. All Rights Reserved.

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The London Philharmonic Orchestra Plays the Music of Pink Floyd – London Philharmonic Orchestra & Peter Scholes

London Philharmonic Orchestra & Peter Scholes - The London Philharmonic Orchestra Plays the Music of Pink Floyd  artwork

The London Philharmonic Orchestra Plays the Music of Pink Floyd

London Philharmonic Orchestra & Peter Scholes

Genre: Classical

Price: $ 9.99

Release Date: August 21, 1995

© ℗ 1995 Point Music Ltd.

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Blues Guitar Lessons – Jody Worrell & Peter Vogl

Jody Worrell & Peter Vogl - Blues Guitar Lessons  artwork

Blues Guitar Lessons

Learn How to Play Blues Guitar Licks and Scales with Video and Tabs

Jody Worrell & Peter Vogl

Genre: Music

Publish Date: April 30, 2013

Publisher: Watch & Learn, Inc.

Seller: Watch & Learn, Inc.


The Blues Guitar Lessons ebook features guitar lessons by Jody Worrell and Peter Vogl.  You will learn how to play blues guitar licks, pentatonic scales, blues scales, and a variety of techniques.  Each segment is taught with step by step video instruction and demonstrated along with an audio jam track.  You can also refer to the included tabs for help.  The lessons included in this course are Stevie Ray Vaughan Style Lick, Eric Clapton Style Lick, Am Pentatonic Licks, F Blues Licks, and E Minor & Major Pentatonic Licks.

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How to Draw Cartoons – Peter Coupe

Peter Coupe - How to Draw Cartoons  artwork

How to Draw Cartoons

An Interactive eBook for All Ages

Peter Coupe

Genre: Art & Architecture

Publish Date: November 5, 2014

Publisher: Peter Coupe

Seller: Peter Coupe


An interactive ebook designed to teach the skill of cartoon drawing to anyone – regardless of age or experience. The book uses text, video, interactive sketchpads, doodles and plenty of examples to show how it is done. Suitable for all ages.   The author of this book has written over 20 art and design books for children and is very experienced in the teaching of cartoon drawing at all levels.

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Yo Mama Jama – Jokes For Kids – Peter Crumpton

Peter Crumpton - Yo Mama Jama - Jokes For Kids  artwork

Yo Mama Jama – Jokes For Kids

Five

Peter Crumpton

Genre: Fiction & Literature

Publish Date: September 11, 2015

Publisher: PeteyRF Creative

Seller: PeteyRF Creative


Yo Mama Jama – Jokes For Kids 5 with added push and play laughter!

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Scales and Modes – Peter R. Birkby

Peter R. Birkby - Scales and Modes  artwork

Scales and Modes

Part 1

Peter R. Birkby

Genre: Music

Publish Date: February 12, 2012

Publisher: Peter R. Birkby

Seller: Peter Birkby


Scales and Modes- Part 1 is the first in a series of straight forward musical information for online reading/ reminding/ helping. Each page has examples of Major and Natural Minor scales, (Aeolian), Dorian, Mixolydian and  Lydian modes (with the same key signature) all in the treble clef.  The Scales and Modes can be used for practicing an instrument, music theory reminders, understanding musical relationships (improvising, composing) and just having fun with.

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Information Cloud – Peter James West

Peter James West - Information Cloud  artwork

Information Cloud

Peter James West

Genre: Science Fiction

Publish Date: October 28, 2014

Publisher: Peter James West

Seller: Draft2Digital, LLC


Information Cloud (Tales of Cinnamon City, #1) Review headlines: 'Solid start to an epic sci-fi series' 'An amazing page turner!' 'Fast paced sci-fi thriller.'   'Well Worth the Read.' Product Description: The citizens of Cinnamon City grow restless under the Dome Shield. The Security Forces are stretched to breaking point. Major Rachel Henson feels like something is changing inside her, but she doesn't want to face the truth even though her strange new abilities grow stronger every day. In the South, the Kamari are raising an army to challenge Central Command. The Battle of Havers Compound is about to begin. Lord Hades fears that technology will be the end of man, but he is powerless to stop the factions of the Orange Zone from destroying each other. The race is on to create ever more disturbing machines to win yet another war.  Lord Hades is tormented by his visions of the Second Black Day. Is there any hope for the future for the Orange Zone? Will Rachel ever learn to accept her destiny? Find out now in Information Cloud, book one in the science fiction series, Tales of Cinnamon City. Reviews: 5 Stars: Carol, South Africa What's great book! I do not normally enjoy post apocalyptic stories, but I really could not class this as one. It was more of a futuristic view of the future. Technology, food, security for The people and otherwise pretty normal lives for most citizens, except those of the security forces. The book started with a run, then slowed briefly to introduce important new characters and then blitzed away again. The characters were well developed and either like-able or extremely hateful, which made for an exciting read, rooting for your favourites. The book was well written and flowed seamlessly from one chapter to the next, making it impossible to put down at any point. The technology created in the book for the battles was mind boggling and frightening. The human is capable of terrible cruelties towards what they consider lesser beings. I am really looking forward to the next book. Really hope I don't have to wait too long. I really need to know what happens next!!! 5 Stars: Richard, Alaska I'm always on the lookout for good sci-fi books, and I'm often disappointed by the droves of poor sci-fi out there. Which is why I was delighted to discover Information Cloud. It's an amazing page-turner which brings believable people and storyline to a fantastic science fiction universe (which is my definition of good science fiction). If you're a fan of sci-fi (or war novels) I would highly recommend this book. I eagerly look forward to the next one. More review Headlines: 'A Fresh Voice.' 'Great Book for Sci-Fi Lovers!' Multiple Threads Weave Together to Form a Breathtaking Ride.'

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Simple Magic Tricks : Explained . – Peter Heywood

Peter Heywood - Simple Magic Tricks : Explained .  artwork

Simple Magic Tricks : Explained .

An Easy Guide.

Peter Heywood

Genre: Art & Architecture

Publish Date: April 4, 2012

Publisher: Peter Heywood

Seller: peter heywood


If you are into magic tricks then this 25 chapter book is for you . The book is a look at simple magic tricks broke into 25 chapters. The chapters include : 3 Magic Tricks Using a Coin Animal Magic Tricks Cool Card Magic Tricks  Cool Magic Tricks Cup Magic Tricks Easy Magic Tricks Great Bar Magic Tricks How to Find Magic Trick Equipment and Which Ones To Get How to Make Your Own Magic Tricks How to Perform Magic Tricks on Stage  How to Perform Magic Tricks on the Streets How to Start Learning Magic Tricks Learn Magic Card Tricks Magic Card Tricks And Card Marking Magic Tricks For Beginners Magic Trick Tips Techniques In Doing Magic Tricks Magic Tricks You Can Do At Home Mind Reading Magic Tricks Performing a Vanishing Magic Trick with a Coin  Simple Magic Tricks The Levitation Magic Trick The Torn and Restored Magic Trick The Voodoo Magic Trick Types of Magic Tricks Please visit http://www.free-ibooks-store.great-offers-just-for-you.com/ for more of my titles.

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How To Play Guitar – Peter Vogl

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How To Play Guitar

Beginner Guitar Lessons with Video, Tabs, and Chords

Peter Vogl

Genre: Music

Publish Date: September 1, 2015

Publisher: Watch & Learn, Inc.

Seller: Watch & Learn, Inc.


Learn how to play guitar with a series of beginner lessons by Peter Vogl.   Covering everything from tuning, string names, and reading tabs up through strumming and playing chords.  The included videos explain each concept in detail.

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The History Behind Assassin’s Creed III – Peter Chapman

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The History Behind Assassin’s Creed III

Peter Chapman

Genre: Games

Publish Date: July 26, 2012

Publisher: TheSixthAxis

Seller: Peter Chapman


A look at the situations, people and places behind the setting of Ubisoft's Assassin's Creed III

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Bernstein Century – Children’s Classics: Prokofiev: Peter and the Wolf, Saint-Saëns: Carnival of the Animals, Britten: Young Person’s Guide – Leonard Bernstein & New York Philharmonic

Leonard Bernstein & New York Philharmonic - Bernstein Century - Children's Classics: Prokofiev: Peter and the Wolf, Saint-Saëns: Carnival of the Animals, Britten: Young Person's Guide  artwork

Bernstein Century – Children’s Classics: Prokofiev: Peter and the Wolf, Saint-Saëns: Carnival of the Animals, Britten: Young Person’s Guide

Leonard Bernstein & New York Philharmonic

Genre: Classical

Price: $ 9.99

Release Date: March 2, 1998

© ℗ Originally released 1960, 1967 SONY BMG MUSIC ENTERTAINMENT

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The Duke of Burgundy – Peter Strickland

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The Duke of Burgundy

Peter Strickland

Genre: Thriller

Price: $ 14.99

Rental Price: $ 3.99

Release Date: January 23, 2015


Sex, bondage, and butterflies: two women explore the extremes of carnal desire in this kinky, deliciously twisted tale of erotic obsession. In a crumbling European estate, butterfly researcher Cynthia (Sidse Babett Knudsen) and her lover Evelyn (Chiara D'Anna) repeatedly enact a sadomasochistic role-playing game, with Cynthia as the stern mistress and Evelyn her subservient sex slave. But as the lines between fantasy and reality begin to blur, and Cynthia grows increasingly uneasy with Evelyn’s insatiable appetite for punishment, their relationship is pushed to the limit. Dripping with dreamlike imagery, Gothic atmosphere, and a lush chamber pop score by Cat’s Eyes, this critically-acclaimed, darkly comic erotic fantasia is a seductive feast for the senses.

© © ROOK FILMS (CD) LTD / THE BRITISH FILM INSTITUTE / CHANNEL FOUR TELEVISION CORPORATION 2014

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Peter Dundas presents debut Cavalli collection in Milan

Animal prints, washed denim in focus at designer Peter Dundas’ debut show for Italian fashion house Roberto Cavalli. Rough cut (no reporter narration)


Reuters Video: Entertainment

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Peter Dundas Gets Set to Show a Tamer Cavalli

MILAN — Casual. Sportswear. Flats. Sandals. These aren’t exactly looks one would associate with the Roberto Cavalli brand. “One of the things that was important to me was not to pick up where I left off,” said Peter Dundas, the newly minted creative director of the label, in an exclusive interview ahead of his debut on Saturday.
The designer left the Florence-based house 10 years ago, where he was head designer, and returns under very different circumstances in his new role, working with a new owner, Italian private equity firm Clessidra SGR, and a new chief executive officer, Renato Semerari.
The designer Roberto Cavalli sold 90 percent of his namesake company to Clessidra at the end of April in a deal that market sources estimated to be pegged at between 380 million euros and 400 million euros, or $ 423.5 million and $ 445.8 million at current exchange. It is understood that neither Cavalli nor his wife Eva will attend the show by Dundas.
“I am here because I love the house, I enjoyed my time here, but now I am offering a fresh take, my own version of the brand and hopefully it will be different,” said Dundas at Cavalli’s showroom, which is being renovated,

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The Full Monty – Peter Cattaneo

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The Full Monty

Peter Cattaneo

Genre: Comedy

Price: $ 14.99

Rental Price: $ 2.99

Release Date: August 13, 1997


Six unemployed men, inspired by a touring group of male strippers, decide they can make a small fortune by putting on a striptease show of their own – with one small difference. They intend to go the "full monty" and strip completely naked! In this hilarious, heartfelt comedy, these six friends discover the inner strength to bare it all in front of the world. Featuring the music of Donna Summer, Gary Glitter, Sister Sledge and Tom Jones.

© © 1997 Twentieth Century Fox Film Corporation.

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The Last Unicorn (Unabridged) – Peter S. Beagle

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The Last Unicorn (Unabridged)

Peter S. Beagle

Genre: Sci Fi & Fantasy

Price: $ 20.95

Publish Date: April 1, 2005

© ℗ © 2005 Conlan Press

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Peter Dinklage Subtly Makes The Man Bun Go Formal

While accepting the award for Supporting Actor in a Drama Series for his work on “Game of Thrones,” Peter Dinklage revealed a key component to his look, unseen in red carpet photos with his wife, Erica Schmidt. 

Dinklage beat out fellow actors Jonathan Banks, Jim Carter, Alan Cumming, Michael Kelly and Ben Mendelsohn for the award. Yet as he revealed when he rose from his seat to accept his statuette, he also won in casually unkempt yet somehow appealing hair. 

Blink and you’ll miss it, but dude had a man bun. Inexplicably, one couldn’t have even guessed it from the front view. There was no pulling back of the front portion of his hairline, no flashy scrunchie or peekaboo bun atop his crown.

Wait, it was there, right?

We swear we saw it. It was a shy, subtle man bun — and, hey, we’re not hating it. Peter Dinklage, let your man bun flag fly. It’s pretty clear they’ll be here at least through the end of 2015 — might as well own it. 

 

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David Bowie Narrates Prokofiev’s Peter and the Wolf – David Bowie, The Philadelphia Orchestra & Eugene Ormandy

David Bowie, The Philadelphia Orchestra & Eugene Ormandy - David Bowie Narrates Prokofiev's Peter and the Wolf  artwork

David Bowie Narrates Prokofiev’s Peter and the Wolf

David Bowie, The Philadelphia Orchestra & Eugene Ormandy

Genre: Classical

Price: $ 7.99

Release Date: July 31, 1978

© ℗ 1988 BMG Music

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Oscar de la Renta’s Peter Copping: “I Wanted to Bring a Little Bit of Paris to New York”


The designer, who showed beautiful red-and-black looks inspired by Spain, wanted his presentation to be reminiscent of a couture salon.

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Style

51 Jokes For Kids – Peter Crumpton

Peter Crumpton - 51 Jokes For Kids  artwork

51 Jokes For Kids

Peter Crumpton

Genre: Fiction & Literature

Publish Date: July 7, 2015

Publisher: PeteyRF Creative

Seller: PeteyRF Creative


51 of the best jokes that will make you laugh so hard you may even poop a little. With added push and play laughter!

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Peter Bogdanovich Movie in Arbitration Over Distribution


The original distributor allegedly couldn’t come up with money to fund a wide release with significant advertising.

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Hollywood Reporter

Austrian Actor Peter Kern, the Last of the ‘Auteur Dinosaurs,’ Dies at 66


He acted in more than 70 films, including ones from Rainer Werner Fassbinder and Wim Wenders, and directed dozens of his own.

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International

Peter Dundas on His New Muse, Kim Kardashian West

kim kardashian west met gala 2015

The relationship between designer and muse is as old as fashion itself. Paul Poiret had his wife, Denise; Yves Saint Laurent looked to Loulou de la Falaise; and Marc Jacobs continues to find inspiration in Sofia Coppola. So it wasn’t long after Peter Dundas took the reins as creative director at Roberto Cavalli this past March that he began to look for a woman on which to debut his new vision for the Italian house.

And not just any woman: Enter Kim Kardashian West. The social media phenomenon and entrepreneur, who had previously worn Dundas’s creations for Emilio Pucci, quickly became the first person to wear a Roberto Cavalli piece created by Dundas at this year’s Met Gala. Needless to say, the barely there crystal-and-feather confection garnered plenty of press for both the woman in it and the man behind it. “Dressing Kim was a great way to start a new chapter for Cavalli,” Dundas tells Vogue.com. “I think Kim represents a certain aspect of the Cavalli woman in her sensuality and also the unapologetic celebration of her body. Femininity is such a strong means of expression. I wish fashion embraced it more. I love the idea of desire.”

 



kim kardashian west met gala 2015

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Photo: Courtesy of Peter Dundas / @peter_dundas

Desire isn’t the only keyword Dundas will be looking to come his Spring 2016 runway show for the house. “Cavalli is synonymous with freedom for me. I want the brand to have an independence in fashion, both in what it is and who represents it,” he offers. “I don’t want the Cavalli girl to be just one kind of woman.”

And while Dundas won’t say Kardashian West is his only muse, she is one of his favorite sources of inspiration. “I always enjoy meeting up with Kim. She is a funny, easygoing chick who likes to have a laugh and doesn’t take things too seriously. Her life is often like a story you couldn’t write, but she manages to handle it with ease and with a wink.” The wink Dundas is willing to give? Whether he’ll be dressing the mother-to-be during her pregnancy. “I cannot comment on this presently, but you will see,” he demurs. Keep your eyes peeled.

The post Peter Dundas on His New Muse, Kim Kardashian West appeared first on Vogue.

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Dumb and Dumber – The Farrelly Brothers & Peter Farrelly

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Dumb and Dumber

The Farrelly Brothers & Peter Farrelly

Genre: Comedy

Price: $ 9.99

Rental Price: $ 2.99

Release Date: December 16, 1994


For Harry and Lloyd every day is a no-brainer. Golden Globe-winner Jim Carrey (Man on the Moon, The Truman Show) and Golden Globe-nominee Jeff Daniels (The Squid and the Whale, Speed) star as two good-natured but incredibly stupid friends who drive across the United States to return a clients briefcase in this comedy blockbuster. Also starring Lauren Holly (What Women Want, Any Given Sunday) and Academy Award-nominee Teri Garr (Tootsie, Mr. Mom).

© © 1994 New Line Productions, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

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Lights in the Sky – Peter Gregson

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Lights in the Sky

Peter Gregson

Genre: Classical

Price: $ 8.91

Release Date: August 19, 2014

© ℗ 2013 Peter Gregson

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All-Star Comics (1940-) #8 – William Moulton Marston & Harry G. Peter

William Moulton Marston & Harry G. Peter - All-Star Comics (1940-) #8  artwork

All-Star Comics (1940-) #8

William Moulton Marston & Harry G. Peter

Genre: Graphic Novels

Publish Date: November 18, 2014

Publisher: DC Comics

Seller: DC Comics


The very first appearance and original origin of Wonder Woman, which continues into SENSATION COMICS #1 and WONDER WOMAN #1!

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Fever Pitch (Unrated) [2005] – Peter Farrelly & Bobby Farrelly

Peter Farrelly & Bobby Farrelly - Fever Pitch (Unrated) [2005]  artwork

Fever Pitch (Unrated) [2005]

Peter Farrelly & Bobby Farrelly

Genre: Comedy

Price: $ 9.99

Rental Price: $ 2.99

Release Date: September 13, 2005


High-school teacher Ben Wrightman (Jimmy Fallon) is a good catch. He's charming, funny and great with kids. When he meets Lindsey Meeks (Drew Barrymore), an ambitious business consultant whose spirit is as luminous as her beauty, their attraction is immediate. Sure, they have their differences. She's a workaholic, he loves his summers off. He lives and breathes the Red Sox she doesn't know Carl Yastrzemski from Johnny Damon. But true love overcomes all…at least until Red Sox spring training rolls around. As Ben's beloved Bosox launch one of the most incredible seasons in baseball history, Ben and Lindsey must decide if they, as a couple, will strike out or fight to keep love alive through extra innings.

© © 2005 Twentieth Century Fox.

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Caitlyn Jenner — Peter Berg Deletes ‘2 Balls, 2 Boobs’ Post …. I Have No Issues with Her

Peter Berg Etch A Sketched his Instagram post, which made Caitlyn Jenner look like a joke. Peter was remorseful, saying he meant no harm when he re-posted a meme scoffing at Caitlyn winning the ESPY courage award … showing a soldier with 2 legs…

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Playin’ Favorites – Peter White

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Playin’ Favorites

Peter White

Genre: Jazz

Price: $ 9.99

Release Date: September 26, 2005

© ℗ 2006 SONY BMG MUSIC ENTERTAINMENT

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The Essential Tallis Scholars – Peter Phillips & The Tallis Scholars

Peter Phillips & The Tallis Scholars - The Essential Tallis Scholars  artwork

The Essential Tallis Scholars

Peter Phillips & The Tallis Scholars

Genre: Classical

Price: $ 11.99

Release Date: May 1, 2003

© ℗ 2003 Gimell

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The Truman Show – Peter Weir

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The Truman Show

Peter Weir

Genre: Drama

Price: $ 9.99

Rental Price: $ 2.99

Release Date: January 26, 1999


He's the star of the show–but he doesn't know. Jim Carrey wowed critics and audiences alike as unwitting Truman Burbank in this marvel of a movie from director Peter Weir (Witness, Dead Poets Society) about a man whose life is a nonstop TV show. Truman doesn't realize that his quaint hometown is a giant studio set run by a visionary producer/director/creator (Ed Harris), that folks living and working there are Hollywood actors, that even his incessantly bubbly wife is a contract player. Gradually, Truman gets wise. And what he does about his discovery will have you laughing, crying and cheering like few film stories ever have.

© © 2005 Paramount Pictures

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Kingpin (1996) – Bobby Farrelly & Peter Farrelly

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Kingpin (1996)

Bobby Farrelly & Peter Farrelly

Genre: Comedy

Price: $ 9.99

Rental Price: $ 2.99

Release Date: May 18, 1999


In the '70s, Roy Munsen (Woody Harrelson) was a bowling phenomenon. He was none too sharp about picking friends, though, and the champion he had to beat, "Big Ern," takes him under his supposedly friendly wing. Big Ern (Bill Murray) shows him the high-living lifestyle, and induces him to go on the road with him, hustling small-town bowlers. A couple of the men he bilks take exception to the scam, and show their displeasure with Roy by mangling his hand. Twenty years later, Roy (who now has a hook in place of his hand), earns his living as a salesman. On a visit to a bowling alley, he cannot help but notice the incredible talents of an Amish boy, Ishmael (Randy Quaid). Bowling is not part of the Amish lifestyle, but Ishmael occasionally sneaks into the bowling alley and plays a frame or two. Roy takes Ishmael under his wing, and together they begin a quest for bowling success. This comedy is directed by Peter and Robert Farrelly, who also directed Dumb and Dumber.

© © 1996 Rysher Entertainment, Inc.

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Scales and Modes – Peter R. Birkby

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Scales and Modes

Part 2

Peter R. Birkby

Genre: Music

Publish Date: March 12, 2012

Publisher: Peter R. Birkby Publishing

Seller: Peter Birkby


Scales and Modes- Part 2 (as Part 1 but in the Bass clef) is the second book in a series of straight forward musical information for online reading/ reminding/ helping. Each page has examples of Major and Natural Minor scales, (Aeolian), Dorian, Mixolydian and Lydian modes (with the same key signature) all in the Bass clef.  The Scales and Modes can be used for practicing an instrument, music theory reminders, understanding musical relationships (improvising, composing) and just having fun with.

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Live In Detroit – Peter Frampton

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Live In Detroit

Peter Frampton

Genre: Concert Films

Price: $ 12.99

Rental Price: $ 2.99

Release Date: January 1, 2013


Filmed in high definition on July 17th, 1999 at Pine Knob Amphitheater in Detroit, Michigan, "Live In Detroit" captures a classic Peter Frampton performance that has become well established as a fan's favorite. The show features tracks from across Frampton's extensive and highly successful career.

© © 2013 Nuages Music Ltd, exclusively licensed to Eagle Rock Entertainment Ltd

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1776 – Peter H. Hunt

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1776

Peter H. Hunt

Genre: Musicals

Price: $ 12.99

Rental Price: $ 2.99

Release Date: November 17, 1972


You'll be seeing stars and stripes as the most fascinating leaders in American history come to life in 1776, a musical about the birth of a nation! With the Boston Harbor still stained from over-taxed British tea, a revolution is brewing in the colonies! And now England has thousands of troops headed for America's shores to squelch her subjects' freedom-loving spirit! It's up to John Adams, Benjamin Franklin and Thomas Jefferson to convince a stubborn congress of British colonists to unite as American patriots and turn the inevitable war with England into a Declaration of Independence!

© © 1972, renewed 2000, 2002 Columbia Pictures Industries, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

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In the Skies – Peter Green

Peter Green - In the Skies  artwork

In the Skies

Peter Green

Genre: Blues

Price: $ 8.91

Release Date: December 31, 1978

© ℗ 2005 Sanctuary Records Group Ltd., a BMG Company, under exclusive license to INgrooves

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Sheryl Crow – Live – Sheryl Crow, Shawn Pelton, Mike Rowe, Tim Smith & Peter Stroud

Sheryl Crow, Shawn Pelton, Mike Rowe, Tim Smith & Peter Stroud - Sheryl Crow - Live  artwork

Sheryl Crow – Live

Sheryl Crow, Shawn Pelton, Mike Rowe, Tim Smith & Peter Stroud

Genre: Concert Films

Price: $ 15.99

Rental Price: $ 3.99

Release Date: August 2, 2011


Join Sheryl Crow as she leads her longtime band through some of her biggest hits in this one-night-only performance, which also includes a rare cover of the Nick Lowe classic “(What’s So Funny ‘Bout) Peace, Love and Understanding.” Song List: My Favorite Mistake, You’re an Original, The First Cut Is the Deepest, Leaving Las Vegas, Strong Enough, Redemption Day, Sweet Rosalyn, If It Makes You Happy, Home, All I Wanna Do, Soak Up the Sun, Everyday Is a Winding Road, (What’s So Funny ‘Bout) Peace, Love and Understanding, Let’s Get Free, Safe and Sound, I Shall Believe, Steve McQueen.

© © 2008 HD Ready, LLC and Window to the World Communications, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

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Kashmir: Symphonic Led Zeppelin – London Philharmonic Orchestra & Peter Scholes

London Philharmonic Orchestra & Peter Scholes - Kashmir: Symphonic Led Zeppelin  artwork

Kashmir: Symphonic Led Zeppelin

London Philharmonic Orchestra & Peter Scholes

Genre: Classical

Price: $ 11.99

Release Date: October 21, 1997

© ℗ 1997 Universal International Music B.V.

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Peter Cetera with Special Guest Amy Grant: Live – Unknown

Unknown - Peter Cetera with Special Guest Amy Grant: Live  artwork

Peter Cetera with Special Guest Amy Grant: Live

Unknown

Genre: Concert Films

Price: $ 9.99

Rental Price: $ 3.99

Release Date: December 6, 2011


Grammy Award-winner Peter Cetera has enthralled fans as a singer, songwriter and bassist since his early career as lead singer of the group Chicago. This memorable performance includes classic favorites and he is joined by Grammy-winner Amy Grant for their duet "Next Time I Fall,” plus the classic hit, "Baby Baby" and more. Songs: Peter Cetera: One Good Woman, Glory of Love, Restless Heart, If You Leave Me Now, After All, The Next Time I Fall, Baby, What a Big Surprise, You're the Inspiration, Have You Ever Been in Love? With Amy Grant: Baby Baby, Simple Things, El-Shaddai. Bonus Tracks: 25 or 6 to 4, Even a Fool Can See, Hard to Say I'm Sorry

© © 2003 Window to the World Communications, Inc. and HD Ready, LLC. All Rights Reserved.

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HALO: Hunters in the Dark (Unabridged) – Peter David

Peter David - HALO: Hunters in the Dark (Unabridged)  artwork

HALO: Hunters in the Dark (Unabridged)

Peter David

Genre: Sci Fi & Fantasy

Price: $ 20.95

Publish Date: June 16, 2015

© ℗ © 2015 Simon & Schuster Audio

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The Tallis Scholars Sing Thomas Tallis: Spem in alium – Peter Phillips & The Tallis Scholars

Peter Phillips & The Tallis Scholars - The Tallis Scholars Sing Thomas Tallis: Spem in alium  artwork

The Tallis Scholars Sing Thomas Tallis: Spem in alium

Peter Phillips & The Tallis Scholars

Genre: Classical

Price: $ 11.99

Release Date: January 1, 2004

© ℗ 2004 Gimell

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Frampton Comes Alive! (Live) – Peter Frampton

Peter Frampton - Frampton Comes Alive! (Live)  artwork

Frampton Comes Alive! (Live)

Peter Frampton

Genre: Rock

Price: $ 7.99

Release Date: December 31, 1975

© ℗ 2011 A&M Records

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Scales and Modes Part 3 – Peter R. Birkby

Peter R. Birkby - Scales and Modes Part 3  artwork

Scales and Modes Part 3

Peter R. Birkby

Genre: Music

Publish Date: May 7, 2012

Publisher: Prbp.co.uk

Seller: Peter Birkby


Scales and Modes- Part 3 is the third book in a series of straight forward musical information for online reading/ reminding/ helping. Each page has examples of; Harmonic and Melodic minor scales, Locrian and Phrygian modes, Chromatic, Blues and Whole Tone scales. chapter 1 in the treble clef, chapter 2 in the Bass clef.  The Scales and Modes can be used for practicing an instrument, music theory reminders, understanding musical relationships (improvising, composing) and just having fun with.

iTunes Store: Top Free Books in Arts & Entertainment

Fever Pitch (2005) – Peter Farrelly & Bobby Farrelly

Peter Farrelly & Bobby Farrelly - Fever Pitch (2005)  artwork

Fever Pitch (2005)

Peter Farrelly & Bobby Farrelly

Genre: Comedy

Price: $ 14.99

Rental Price: $ 2.99

Release Date: September 13, 2005


High school teacher Ben Wrightman (Jimmy Fallon) is a good catch. He's charming, funny and great with kids. When he meets Lindsey Meeks (Drew Barrymore), an ambitious business consultant whose spirit is as luminous as her beauty, their attraction is immediate. Sure, they have their differences. She's a workaholic; he loves his summers off. He lives and breathes the Red Sox; she doesn't know Carl Yastrzemski from Johnny Damon. But true love overcomes all…at least until Red Sox spring training rolls around. As Ben's beloved Bosox launch one of the most incredible seasons in baseball history, Ben and Lindsey must decide if they, as a couple, will strike out or fight to keep love alive through extra innings.

© © 2005 Twentieth Century Fox.

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Long Nights and Streetlights – Peter Walkowiak

Peter Walkowiak - Long Nights and Streetlights  artwork

Long Nights and Streetlights

A Collection of Landscape, Cityscape, Concert and Film Photography

Peter Walkowiak

Genre: Photography

Publish Date: May 3, 2012

Publisher: Peter Walkowiak

Seller: Peter Walkowiak


Long Nights and Streetlights is a book made up of many years of work. The book consists mostly of destinations that I have driven to and is named after those long nights on the road. The images inside are all different and range from the vast landscapes of Wyoming to the abandoned architecture of Detroit. Film is a big part of my life and inside there are images from 35mm cameras all the way up to 6×7 medium format. The art of film is special and unique so I like to share it in its natural unedited state. A collection of concert images taken from over 100 bands and selected out of thousands of images are included as well. I feel so privileged to have been able to see these scenes and I do it all for the community. I love to share and I'd be honored if you would download my free book to support my work.

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Hannibal Rising – Peter Webber

Peter Webber - Hannibal Rising  artwork

Hannibal Rising

Peter Webber

Genre: Thriller

Price: $ 9.99

Rental Price: $ 2.99

Release Date: September 2, 2007


In Red Dragon we learned who he was. In Silence of the Lambs we learned how he did it. Now comes the most chilling chapter in the life of Hannibal Lecter– the one that answers the most elusive question of all-why?

© © 2006 Delta (Young Hannibal) Ltd.

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Live In Athens 1987 – Peter Gabriel & Michael Chapman

Peter Gabriel & Michael Chapman - Live In Athens 1987  artwork

Live In Athens 1987

Peter Gabriel & Michael Chapman

Genre: Concert Films

Price: $ 12.99

Release Date: January 1, 2013


In October of 1987, after many months on the road, it was in the elevated surroundings of the hillside open-air theatre at Lycabettus overlooking Athens, that the "So" tour came to a climactic close. The three nights were filmed in what was the first-ever Peter Gabriel concert to be committed to film. As a concert film, it was brilliantly shot and has now been equally brilliantly remastered, a crystal-clear record of Gabriel and band in their mid-80s pomp. The viewer is placed right in the heart of the action all the way, from the band's synchronized choreography on opening number "This Is The Picture", right through to the skin-pricking closer "Biko". In between, we're lost in music, spellbound by the spectacle, totally absorbed by the imperfection-free tightness of a band that's been on the road for so long.

© © 2012 Peter Gabriel Ltd

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Bullitt – Peter Yates

Peter Yates - Bullitt  artwork

Bullitt

Peter Yates

Genre: Action & Adventure

Price: $ 7.99

Rental Price: $ 2.99

Release Date: January 3, 1969


Action star Steve McQueen ("The Getaway," "The Magnificent Seven") is at his dynamic best as a San Francisco cop assigned to guard a star witness who soon ends up dead. The definitive detective thriller, featuring one of the screen's greatest car chases and razor-sharp Oscar-winning editing. Co-starring Jacqueline Bisset ("Rich and Famous," "Murder on the Orient Express"), Academy Award-nominee Robert Vaughn ("The Magnificent Seven," "The Towering Inferno") and Academy Award-winner Robert Duvall ("A Civil Action," "The Godfather"). Recently selected by the prestigious American Film Institute as one of the 400 greatest American films of all time.

© © 1968 Warner Bros. Entertainment Inc. and Solar Productions Inc. Renewed 1996 Warner Bros. Entertainment Inc., Chad McQueen (successor-in-interest to Solar Productions Inc.) and Terry McQueen (successor-in-interest to Solar Productions Inc.). All rights reserved.

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Hunters in the Dark (Unabridged) – Peter David

Peter David - Hunters in the Dark (Unabridged)  artwork

Hunters in the Dark (Unabridged)

Peter David

Genre: Sci Fi & Fantasy

Price: $ 20.95

Publish Date: June 16, 2015

© ℗ © 2015 Simon & Schuster Audio

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Peter Frampton Announces New Acoustic LP

Peter Frampton has announced a new LP, which will include acoustic renditions of some of his favorite songs from earlier releases. “It’s much more interesting than I thought it was going to be,” Frampton tells Billboard. “I thought, ‘Well, I’ll just go into the studio and I’ll whip off 10 or 11 of my songs just the way I wrote them.'”
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Beethoven’s 9th Symphony: 1895 Gustav Mahler Orchestration – Brno Philharmonic Orchestra, Peter Tiboris, Janacek Opera Choir, Leah Anne Myers, llene Sameth, James Clark, Richard Conant & Josef Pancik

Brno Philharmonic Orchestra, Peter Tiboris, Janacek Opera Choir, Leah Anne Myers, llene Sameth, James Clark, Richard Conant & Josef Pancik - Beethoven's 9th Symphony: 1895 Gustav Mahler Orchestration  artwork

Beethoven’s 9th Symphony: 1895 Gustav Mahler Orchestration

Brno Philharmonic Orchestra, Peter Tiboris, Janacek Opera Choir, Leah Anne Myers, llene Sameth, James Clark, Richard Conant & Josef Pancik

Genre: Classical

Price: $ 9.99

Release Date: May 5, 1992

© ℗ 1992 Bridge Records, Inc.

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Simple Magic Tricks : Explained . – Peter Heywood

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Simple Magic Tricks : Explained .

An Easy Guide.

Peter Heywood

Genre: Art & Architecture

Publish Date: April 4, 2012

Publisher: Peter Heywood

Seller: peter heywood


If you are into magic tricks then this 25 chapter book is for you . The book is a look at simple magic tricks broke into 25 chapters. The chapters include : 3 Magic Tricks Using a Coin Animal Magic Tricks Cool Card Magic Tricks  Cool Magic Tricks Cup Magic Tricks Easy Magic Tricks Great Bar Magic Tricks How to Find Magic Trick Equipment and Which Ones To Get How to Make Your Own Magic Tricks How to Perform Magic Tricks on Stage  How to Perform Magic Tricks on the Streets How to Start Learning Magic Tricks Learn Magic Card Tricks Magic Card Tricks And Card Marking Magic Tricks For Beginners Magic Trick Tips Techniques In Doing Magic Tricks Magic Tricks You Can Do At Home Mind Reading Magic Tricks Performing a Vanishing Magic Trick with a Coin  Simple Magic Tricks The Levitation Magic Trick The Torn and Restored Magic Trick The Voodoo Magic Trick Types of Magic Tricks Please visit http://www.free-ibooks-store.great-offers-just-for-you.com/ for more of my titles.

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Secret World Live – Peter Gabriel

Peter Gabriel - Secret World Live  artwork

Secret World Live

Peter Gabriel

Genre: Concert Films

Price: $ 12.99

Rental Price: $ 2.99

Release Date: January 1, 2012


Peter Gabriel’s Grammy Award winning film “Secret World Live” has now been newly restored and remastered from the original film to be seen and heard in the best possible quality. Filmed in Modena, Italy across two nights in November 1993 as part of Peter Gabriel’s acclaimed “Secret World Live” tour in support of the “Us” album, the show is elaborately presented and choreographed with two stages joined by a narrow pier. Peter Gabriel has always been a charismatic live performer with the ability to draw his audience into the onstage world he has created and rarely has this been better captured than on “Secret World Live”.

© © 2012 Eagle Rock

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Nick & Norah’s Infinite Playlist – Peter Sollett

Peter Sollett - Nick & Norah's Infinite Playlist  artwork

Nick & Norah’s Infinite Playlist

Peter Sollett

Genre: Romance

Price: $ 7.99

Rental Price: $ 2.99

Release Date: October 3, 2008


Attempting to avoid his obsession over a girl he just lost, a boy enlists the help of a stranger, another girl who leads him on a romantic escapade through the after-hours club scene in Manhattan. Though the girl is as lost and heartbroken over a love affair as the boy, miracles happen, idols crumble and the "strangers" find real love through each other.

© © 2008 Playlist, LLC. All Rights Reserved.

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Prokofiev: Peter and the Wolf, Lieutenant Kijé Symphonic Suite – Boris Karloff, Mario Rossi & Wiener Opernorchester

Boris Karloff, Mario Rossi & Wiener Opernorchester - Prokofiev: Peter and the Wolf, Lieutenant Kijé Symphonic Suite  artwork

Prokofiev: Peter and the Wolf, Lieutenant Kijé Symphonic Suite

Boris Karloff, Mario Rossi & Wiener Opernorchester

Genre: Classical

Price: $ 9.99

Release Date: October 17, 2006

© ℗ 2006 Sheridan Square Records

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DC Sneak Peek: Deathstroke (2015) #1 – Tony S. Daniel & Peter Nguyen

Tony S. Daniel & Peter Nguyen - DC Sneak Peek: Deathstroke (2015) #1  artwork

DC Sneak Peek: Deathstroke (2015) #1

Tony S. Daniel & Peter Nguyen

Genre: Graphic Novels

Publish Date: May 13, 2015

Publisher: DC Comics

Seller: DC Comics


Slade Wilson reflects on his recent family troubles as he is drawn into another family's conflict—the Gods of Olympus! This ALL-NEW FREE 8-page preview by Tony S. Daniel and Jim Bonny leads right into the start of the “GOD KILLER” story arc in DEATHSTROKE #7!

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Friday Night Lights – Peter Berg

Peter Berg - Friday Night Lights  artwork

Friday Night Lights

Peter Berg

Genre: Drama

Price: $ 7.99

Rental Price: $ 2.99

Release Date: October 8, 2004


A genuine stand-up-and-cheer movie about a courageous high school football team's fight to fulfill their destiny and live their dream, Friday Night Lights is "unforgettable and real!" (Larry King) Billy Bob Thornton stars in a true American story of how one legendary Texas town made hope come alive under the exhilarating glare of Friday Night Lights! "One of the greatest sports stories ever told" (Sports Illustrated) is now "one of the greatest sports movies ever made!" (Larry King)

© © 2004 MDBF Filmgesellschaft mbH & Co. KG and Universal Studios. All Rights Reserved.

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King Kong (Extended Version) [2005] – Peter Jackson

Peter Jackson - King Kong (Extended Version) [2005]  artwork

King Kong (Extended Version) [2005]

Peter Jackson

Genre: Action & Adventure

Price: $ 9.99

Rental Price: $ 2.99

Release Date: December 14, 2005


The King Kong Extended Version is an action-packed movie experience with more than 13 minutes of additional footage not seen in the theatrical version, including the heart-stopping excitement of a charging Ceratops and the adrenaline rush of a Skull Island underwater creature's attack! Academy Award-winning director Peter Jackson (The Lord of the Rings Trilogy) brings his sweeping cinematic vision and groundbreaking special effects to this spectacular film, a thrilling epic adventure about a legendary gorilla captured on a treacherous island and brought to civilization, where he faces the ultimate fight for survival. Naomi Watts, Jack Black and Adrien Brody star.

© © 2005 Universal Studios. All Rights Reserved.

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14 (Unabridged) – Peter Clines

Peter Clines - 14 (Unabridged)  artwork

14 (Unabridged)

Peter Clines

Genre: Sci Fi & Fantasy

Price: $ 21.95

Publish Date: June 19, 2012

© ℗ © 2012 Audible Studios

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Master and Commander: The Far Side of the World – Peter Weir

Peter Weir - Master and Commander: The Far Side of the World  artwork

Master and Commander: The Far Side of the World

Peter Weir

Genre: Action & Adventure

Price: $ 9.99

Rental Price: $ 2.99

Release Date: November 14, 2003


Captain “Lucky” Jack Aubrey (Russell Crowe) is a renowned fighting captain in the British Navy. But when his ship, the Surprise, is suddenly attacked by a superior enemy, Aubrey is torn between duty and friendship as he pursues a high-stakes chase across two oceans to intercept and capture his foe. With a badly damaged ship and an injured crew, this mission can save his reputation, or destroy them all. Nominated for 10 Academy Awards, including Best Picture!

© © 2003 Twentieth Century Fox Film Corporation, Universal Studios and Miramax Film Corp.

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Peter Pilotto Resort 2016 Runway

Peter Pilotto Resort 2016

The post Peter Pilotto Resort 2016 Runway appeared first on Vogue.

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Scales and Modes – Peter R. Birkby

Peter R. Birkby - Scales and Modes  artwork

Scales and Modes

Part 1

Peter R. Birkby

Genre: Music

Publish Date: February 12, 2012

Publisher: Peter R. Birkby

Seller: Peter Birkby


Scales and Modes- Part 1 is the first in a series of straight forward musical information for online reading/ reminding/ helping. Each page has examples of Major and Natural Minor scales, (Aeolian), Dorian, Mixolydian and  Lydian modes (with the same key signature) all in the treble clef.  The Scales and Modes can be used for practicing an instrument, music theory reminders, understanding musical relationships (improvising, composing) and just having fun with.

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Peter Robbins, Voice Of TV’s Charlie Brown, Goes Off In Bizarre Courtroom Rant

It’s the great meltdown, Charlie Brown!

Peter Robbins, who as a child actor voiced the iconic “Peanuts” character in a series of TV specials, ranted against his own lawyer, the judge, a bailiff and more in a bizarre courtroom tirade that was caught on video last week.

“I hope you drop dead of a heart attack!” Robbins yelled at San Diego Superior Court judge Robert O’Neill during Friday’s hearing.

Robbins, 58, pleaded guilty in 2013 to threatening his then-girlfriend and stalking the plastic surgeon who performed a breast augmentation on her. He was sentenced to five years probation and ordered into a live-in drug treatment program, according to City News Service.

Robbins was later arrested on a series of probation violations, including drinking and cutting off his GPS monitor, according to the New York Daily News.

On Friday, Robbins was back in court for a hearing to determine if he should be jailed for violating probation. He was ordered to have a mental competency hearing instead.

“He acted out,” deputy district attorney Brenda Daly told Reuters. “He insulted everyone he could possibly insult in the courtroom. It raised doubts about his competency.”

At one point, Robbins called the judge an “asshole.” At another, he mocked his public defender for not having any “mob ties” and announced he was firing him. Robbins even yelled at a bailiff who put a hand on his shoulder at the end of the hearing when it was time to remove him from the courtroom.

“He’s rubbing me up, he’s got a gun!” Robbins said. “Run for your lives, he has a gun — run for your lives!”

Robbins voiced the cartoon character Charlie Brown in seven “Peanuts” TV specials, including seasonal staples such as “It’s The Great Pumpkin, Charlie Brown” and “A Charlie Brown Christmas.” His IMDB page also lists roles on some of the best-known TV shows of the 1960s, including “Rawhide,” “The Donna Reed Show,” “The Munsters,” “F Troop” and “Get Smart.”

The actor’s final “Peanuts” performance was in 1969’s “A Boy Named Charlie Brown.” His last professional acting credit was listed as a 1972 appearance on “My Three Sons,” although he has since appeared in interviews and documentaries, mostly about “Peanuts.”

Before his most recent arrest, Robbins had been living in Oceanside, California, with his dog, Snoopy, according to the Los Angeles Times.

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Funny Hipster Jokes – Peter Crumpton

Peter Crumpton - Funny Hipster Jokes  artwork

Funny Hipster Jokes

Peter Crumpton

Genre: Performing Arts

Publish Date: March 17, 2015

Publisher: PeteyRF Creative

Seller: PeteyRF Creative


Witty Awesome Current Hipster Jokes! With added push and play Hipster Laughter!

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DC Sneak Peek: Superman/Wonder Woman (2015) #1 – Peter J. Tomasi, Doug Mahnke & Paulo Siqueira

Peter J. Tomasi, Doug Mahnke & Paulo Siqueira - DC Sneak Peek: Superman/Wonder Woman (2015) #1  artwork

DC Sneak Peek: Superman/Wonder Woman (2015) #1

Peter J. Tomasi, Doug Mahnke & Paulo Siqueira

Genre: Graphic Novels

Publish Date: May 27, 2015

Publisher: DC Comics

Seller: DC Comics


A de-powered and injured Man of Steel looks to re-energize himself by plunging into the sun. Wonder Woman is there to stop him. Check out this ALL-NEW FREE 8-page preview to SUPERMAN/WONDER WOMAN #18!

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The Fold (Unabridged) – Peter Clines

Peter Clines - The Fold (Unabridged)  artwork

The Fold (Unabridged)

Peter Clines

Genre: Sci Fi & Fantasy

Price: $ 21.95

Publish Date: June 2, 2015

© ℗ © 2015 Audible Studios

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Camp X-Ray – Peter Sattler

Peter Sattler - Camp X-Ray  artwork

Camp X-Ray

Peter Sattler

Genre: Drama

Price: $ 14.99

Rental Price: $ 3.99

Release Date: October 17, 2014


Kristen Stewart gives a stunning performance as a Guantanamo prison guard who forms an unlikely relationship with an inmate in this riveting psychological drama.

© © 2014 Camp Xray Film, LLC. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.

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Blues Guitar Lessons – Jody Worrell & Peter Vogl

Jody Worrell & Peter Vogl - Blues Guitar Lessons  artwork

Blues Guitar Lessons

Learn How to Play Blues Guitar Licks and Scales with Video and Tabs

Jody Worrell & Peter Vogl

Genre: Music

Publish Date: April 30, 2013

Publisher: Watch & Learn, Inc.

Seller: Watch & Learn, Inc.


The Blues Guitar Lessons ebook features guitar lessons by Jody Worrell and Peter Vogl.  You will learn how to play blues guitar licks, pentatonic scales, blues scales, and a variety of techniques.  Each segment is taught with step by step video instruction and demonstrated along with an audio jam track.  You can also refer to the included tabs for help.  The lessons included in this course are Stevie Ray Vaughan Style Lick, Eric Clapton Style Lick, Am Pentatonic Licks, F Blues Licks, and E Minor & Major Pentatonic Licks.

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Blues Guitar Lessons – Jody Worrell & Peter Vogl

Jody Worrell & Peter Vogl - Blues Guitar Lessons  artwork

Blues Guitar Lessons

Learn How to Play Blues Guitar Licks and Scales with Video and Tabs

Jody Worrell & Peter Vogl

Genre: Music

Publish Date: April 30, 2013

Publisher: Watch & Learn, Inc.

Seller: Watch & Learn, Inc.


The Blues Guitar Lessons ebook features guitar lessons by Jody Worrell and Peter Vogl.  You will learn how to play blues guitar licks, pentatonic scales, blues scales, and a variety of techniques.  Each segment is taught with step by step video instruction and demonstrated along with an audio jam track.  You can also refer to the included tabs for help.  The lessons included in this course are Stevie Ray Vaughan Style Lick, Eric Clapton Style Lick, Am Pentatonic Licks, F Blues Licks, and E Minor & Major Pentatonic Licks.

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There’s Something About Mary – Bobby Farrelly & Peter Farrelly

Bobby Farrelly & Peter Farrelly - There's Something About Mary  artwork

There’s Something About Mary

Bobby Farrelly & Peter Farrelly

Genre: Comedy

Price: $ 7.99

Rental Price: $ 2.99

Release Date: July 15, 1998


Ted (Ben Stiller) is still in love with his high school prom date, Mary (Cameron Diaz), even though it's been years after the humiliating incident that cut their date short. Ted hires Pat, a private detective (Matt Dillon) to track her down, but Pat ends up falling in love with her too! And so begins the hilarious battle for Mary's heart!

© © 1998 Twentieth Century Fox Film Corporation.

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Learned on the CFDA Red Carpet: Kim Kardashian Feels “Like Shit,” Peter Copping Wants to Dress Caitlyn Jenner


Other nuggets of wisdom gleaned at Monday night’s glittering fete: the preggers reality star wanted to wear ‘something slimming,’ was at Jenner’s ‘Vanity Fair’ shoot to help ‘Caitlyn feel very confident.’

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Peter Gabriel: New Blood – Live in London – Peter Gabriel

Peter Gabriel - Peter Gabriel: New Blood - Live in London  artwork

Peter Gabriel: New Blood – Live in London

Peter Gabriel

Genre: Concert Films

Price: $ 12.99

Rental Price: $ 2.99

Release Date: January 1, 2011


Filmed at Hammersmith Apollo in March of this year, “New Blood – Live In London” captures Peter Gabriel performing live with the 46 piece New Blood Orchestra. The repertoire mixes cover versions from his “Scratch My Back” album with classic tracks from across his solo career in brand new orchestral arrangements. Gabriel is a renowned live performer and his onstage charisma and instantly recognizable voice combine brilliantly with the orchestral sound palette to breathe a new sense of wonder into familiar songs. As you would expect the concert is also a visual feast, with graphics, animation and imagery blending to enhance and illustrate the music. This is truly a live experience not to be missed.

© © 2011 Eagle Rock

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Dumb and Dumber To – Peter Farrelly & Bobby Farrelly

Peter Farrelly & Bobby Farrelly - Dumb and Dumber To  artwork

Dumb and Dumber To

Peter Farrelly & Bobby Farrelly

Genre: Comedy

Price: $ 14.99

Rental Price: $ 4.99

Release Date: November 14, 2014


Jim Carrey and Jeff Daniels reprise their signature roles as Lloyd and Harry in the sequel to the smash hit that took the physical comedy and kicked it in the nuts: Dumb and Dumber To. The original film’s directors, Peter and Bobby Farrelly, take Lloyd and Harry on a road trip to find a child Harry never knew he had and the responsibility neither should ever, ever be given. Along for the ride are co-stars Kathleen Turner, Laurie Holden, and Rob Riggle.

© © 2014 Universal Studios. All Rights Reserved.

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Get Smart – Peter Segal

Peter Segal - Get Smart  artwork

Get Smart

Peter Segal

Genre: Comedy

Price: $ 9.99

Rental Price: $ 2.99

Release Date: June 20, 2008


In the world of covert intelligence, only one man is Smart. Steve Carell is in CONTROL as Maxwell Smart, the novice agent often out of his depths but never out of options in this action comedy pitting him against the nuclear scheme of the evil spy group KAOS. Anne Hathaway partners with Max as the ever-capable Agent 99. Director Peter Segal (The Longest Yard) guides his stars (including Dwayne Johnson and Alan Arkin) in an alternately daffy and dangerous realm of molar radios, Max's amazing multi-function pocketknife and more gizmos from lab nerds Bruce (Masi Oka) and Lloyd (Nate Torrence). Laughs, excitement, exploding dental floss–Get Smart is armed and hilarious.

© © 2008 Warner Bros. Entertainment Inc.

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The Hobbit: The Battle of The Five Armies – Peter Jackson

Peter Jackson - The Hobbit: The Battle of The Five Armies  artwork

The Hobbit: The Battle of The Five Armies

Peter Jackson

Genre: Action & Adventure

Price: $ 19.99

Rental Price: $ 3.99

Release Date: December 17, 2014


Academy Award®-winning filmmaker Peter Jackson returns to Middle-earth with the final of three films based on J.R.R. Tolkien's enduring masterpiece. Set in Middle-earth 60 years before the epic Lord of the Rings trilogy, the adventure follows the journey of Bilbo Baggins, who is swept into an epic quest to reclaim the lost Dwarf Kingdom from the fearsome dragon Smaug. Approached out of the blue by the wizard Gandalf, Bilbo finds himself joining a company of dwarves on a journey into wild, treacherous lands swarming with beasts of every ilk. After reaching Erebor and encountering the dragon Smaug, Five Armies assemble for an epic battle that could decide the future of all in Middle-earth.

© © 2015 Warner Bros. Entertainment Inc. TM The Saul Zaentz Co. All Rights Reserved.

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How to Draw Cartoons – Peter Coupe

Peter Coupe - How to Draw Cartoons  artwork

How to Draw Cartoons

An Interactive eBook for All Ages

Peter Coupe

Genre: Art & Architecture

Publish Date: November 5, 2014

Publisher: Peter Coupe

Seller: Peter Coupe


An interactive ebook designed to teach the skill of cartoon drawing to anyone – regardless of age or experience. The book uses text, video, interactive sketchpads, doodles and plenty of examples to show how it is done. Suitable for all ages.   The author of this book has written over 20 art and design books for children and is very experienced in the teaching of cartoon drawing at all levels.

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Peter Jensen Resort 2016

Peter Jensen’s charming resort collection looked to the late Nineties and early Aughts, the era that marked both the launch of his label and the release of the film “Ghost World.” Jensen took the movie’s outsider-ish main character Enid, played by Thora Birch, as his muse this season, noting that her style has an “element of tomboy — that’s when a girl to me looks strongest.”
 
The collection offered simple silhouettes that riffed on the film’s themes. Ice-cream colored pastels nodded to the palette of the retro-themed American diner in the movie, as in a polo shirt-style dress in a lemon yellow jacquard, or an ice-cream motif on a lilac crewneck sweater paired with cropped pants. There were also roomy smock dresses, done in blue-and-green and black-and-gray plaid, that channeled Enid’s grungy wardrobe.

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Peter Pilotto Wins Inaugural Swarovski Collective Prize

LONDON – Peter Pilotto is the winner of the inaugural Swarovski Collective Prize, a 25,000 euro, or $ 28,610, award for innovation that marks the 15th anniversary of the crystal maker’s fashion creative platform.
The 14 labels from London, New York and Paris that are taking part in this year’s program competed for the prize, which will be revealed here Tuesday. They include Mary Katrantzou, Marques Almeida, Prabal Gurung, Rodarte, Iris Van Herpen and Masha Ma.
“Peter Pilotto has a unique aesthetic,” said Nadja Swarovski, a member of the company’s executive board. “Christopher [De Vos] and Peter presented two beautiful collections which showcased the versatility of our product and how it could be incorporated into, as well as complement their own strong brand signature. It’s been interesting to watch them experiment so successfully with our crystals over the past two seasons. In addition, we were also very pleased to see the evolution that has taken place in their own collections recently, and to be a part of that process.
“For both spring 2015 and autumn 2015, Peter Pilotto explored an abundance of bold new applications and materials, from Perspex to 3-D florals, which they then contrasted with more delicate Swarovski crystals. In the last collection

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Peter Hook plays full Joy Division catalogue

Peter Hook has just performed every song Joy Division ever recorded in one show in Manchester.
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Peter Copping on His First Bridal Collection for Oscar de la Renta

new-holding-osca-de-la-renta-bridal

“It’s her prerogative to be the center of attention,” says newly appointed Oscar de la Renta designer Peter Copping of the modern bride’s mentality. (As if she needed any encouragement!)

Copping stayed true to the house’s elegant and feminine codes for his first bridal show, while incorporating subtle twists—plunging-back here, lace inserts there—that ensure the spotlight stays where it should: on the bride. Or more specifically: on her entrance as she walks down the aisle.

“You have to remember: Most of these dresses are seen from behind,” Copping tells me after the show yesterday. “That was something I really wanted to consider: to think how it would look when the bride is in front of everyone, and to make it as gorgeous as the front.”

Other considerations? The modern bride isn’t afraid to let her hair down and party. And that makes maneuvering the first dance with elegance and ease more important than ever.

“A wedding is a day of celebration and it’s important that the bride really enjoys herself—she’s not encumbered by her dress,” says Copping. A tall order when you consider the voluminous confections that were on the runway yesterday. Take a closer look at the collection though, and you’ll find some very clever convertible design tricks: The tulle skirt on one dress peels off to reveal a form-fitting column dress, and on another, two tiers of tulle can be removed for a short “ballerina-type” dress. “So she can really party on and have fun until the small hours of the night,” explains Copping.

And what does the designer make of the growing trend among brides to have not one but two wedding gowns? “I think that’s a very good idea,” he says. “Obviously, it’s good for business. So let’s keep that trend going.” We’re all for it—with one caveat. “If you do go for two weddings dresses, there has to be a balance,” says Copping. “One has to feel a little bit understated, or be shorter, so it makes sense for you to have two.” Happily Copping’s varied offering—which had everything from princess gowns to minidresses—has got you covered on all accounts.

The post Peter Copping on His First Bridal Collection for Oscar de la Renta appeared first on Vogue.

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Theater: Matthew Morrison Finds A Hit In “Finding Neverland;” Peter Sarsgaard’s Deadly “Hamlet”

FINDING NEVERLAND ** 1/2 out of ****
HAMLET no stars out of ****

FINDING NEVERLAND ** 1/2 out of ****
LUNT-FONTANNE THEATRE

I have high standards when it comes to Peter Pan for two reasons. First, the book by J.M. Barrie improves on his play and is a witty, heartbreaking masterpiece. You enjoy it as a child; you savor its bittersweet truths as an adult. If you haven’t read it (or not since you were ten) and do so now, you’re in for a treat. Second, one of my favorite theatrical experiences was the Mabou Mines adaptation called Peter and Wendy, which featured one actor interacting with puppets that captured the magic and wisdom of the book brilliantly. (At the same time, it made me appreciate the charm and unique appeal of puppetry like never before.) The Disney animated film? Thin stuff with cheap animation, mostly terrible songs and a dumbed-down approach to the story. The recent live TV event? Oy. So tread carefully when it comes to Peter Pan.

Despite a quietly charming performance by Johnny Depp, I wasn’t a big fan of the feature film Finding Neverland, which tells the story of how Barrie was creatively inspired by a widow and her sons while helping them deal with tragedy. It was too tear-jerking for my tastes. But just as Barrie’s book improved on his play, this musical improves on the film. It’s more cheerful, more imaginative and basically more fun. Of course, it marks Harvey Weinstein’s foray into the theater world. He’s backed brilliant, ground-breaking films, as well as turned a lot of middlebrow fare into big commercial hits. His success here is surely of the latter sort, but if it means he returns and backs more daring work in the future, all the better.

Do you know the story? It’s captured succinctly in the musical’s tagline: How Peter Became Pan. (There alone Weinstein has raised the marketing bar on Broadway. Not since Cats came up with “Now And Forever” has a show’s one-line marketing slogan been so effective; I’ll bet every show down the road works hard to come up with their own distinctive tag.)

Barrie (Matthew Morrison of Glee) is an unhappily married man. His wife is pretty but seems utterly uninterested in her husband or his work; as long as they’re in high societyand he doesn’t embarrass her with his eccentric ways, she will be placated, but nothing more. His American producer Charles Frohman (Kelsey Grammer) just wants Barrie to keep churning out more shows like the ones he’s done before. But Barrie knows he’s in a rut. His new comedy is a rehash of material he’s done better in the past. So Barrie retreats to Kensington Gardens and is struck…not by imagination, but by the fierce play of a troupe of wild boys, who have momentarily lost their mother and are having fun as pirates. They’re alive, silly, engaged, and happy — everything the dour Scotsman Barrie is not at the moment. Almost reluctantly, he’s drawn into their adventures, but before you know it Barrie is “argh-ing” with the best of them.

Their mother is the charming Sylvia Llewelyn Davies (Laura Michelle Kelly, an Olivier winner for Mary Poppins). She apologizes for her rambunctious lads. But there’s a sad charm about her and even more sadness surrounding the one boy who doesn’t join in the fun. That’s her son Peter (Aidan Gemme). This Peter doesn’t refuse to grow up; since the death of their father, he’s growing up too fast, sinking into depression and stubbornly incapable of playing or smiling or having fun. What’s the point?

Barrie sees himself in the boy, naturally. He returns to the park again and again, hoping and then expecting and then planning to meet and enjoy the company of this broken but spirited family. His wife is confused. Her mother Mrs. Du Maurier (Carolee Carmello) is worried about propriety and the strain on Sylvia’s health, who is rather frail. Society begins to wag its tongue over such an unconventional friendship. But Barrie is having fun, the boys and especially Peter are clearly benefitting from his presence and the germ of an idea is forming for a work unlike anything he’s done before. It will have pirates and fairies and NeverNever Land and maybe a boy who won’t grow up….

Director Diane Paulus directs this amiable tale briskly and with precision. Still there’s no denying that the songs by Gary Barlow & Eliot Kenndy flit from your memory almost before they’re over. A few numbers stick, such as the act one closer “Stronger” and the act two highlight “Play,” which shows the actors working on Barrie’s new show letting out their inner child via nursery rhymes and nonsensical behavior. But they’re memorable more for the staging of those numbers and the energetic choreography of Mia Michaels rather than the songs themselves. “Stronger” ends with a pirate ship materializing before our eyes and “Play” is silly fun in a pub and they work — despite an inordinate number of lyrics with lazy “off rhymes” that trip you up while listening. “Stronger” does have an excellent melody, it must be said. The cast delivers them with gusto and Kelly almost makes her solo spotlight “All That Matters” feel grand. But again, it’s the performance not the song that registers.

And for all the drama, this is a fairly conflict-free story, courtesy of the book by James Graham. Yes, Barrie’s marriage to Mary (Teal Wicks) ends, but since it seems an unsuccessful one when the show begins, that’s neither here nor there. He’s had a flop and needs a hit but, while his producer and the actors grumble, they are ready to see what Barrie comes up with next. The looming possibility of a love affair with a widow is barely addressed; their romance is of the chaste variety (despite one kiss) and you don’t need to see the movie to know it’s not a good sign when Sylvia is repeatedly tired and seeing doctors.

So it’s a credit to the appealing cast and creative team that the evening moves along with amiable verve. All the tech elements are solid, starting with the scenic design by Scott Pask and the costumes by Suttirat Anne Larlarb. Sometimes sets and costumes shouldn’t call attention to themselves and that’s the case here, where stately homes, London streets, pubs and backstage at a theater are all evoked effectively and without fuss. (The exception is that act one closer with the ship, which pulls out the stops and helps the show reach a visual peak lacking in the story.)

Kelly is effortless as the kind-hearted Sylvia; her charm and sweetness anchors the show and makes the friendship between a widow and a married man one we never question. But like the show itself, there’s no friction: they are friends and don’t really seem to long for more. It’s telling that the most engaging scenes are the ones with Sylvia and her mother or Barrie and his manager. Carmello keeps the starchiness in Du Maurier understandably, ably aided by Graham’s canny first scene between mother and daughter that establishes their love and the mother’s sense of humor. And Grammer is having great fun in dual roles as the manager and Captain Hook, here seen as Barrie’s id and urging him on to kiss the girl already.

Morrison has always had a certain emotional reserve for me. It worked well as the straight arrow hero in the revival of South Pacific, as a seemingly clueless but kind Italian in The Light In The Piazza and it works well here for the tamped down Barrie, with Morrison indicating the Scottish origin of our hero with a modest but effective burr. After many years of performing on Broadway or celebrating the theater on TV, he’s finally got the lead role ni a hit new musical. The ensemble as a whole delivers their secondary comic bits with broad appeal. (This is a family friendly show, if a dead parent isn’t too problematic for the very young.)

The four boys as a group are appealing; their big number “We’re All Made Of Stars” is another winner, though again I hasten to add it’s because of the staging by Paulus and their performances, not the forgettable song itself. However, Gemme is a modestly weak link as Peter. We get so spoiled by excellent child acting in shows like Matilda and Billy Elliott that it’s easy to forget how hard these roles can be. Gemme is fine in the straightforward scenes of a depressed lad who thinks “playing” is silly now that his dad has died. But he has two big dramatic scenes and falls notably short on both of them. In the first he’s gesticulating wildly to indicate passion; in the second towards the end he was desperately reaching for a breakdown, repeatedly squinting his eyes shut apparently in an attempt to gin up a tear or two. Paulus molded the cast well, but here failed her young charge. He should dial back the histrionics dramatically; the audience is so primed to feel empathy for Peter that Gemme’s work is mostly done for him already.

So with weak songs and a mild book, why is Finding Neverland clicking with audiences? (It’s been a significant draw from day one.) I think perhaps the very lack of high drama is a plus. It’s a happy show with a sad heart and that’s actually an appealing combination. Peter Pan can easily be performed as schmaltz or just a tale for kiddies. But there’s a dark center to it that is the reason for the story’s enduring appeal.

When we catch glimpses of the show Barrie has created, of course we get the moment where Tinkerbell is fading and Peter urges the audience to clap if they believe in fairies and want Tink to live. This time, it takes place in the Llewlyn Davies home, with a clearly ailing Sylvia propped up in bed since she was too weak to attend the premiere. The entire cast has come to give a command performance and so it’s this frail woman who joins in on the clapping for Tinkerbell. The audience I saw it with clapped immediately without any need of prompting; they were ready, of course. I was struck for a moment by how often that scene has been repeated in theaters around the world since the play debuted in 1904. It’s touching, really:millions and millions of people have clapped because they believe in fairies, clapped to celebrate make believe. But really they’re clapping to stave off death. If only it were that simple.

HAMLET no stars out of ****
CLASSIC STAGE COMPANY

Who were the first people to climb Mt. Everest? Edmund Hillary and Tenzing Norgay, of course. But did you know they succeeded because of earlier attempts that broke paths and left caches of oxygen? Who were the next group of people to conquer it? Only mountaineering fanatics can answer that. So if you want to be remembered for conquering a mountain, you better be first or you better do something memorable, like being the first woman or so on. Most mountains aren’t even conquered on the first attempt by the ones who succeed; they have to make a climb just to get an idea of what they’re up against. One other, awful way to fame is to fail spectacularly, like the 1996 expedition that resulted in the deaths of eight climbers and was immortalized in Jon Krakauer’s Into Thin Air.

Shakespeare’s Hamlet is of course a mighty peak to conquer for actors. Perhaps only Lear offers a similarly forbidding challenge. Your first Hamlet needn’t be your defining one and surely many middle-aged or elderly actors believe that only after being too old to actually play the role did they really feel ready to do the part justice.

Peter Sarsgaard is a very good actor with the requisite intelligence needed for the part. His Hamlet and this entire production directed by Austin Pendleton does not conquer the play. Far from it. Indeed, it is memorable for all the wrong reasons, a cascading disaster with almost every actor stumbling or forgetting their lines at one point or another on the performance I attended. By the end of the night, actors were dropping props, kicking swords towards the “bodies” of dead characters (making us fear for their safety) and looking relieved it was all over at the curtain call. Classic Stage Company is the home of some of my happiest theater memories in recent years. This one will endure too, unfortunately. One wonders if perhaps it would have been kindest when realizing they weren’t even off book as opening night approached to step in and pull the plug on the entire affair.

The one saving element is the look of the show. They’ve gone for a modern dress, Festen sort of vibe here, setting the entire piece at a wedding reception. This doesn’t really inform their take on the play, which is thoroughly traditional. This is not a high concept spin on Hamlet that goes for some crazy vision and falls flat, more’s the pity. It simply doesn’t work from start to finish.

But it looks good: scenic designer Walt Spangler has a handsome white floor with elegant metal trimming along the edge. Two bars are located at the back towards each exit and actors sometimes linger there before heading off or wait there and have a shot before coming on. (Who can blame them?) It’s a conceit with no thought behind it; if there’s some dramatic sense to when and how people linger and leave, I missed it. That floor lights up beautifully during the performance of the play within the play, another effective touch. And the costumes of Constance Hoffman set the tone right (though, oddly, I disliked the shoes of Hamlet and his mother and found them distracting). The lighting was…fuzzy at the start; somehow Justin Townsend managed to make the set seem out of focus before the show began. It was a nicely subtle way to keep you a little uncertain though it also proved symbolic of the show. The original music and sound design of Ryan Rumery of Scapesound was fine, though some of the background noises felt vague and indeterminate, undoubtedly reflecting the lack of sense in the entire work.

But that’s about it for kind thoughts. The cast is filled with solid actors who have all done better work before and will again and thank goodness for that. On the positive side, the always dependable Stephen Spinella was the best of a poor lot as Polonius, though I couldn’t grasp his take on this character from scene to scene. (In the famous “neither a borrower nor a lender be” speech he’s intelligent and sincere; later he’s buffoonish and then savvy again.) But he was clear and present and the language made sense when he spoke it (something almost no one else managed). And when he forgot his lines, no one handled it with more aplomb. Scott Parkinson scored capably in several roles (especially the Player Queen) and Jim Broaddus, also fine in several parts, handled the Player King with precision.

Glenn Fitzgerald was a welcome presence on stage (I haven’t seen him in ages) as Laertes, though when the character returned late in the play he’d been affected by the disease of confusion that had spread through the show. The talented Penelope Allen was elocuting with determined high drama as if she’d wandered in from an RSC production, while everyone else was speaking more colloquially. The usually excellent Harris Yulin was mumbling the role of Claudius. As a couple, they seemed so innocuous and frail even after we discover he really did kill Hamlet’s father that you wonder why the Prince doesn’t just put them in a home.

In numerous roles including Guildenstern, Daniel Morgan Shelley invariably looked annoyed at whomever he was sharing the scene with. He looked annoyed at Hamlet, annoyed at Rosencrantz, annoyed at Claudius and annoyed at everyone else. Perhaps he was just annoyed at being trapped in this production. Lisa Joyce as Ophelia was her own unique disaster; I’ve always found Ophelia’s mad scenes abrupt and very tricky to pull off and this wasn’t the production to make that work.

Hamlet is in a hell and surely the talented Peter Sarsgaard is feeling that way as well. The Dane famously dithers and that can cover a lot of hesitation. But Sarsgaard spent the entire night struggling for his lines; when he remembered them he pounced and poured them out in a rush, so glad that they were available to him. He didn’t actually call out “line” but one was constantly under the strain of expecting him to do so. Under such circumstances, at best the actor survives; he certainly doesn’t put his stamp on the role.

Not being off book is a theatrical sin; what can excuse it? But if blame must be placed, it will be shared by all the actors yet fall most squarely on Sarsgaard and the director Austin Pendleton. Pendleton has enjoyed great success as an actor and director. Not here. The show is filled with curious directorial touches, like the way actors wander on and off the set, lingering at those bars. (I wanted to join them.) Again and again he has actors sit and observe the action, rarely to any purpose or effect. It works when the Player King lingers, but mostly you are distracted during monologues by the unnecessary and unrevealing presence of a character. Early on, Joyce as Ophelia must sit in the back and look concerned and worried in eighteen different ways, pursing her brow, clutching her hands and so on.

But why is she present during “To be or not to be..?” Why does she lie down and feign sleep when Hamlet utters the lines “to sleep, perchance to dream?” Why does the gravedigger hang out and clutch the skull of poor Yorick during the final bloody scene? And why the choice after Polonius is mortally stabbed to have him walk across the stage and exit at a slow and stately pace? Worse, why does he pop back in during the massacre at the end? The dead Polonius doesn’t look censorious or angry or sad or even pay much attention to the numerous deaths taking place. He just walks across the stage, as if on an errand.

Even the last moment is botched, with poor Sarsgaard caught awkwardly between slumping to the floor and sitting back on his seat after being poisoned to death. He’s neither here nor there physically and it must have been fiendishly uncomfortable speaking his lines while a poor edit of the show’s ending stumbled to its conclusion. He abruptly sat up, letting us know the show was blessedly over. I wouldn’t bet money on who was happier, the audience or the cast.

THEATER OF 2015

Honeymoon In Vegas **
The Woodsman ***
Constellations ** 1/2
Taylor Mac’s A 24 Decade History Of Popular Music 1930s-1950s ** 1/2
Let The Right One In **
Da no rating
A Month In The Country ** 1/2
Parade in Concert at Lincoln Center ** 1/2
Hamilton at the Public ***
The World Of Extreme Happiness ** 1/2
Broadway By The Year 1915-1940 **
Verite * 1/2
Fabulous! *
The Mystery Of Love & Sex **
An Octoroon at Polonsky Shakespeare Center *** 1/2
Fish In The Dark *
The Audience ***
Josephine And I ***
Posterity * 1/2
The Hunchback Of Notre Dame **
Lonesome Traveler **
On The Twentieth Century ***
Radio City Music Hall’s New York Spring Spectacular ** 1/2
The Heidi Chronicles *
The Tallest Tree In The Forest * 1/2
Broadway By The Year: 1941-1965 ***
Twelfth Night by Bedlam ***
What You Will by Bedlam *** 1/2
Wolf Hall Parts I and II ** 1/2
Skylight ***
Nellie McKay at 54 Below ***
Ludic Proxy ** 1/2
It Shoulda Been You **
Finding Neverland ** 1/2
Hamlet w Peter Sarsgaard at CSC no stars

_____________

Thanks for reading. Michael Giltz is the founder and CEO of the forthcoming website BookFilter, a book lover’s best friend. Trying to decide what to read next? Head to BookFilter! Need a smart and easy gift? Head to BookFilter? Wondering what new titles came out this week in your favorite categories, like cookbooks and mystery and more? Head to BookFilter! It’s a website that lets you browse for books online the way you do in a physical bookstore, provides comprehensive info on new releases every week in every category and offers passionate personal recommendations every step of the way. It’s like a fall book preview or holiday gift guide — but every week in every category. He’s also the cohost of Showbiz Sandbox, a weekly pop culture podcast that reveals the industry take on entertainment news of the day and features top journalists and opinion makers as guests. It’s available for free on iTunes. Visit Michael Giltz at his website and his daily blog. Download his podcast of celebrity interviews and his radio show, also called Popsurfing and also available for free on iTunes.

Note: Michael Giltz is provided with free tickets to shows with the understanding that he will be writing a review. All productions are in New York City unless otherwise indicated.

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Jaimie Alexander Takes Her XXL Engagement Ring From Peter Facinelli on a Coffee Run

Jaimie Alexander got her venti with a side of sparkle: The actress was running errands in Los Angeles today, where she picked up a beverage that perfectly showcased her new engagement ring from Peter Facinelli….




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Dreams Do Cum True! Peter Pan & the Lost Boys Gang-bang Parody!!

Juliette March stars as Wendy in this Peter Pan Gang-bang Parody!! One night, Peter Pan sneaks through Wendy’s window to find her hot and bothered in her sheer nighty. Delighted to see him, Wendy wakes up with a start excited to share her secret fantasy – to be taken to Never Neverland and tied up and fucked hard by all the lost boys!! And so they set off to the playhouse where things get rough. Wendy is put in tight bondage as she begs the boys to fuck all of her holes. They give it to her with throat-fucking, anal pounding, double-penetration, and triple penetration! Thirsty for cum, Wendy begs for it and is given every last load – bukkake style!
Hardcore Gangbang Gallery Update

Exclusive! Peter Lindbergh on His Women, His New Book, and What Makes a Photograph Iconic

Peter Lindbergh Natalia Vodianova

Peter Lindbergh might very well be the man responsible for “the supermodel.” After all, it was his 1988 series of photographs of a small clutch of very hip but then not very well-known models—Christy Turlington, Linda Evangelista, and Tatjana Patitz, among them—sooty-eyed, rumple-haired, clad only in white men’s button-downs as they cavorted on the beach for Vogue, that lit that particular spark, one in which the viewer began to connect with these impossibly glamorous creatures, to fixate, to fascinate, and to dream on them. Even before then, and since, his work has been synonymous with a certain feeling, a palpable tenderness in the manner in which he treats his subjects, not as “girls” (as is so often used in fashion parlance) or as clothes hangers or as another object in the frame, but as women, with all of the inner life and mystery that the word implies. Not that he’d admit it. “I don’t see the difference between a girl and a woman, really,” Lindbergh says, surveying a series of portraits from his latest tome, Images of Women II: 2005–2014. There, in his now-trademark rich monochrome, is a reflective Diane von Furstenburg, an androgynous Lara Stone, a coquettish Kate Moss, Natalia Vodianova, Mariacarla Boscono, Uma Thurman, Tilda Swinton, Charlotte Rampling, all caught in a moment of shared intimacy—as good a cross-section as any of the photographer’s breadth of influence and inspiration.

“I’ve been shooting her for nearly 38 years, maybe,” Lindbergh says of Rampling, “and all of the adjectives that I would use to describe her are really unbelievable. You cannot imagine anybody more beautiful—” Here, the photographer stops himself. “Probably ‘different,’ no? You cannot say that one woman is ‘more beautiful’ than another, though people always do. It’s so ridiculous to say that?” It is not a traditionally commercial, airbrushed, poreless veneer that attracts him, not by a long shot. “[Rampling] turned from the most breathtaking young beauty into kind of a grandmother, really. That’s a picture of a grandmother,” Lindbergh says, and the actress used the photograph for the promotional materials for her 2011 documentary self-portrait The Look, in which Lindbergh played a prominent role. “And that word already, people say, you know, ‘Oh, Peter, she’s not a grandmother, don’t say that,’ but I mean, grandmother is nothing bad. This is one of the last pictures we did together, and look how she looks. That is just amazing. Nobody can look like that when they’re 25 years old.”

There is an undeniable personal nature to Lindbergh’s photography—his focus on the eyes of his subjects, on their energy, the way in which women blossom under his lens—that reaches for a kind of beauty that exists beyond the surface. It is not about the next big thing, the newest fresh face, or fashionable favorite (though that often happens, too), but of conveying the feeling of knowing someone, and of being known. “What do you photograph, after all?” Lindbergh asks. “You look for honesty, and it strikes you, and then you start to have feelings about that person that you photograph, and that might sound strange, but then that feeling about that person leads them to feel that you understand her; she gives you a bit more than she might give other people. I like that honesty, that moment, the way that you look at me and the way I look at you, and that then there’s something kooky in between these two people. That feeling, that giving and taking, that is what you photograph. It’s not one person documenting another person, it’s a photograph of that relationship you have in that moment. You become another person, a little bit; you become that person that you feel that you are at that moment, and it makes you beautiful, or different, and that’s what’s on the film. And tomorrow you’ll be a totally different person, because tomorrow is another moment. It took 40 years before I understood that.”

Not that he’s done looking, or learning, for that matter. “There’s something else that makes a woman interesting, something beyond being young, or being old,” Lindbergh says, breaking into his quick, warm laugh. “And I’m going to find out what that something else is before I die, I hope.”

The post Exclusive! Peter Lindbergh on His Women, His New Book, and What Makes a Photograph Iconic appeared first on Vogue.

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Pixels International Trailer #1 (2015) – Peter Dinklage, Adam Sandler Movie HD

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Peter King Realizes Fight With Wife Really About Disappointment In Raiders’ Offseason Moves

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Dreams Do Cum True! Peter Pan & the Lost Boys Gang-bang Parody!!

Juliette March stars as Wendy in this Peter Pan Gang-bang Parody!! One night, Peter Pan sneaks through Wendy’s window to find her hot and bothered in her sheer nighty. Delighted to see him, Wendy wakes up with a start excited to share her secret fantasy – to be taken to Never Neverland and tied up and fucked hard by all the lost boys!! And so they set off to the playhouse where things get rough. Wendy is put in tight bondage as she begs the boys to fuck all of her holes. They give it to her with throat-fucking, anal pounding, double-penetration, and triple penetration! Thirsty for cum, Wendy begs for it and is given every last load – bukkake style!
Hardcore Gangbang Gallery Update

Dreams Do Cum True! Peter Pan & the Lost Boys Gang-bang Parody!!

Juliette March stars as Wendy in this Peter Pan Gang-bang Parody!! One night, Peter Pan sneaks through Wendy’s window to find her hot and bothered in her sheer nighty. Delighted to see him, Wendy wakes up with a start excited to share her secret fantasy – to be taken to Never Neverland and tied up and fucked hard by all the lost boys!! And so they set off to the playhouse where things get rough. Wendy is put in tight bondage as she begs the boys to fuck all of her holes. They give it to her with throat-fucking, anal pounding, double-penetration, and triple penetration! Thirsty for cum, Wendy begs for it and is given every last load – bukkake style!
Hardcore Gangbang Gallery Update

Dreams Do Cum True! Peter Pan & the Lost Boys Gang-bang Parody!!

Juliette March stars as Wendy in this Peter Pan Gang-bang Parody!! One night, Peter Pan sneaks through Wendy’s window to find her hot and bothered in her sheer nighty. Delighted to see him, Wendy wakes up with a start excited to share her secret fantasy – to be taken to Never Neverland and tied up and fucked hard by all the lost boys!! And so they set off to the playhouse where things get rough. Wendy is put in tight bondage as she begs the boys to fuck all of her holes. They give it to her with throat-fucking, anal pounding, double-penetration, and triple penetration! Thirsty for cum, Wendy begs for it and is given every last load – bukkake style!
Hardcore Gangbang Gallery Update

Dreams Do Cum True! Peter Pan & the Lost Boys Gang-bang Parody!!

Juliette March stars as Wendy in this Peter Pan Gang-bang Parody!! One night, Peter Pan sneaks through Wendy’s window to find her hot and bothered in her sheer nighty. Delighted to see him, Wendy wakes up with a start excited to share her secret fantasy – to be taken to Never Neverland and tied up and fucked hard by all the lost boys!! And so they set off to the playhouse where things get rough. Wendy is put in tight bondage as she begs the boys to fuck all of her holes. They give it to her with throat-fucking, anal pounding, double-penetration, and triple penetration! Thirsty for cum, Wendy begs for it and is given every last load – bukkake style!
Hardcore Gangbang Gallery Update

A Whimsical ‘Peter Rabbit’ Wedding Shoot For The Kid In All Of Us

There’s something oh-so nostalgic and whimsical about incorporating your favorite childhood memories into your wedding day. That’s why we’re falling hard for this adorable wedding shoot inspired by Beatrix Potter’s classic Peter Rabbit stories.

2015-03-05-1425584356-22731-PeterRabitt197of235.jpg

2015-03-05-1425586550-2707618-PeterRabitt22of235.jpg
Credit: Al Gawlik Photography/Pink Parasol Designs and Coordinating

Pink Parasol Designs and Coordinating, a wedding event company in Buda, Texas, was behind the shoot, which was inspired by a “childhood tea party with your favorite storybook characters.”

“I know it’s hard to believe it gets cold here in Texas, but it does,” Pink Parasol designer Cari Wible told The Huffington Post. “Every year I really look forward to spring — the vibrant colors and crisp spring air. So I envisioned myself as a little girl reading a book while it rained outside hoping for spring.”

See more inspiration — including tons gorgeous flowers and even a real bunny! — from the shoot below:

See the full vendor list here.

H/T BuzzFeed

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Dreams Do Cum True! Peter Pan & the Lost Boys Gang-bang Parody!!

Juliette March stars as Wendy in this Peter Pan Gang-bang Parody!! One night, Peter Pan sneaks through Wendy’s window to find her hot and bothered in her sheer nighty. Delighted to see him, Wendy wakes up with a start excited to share her secret fantasy – to be taken to Never Neverland and tied up and fucked hard by all the lost boys!! And so they set off to the playhouse where things get rough. Wendy is put in tight bondage as she begs the boys to fuck all of her holes. They give it to her with throat-fucking, anal pounding, double-penetration, and triple penetration! Thirsty for cum, Wendy begs for it and is given every last load – bukkake style!
Hardcore Gangbang Gallery Update

Dreams Do Cum True! Peter Pan & the Lost Boys Gang-bang Parody!!

Juliette March stars as Wendy in this Peter Pan Gang-bang Parody!! One night, Peter Pan sneaks through Wendy’s window to find her hot and bothered in her sheer nighty. Delighted to see him, Wendy wakes up with a start excited to share her secret fantasy – to be taken to Never Neverland and tied up and fucked hard by all the lost boys!! And so they set off to the playhouse where things get rough. Wendy is put in tight bondage as she begs the boys to fuck all of her holes. They give it to her with throat-fucking, anal pounding, double-penetration, and triple penetration! Thirsty for cum, Wendy begs for it and is given every last load – bukkake style!
Hardcore Gangbang Gallery Update

Dreams Do Cum True! Peter Pan & the Lost Boys Gang-bang Parody!!

Juliette March stars as Wendy in this Peter Pan Gang-bang Parody!! One night, Peter Pan sneaks through Wendy’s window to find her hot and bothered in her sheer nighty. Delighted to see him, Wendy wakes up with a start excited to share her secret fantasy – to be taken to Never Neverland and tied up and fucked hard by all the lost boys!! And so they set off to the playhouse where things get rough. Wendy is put in tight bondage as she begs the boys to fuck all of her holes. They give it to her with throat-fucking, anal pounding, double-penetration, and triple penetration! Thirsty for cum, Wendy begs for it and is given every last load – bukkake style!
Hardcore Gangbang Gallery Update

Dreams Do Cum True! Peter Pan & the Lost Boys Gang-bang Parody!!

Juliette March stars as Wendy in this Peter Pan Gang-bang Parody!! One night, Peter Pan sneaks through Wendy’s window to find her hot and bothered in her sheer nighty. Delighted to see him, Wendy wakes up with a start excited to share her secret fantasy – to be taken to Never Neverland and tied up and fucked hard by all the lost boys!! And so they set off to the playhouse where things get rough. Wendy is put in tight bondage as she begs the boys to fuck all of her holes. They give it to her with throat-fucking, anal pounding, double-penetration, and triple penetration! Thirsty for cum, Wendy begs for it and is given every last load – bukkake style!
Hardcore Gangbang Gallery Update

Dreams Do Cum True! Peter Pan & the Lost Boys Gang-bang Parody!!

Juliette March stars as Wendy in this Peter Pan Gang-bang Parody!! One night, Peter Pan sneaks through Wendy’s window to find her hot and bothered in her sheer nighty. Delighted to see him, Wendy wakes up with a start excited to share her secret fantasy – to be taken to Never Neverland and tied up and fucked hard by all the lost boys!! And so they set off to the playhouse where things get rough. Wendy is put in tight bondage as she begs the boys to fuck all of her holes. They give it to her with throat-fucking, anal pounding, double-penetration, and triple penetration! Thirsty for cum, Wendy begs for it and is given every last load – bukkake style!
Hardcore Gangbang Gallery Update

The History Behind Assassin’s Creed III – Peter Chapman

Peter Chapman - The History Behind Assassin's Creed III  artwork

The History Behind Assassin’s Creed III

Peter Chapman

Genre: Games

Publish Date: July 26, 2012

Publisher: TheSixthAxis

Seller: Peter Chapman


A look at the situations, people and places behind the setting of Ubisoft&apos;s Assassin&apos;s Creed III

iTunes Store: Top Free Books in Arts & Entertainment

The Path (Unabridged) – Peter Riva

Peter Riva - The Path (Unabridged)  artwork

The Path (Unabridged)

Peter Riva

Genre: Sci Fi & Fantasy

Price: $ 14.95

Publish Date: January 6, 2015

© ℗ © 2015 Audible Studios

iTunes Store: Top Audiobooks in Sci Fi & Fantasy

Daybreakers – Peter Spierig & Michael Spierig

Peter Spierig & Michael Spierig - Daybreakers  artwork

Daybreakers

Peter Spierig & Michael Spierig

Genre: Horror

Price: $ 14.99

Rental Price: $ 3.99

Release Date: January 8, 2010


Two-time Academy Award nominee® Ethan Hawke plays Edward Dalton, a researcher in the year 2019, in which an unknown plague has transformed the world's population into blood-thirsty vampires. As the human population nears extinction, vampires must capture and farm every remaining human, or find a blood substitute before time runs out. However, a covert group of vampires makes a remarkable discovery, one which has the power to save the human race.

© © 2008 Lionsgate and Paradise Pty Limited, Film Finance Corporation Australia Limited and Pacific Film and Television Commission Pty Limited. All Rights Reserved.

iTunes Store: Top Movies in Horror

Tommy Boy – Peter Segal

Peter Segal - Tommy Boy  artwork

Tommy Boy

Peter Segal

Genre: Comedy

Price: $ 4.99

Release Date: November 9, 1999


Party animal Tommy Callahan (Chris Farley) is definitely a few cans short of a six-pack. But after seven years, Tommy's finally earned his diploma—and a cushy job at Callahan Auto Parts. Returning home, Tommy gets some more great news: his dad (Brian Dennehy) is marrying a real "10" (Bo Derek), and Tommy will get the stepbrother (Rob Lowe) he always wanted. Awesome! But as fast as you can say "Who killed the keg?," the family business starts tanking. Now Tommy's got to hit the road with his dad's right-hand man, a smug numbers cruncher (David Spade). And what these two don't know about salesmanship could fill a book—and a riotously funny movie! Saturday Night Live stars Farley and Spade "take off like rockets" (Kevin Thomas, Los Angeles Times) in a road comedy where every turn leads to laughter. Ask for it by name: Tommy Boy!

iTunes Store: Top Movies in Comedy

Peter Gabriel Pens Op-Ed Advocating Use of Unbiased Video Evidence

“How is it that despite compelling video evidence, justice can be so elusive for the victims of police brutality?” asks Peter Gabriel in an op-ed…
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Dave Comer, New Zealand Location Scout for Peter Jackson, Dies at 58


The photographer helped turn New Zealand into Middle-earth for the six ‘Lord of the Rings’ and ‘Hobbit’ films

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The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring – Peter Jackson

Peter Jackson - The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring  artwork

The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring

Peter Jackson

Genre: Action & Adventure

Price: $ 14.99

Rental Price: $ 2.99

Release Date: August 6, 2002


"One ring to rule them all. One ring to find them. One ring to bring them all and in the darkness bind them." — J.R.R. Tolkien, The Lord of the Rings — In the first part of J.R.R. Tolkien's epic masterpiece, The Lord of the Rings, a shy young hobbit named Frodo Baggins (Elijah Wood – "Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind," "Everything is Illuminated") inherits a simple gold ring. He knows the ring has power, but not that he alone holds the secret to the survival — or enslavement — of the entire world. Now Frodo, accompanied by a wizard, an elf, a dwarf, two men and three loyal hobbit friends, must become the greatest hero the world has ever known to save the land and the people he loves. Also starring Academy Award-nominee Viggo Mortensen ("A History of Violence," "Eastern Promises"), Academy Award-nominee and Golden Globe- winner Ian McKellan ("X-Men," TV's "Rasputin"), Orlando Bloom ("Troy," "The Pirates of the Caribbean" trilogy), Liv Tyler ("The Strangers" "The Incredible Hulk") and Academy Award and Golden Globe-winner Cate Blanchett ("Elizabeth," "The Aviator"). Winner of four Academy Awards including Best Cinematography, Best Original Score, Best Visual Effects and Best Makeup.

© © ™ 2002 New Line Home Entertainment, INC. All rights reserved.

iTunes Store: Top Movies in Action & Adventure

Lone Survivor – Peter Berg

Peter Berg - Lone Survivor  artwork

Lone Survivor

Peter Berg

Genre: Action & Adventure

Price: $ 9.99

Release Date: December 25, 2013


Based on The New York Times bestselling true story of heroism, courage and survival, Lone Survivor tells the incredible tale of four Navy SEALs on a covert mission to neutralize a high-level al-Qaeda operative. The four men must make an impossible moral decision in the mountains of Afghanistan that leads them into an enemy ambush. As they confront unthinkable odds, the SEALs must find reserves of strength and resilience to fight to the finish. Academy Award® nominee Mark Wahlberg (The Fighter) leads an all-star cast including Taylor Kitsch (Savages), Ben Foster (3:10 to Yuma), Emile Hirsch (Into the Wild), and Eric Bana (Munich) in a movie hailed by critics as “unforgettable, tense, and inspiring.” (Movieline)

© © 2013 Universal Studios. All Rights Reserved.

iTunes Store: Top Movies in Action & Adventure

How To Play Guitar – Peter Vogl

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How To Play Guitar

Beginner Guitar Lessons with Video, Tabs, and Chords

Peter Vogl

Genre: Music

Publish Date: October 10, 2013

Publisher: Watch & Learn, Inc.

Seller: Watch & Learn, Inc.


Learn how to play guitar with a series of beginner lessons by Peter Vogl.   Covering everything from tuning, string names, and reading tabs up through strumming and playing chords.  The included videos explain each concept in detail.

iTunes Store: Top Free Books in Arts & Entertainment

The Longest Week – Peter Glanz

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The Longest Week

Peter Glanz

Genre: Comedy

Price: $ 12.99

Rental Price: $ 3.99

Release Date: September 5, 2014


As he eases into adulthood at the age of forty, Conrad Valmont (Jason Bateman), the over-educated, under-employed heir to the Valmont Hotel fortune, is cut off from his allowance following his parents abrupt divorce and tossed out into the unforgiving streets of the Upper West Side. Luckily, he is taken in by his old friend Dylan (Billy Crudup), and returns the favor by immediately falling for Dylan’s girlfriend Beatrice (Olivia Wilde). As Conrad attempts to woo Beatrice while keeping both their relationship and his bank balance secret, Dylan tries to set him up with Jocelyn (Jenny Slate). Ever committed to the charade that he eventually finds difficult to maintain, Conrad quickly realizes his charm can only extend so far into debt. Now deep into an extensional reflection, will it take losing everything to make Conrad realize what he can truly become?

© © 2014, YRF USA, LLC

iTunes Store: Top Video Rentals in Romance

Peter Pan – James Matthew Barrie

James Matthew Barrie - Peter Pan  artwork

Peter Pan

James Matthew Barrie

Genre: Action & Adventure

Publish Date: January 1, 1911

Publisher: Public Domain

Seller: Public Domain


Peter Pan is a character created by Scottish novelist and playwright J. M. Barrie. A mischievous boy who can fly and never grows up, Peter Pan spends his never-ending childhood adventuring on the small island of Neverland as the leader of his gang, the Lost Boys, interacting with mermaids, Native Americans, fairies, pirates, and occasionally ordinary children from the world outside of Neverland. In addition to two distinct works by Barrie, the character has been featured in a variety of media and merchandise, both adapting and expanding on Barrie&apos;s works.

iTunes Store: Top Free Books in Fiction & Literature

Stephen King’s a Good Marriage – Peter Askin

Peter Askin - Stephen King's a Good Marriage  artwork

Stephen King’s a Good Marriage

Peter Askin

Genre: Thriller

Price: $ 12.99

Rental Price: $ 3.99

Release Date: October 3, 2014


From the legendary Stephen King, author of MISERY and THE SHINING, comes this years most terrifying thriller. With a serial killer on the loose and a stranger stalking her family, a dedicated wife unveils a sinister secret about her husband that threatens their marriage – and lives.

© © 2014 Reno Productions, All Rights Reserved

iTunes Store: Top Movies in Horror

The Hobbit: The Desolation of Smaug – Peter Jackson

Peter Jackson - The Hobbit: The Desolation of Smaug  artwork

The Hobbit: The Desolation of Smaug

Peter Jackson

Genre: Action & Adventure

Price: $ 17.99

Release Date: December 13, 2013


Academy Award® winner Peter Jackson continues his Middle-earth adventure following Bilbo Baggins (Martin Freeman) who's swept into an epic quest to reclaim the lost Dwarf Kingdom of Erebor from the fearsome dragon Smaug. In the company of thirteen dwarves and the wizard Gandalf the Grey (Ian McKellen), Bilbo enters the Lonely Mountain in possession of Gollum's "precious" ring and his keen blade, Sting. With an all-star cast and the effects wizardry of Jackson's award-winning Weta Workshop, Tolkien's epic story comes to life as never before imagined.

© © 2014 Warner Bros. Entertainment Inc. TM The Saul Zaentz Co.

iTunes Store: Top Movies in Action & Adventure

Hot 97’s Peter Rosenberg Warns Drake Not To Snatch Diddy’s Mic [Photo]

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Peter Rosenberg from Hot 97 and the Juan Epstein podcast is always down to share his opinion on any matter concerning Hip-Hop. 

Rosenberg talks about Drake making the faux pas of snatching Diddy’s mic, whether drain asking off Cash Money is a publicity, being disappointed in Wu-Tang Clan’s promotion and more.

Watch the clip above, let us know if you agree or disagree in the comments.

Photo: Hip-Hop Wired

The post Hot 97’s Peter Rosenberg Warns Drake Not To Snatch Diddy’s Mic [Photo] appeared first on Hip-Hop Wired.

Hip-Hop Wired

Rise of the Guardians – Peter Ramsey

Peter Ramsey - Rise of the Guardians  artwork

Rise of the Guardians

Peter Ramsey

Genre: Action & Adventure

Price: $ 9.99

Rental Price: $ 2.99

Release Date: November 21, 2012


A fun-filled magical story about the legendary guardians– Jack Frost (Chris Pine), the Easter Bunny (Hugh Jackman), Santa Claus, and the Tooth Fairy- together for the first time! When the evil boogeyman Pitch (Jude Law) threatens to take over the world, it’s up to our beloved heroes to protect the hopes and dreams of all children. It’s a dazzling and heartwarming family film.

© © 2012 By DreamWorks Animation LLC. All Rights Reserved.

iTunes Store: Top Movies in Action & Adventure

The Hobbit: The Desolation of Smaug (Extended Edition) – Peter Jackson

Peter Jackson - The Hobbit: The Desolation of Smaug (Extended Edition)  artwork

The Hobbit: The Desolation of Smaug (Extended Edition)

Peter Jackson

Genre: Sci-Fi & Fantasy

Price: $ 19.99

Release Date: November 12, 2014


Academy Award® winner Peter Jackson continues his Middle-Earth saga that follows the adventures of Bilbo Baggins (Martin Freeman) who's swept into an epic quest to reclaim the lost Dwarf Kingdom of Erebor from the fearsome dragon Smaug. In the company of thirteen dwarves and the wizard Gandalf the Grey (Ian McKellen), Bilbo enters the Lonely Mountain in possession of Gollum's "precious" ring and his keen blade, Sting. With an all-star cast, including many acclaimed actors from The Lord of the Rings (such as Cate Blanchett, Ian Holm, Christopher Lee, Hugo Weaving, Elijah Wood, Andy Serkis and more), and the effects wizardry of Jackson's award-winning Weta Workshop, Tolkien's epic story comes to life as never before imagined. The Extended Edition film is 25 minutes longer with new and extended scenes, not seen in the theatrical release.

© © 2014 Warner Bros. Entertainment Inc. TM The Saul Zaentz Co. All Rights Reserved.

iTunes Store: Top Movies in Drama

Chats with Peter Frampton, Chicago’s Robert Lamm, The Doobie Brothers’ Tom Johnston and The Legendary Buzz Cason

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A Conversation with Peter Frampton

Mike Ragogna: Peter, the last time we spoke you mentioned doing the ballet and having the score to that. Now we suddenly see Hummingbird In A Box come out. What have the adventures been in regards to leading up to the ballet, and this particular project?

Peter Frampton: It all started a few years ago when the Cincinnati Ballet asked if they could do choreography to four of my songs; three instrumentals from Fingerprints and then “Not Forgotten” from the Now album. I said yes, but then I got incredibly busy, was out of town, and never got a chance to see it. They sent me a DVD, so I finally did get to see it, and I was blown away with the choreography and dancing. Then Victoria Morgan and I got together at the headquarters to watch a rehearsal for a new performance they were going to be doing–I think it was Carmen at the time–and she asked if I would perform live on stage with my band, saying, “We’ve done this once before; we had a band onstage and we choreographed to their live music.” I said, “Yes, I’d love to do that.” There are three segments in the ballet, about 20-to-25-minutes each. I asked her, “So I let you know what music I do live and you choose the choreography?” She said yes, and I ended up writing the music for the middle 28 minutes, seven different pieces. They were floored that I would want to do that, but I did it. We performed with them in April of last year; three shows in Cincinnati at the Aronoff Center. We were on stage, Adam Hoagland was the choreographer, and the whole thing was just phenomenal. Then I went on tour with the Guitar Circus, and after finishing, they used the music for the Cincinnati Ballet at The Joyce Theater, a performance last week in New York. So when I got off the tour, I went into the studio and finished the tracks that we’d played live, and we heard the finished music playing live in Manhattan. Gordon Kennedy–who wrote the music with me–and I went up there and saw the first night, which was phenomenal. So that’s the genesis of the music, and of course the by-product of that is that the album’s going to be available on June 24th.

MR: Are you going to be distributed through Universal due to your long-term association?

PF: No, we’re doing this one through RED Distribution.

MR: There’s a fair amount of instrumental playing on this album. How did it feel playing this one back?

PF: Actually, there’s only one complete instrumental on this, which is called “The One in 901.” All the others might have long instrumental sections, but they all have vocals at some point. Basically, it flows; Adam Hoagland, the choreographer, said to me, “Give me a beginning, a middle and an end.” That wasn’t a lot of help, so Gordon and I just wrote what we felt would be good, for us and the dance. But listening to the whole thing all the way through, I’m very happy with it.

MR: Did you do any visualization as you were creating this?

PF: Not really. There were certain licks and riffs I chose specifically for movement. “Hummingbird In A Box” is probably the opening figure to that. I just visualized dance; I could see it happening, so it was great to visualize it for real when we played with them.

MR: Were you careful with the lyrics when you were coming up with them for this?

PF: Yeah, we were just telling the story of what we felt. Lyrics are lyrics, it’s a story, and the choreography was definitely tailored to the lyrics as well.

MR: Because of your association and connection that you’ve had now with ballet, is this the first time your mind’s been opened and broadened to ballet?

PF: I’ve always admired ballet; I definitely have a new love for it now, because I’m privy to what goes into it. Everyone loves a good dance–you’ve got the shows on TV everyone watches, like “So You Think You Can Dance”–and there are some incredible dancers in this country, in the various ballets. I just saw the Nashville Ballet last night. So yes, I am going to more ballets! I do appreciate the talent and the movement and what they can do with their bodies. I can barely run now [laughs], and I don’t want to crouch down anymore, or I might not be able to get up! They have these bodies that they’ve tuned to perfection, and it’s pretty amazing what they can do. I love it. I’m going to go to more ballets now around the country and hopefully around the world.

MR: Does this open your mind up to wanting to do other mediums beyond ballet?

PF: Yeah. I love anything different, you know. I’ve always wanted to do film music, so that’s always in the cards. If someone ever asks me to do that, I’d love to do that. I’m not talking about just writing a song, I’m talking about scoring. That’s definitely something I’ve always wanted to do. And the instrumental record I should do next… I just gotta be doing all different stuff. And I know the Nashville Ballet wants to take me out to dinner, so maybe there’ll be something else for dance as well. What I would like to do is to eventually write enough work that’s specifically to be performed with an orchestra. I’m not talking about just scoring some string for “Baby I Love Your Way.” I’ve done that, it’s okay, but it wasn’t written with strings in mind. It’s good, but I’m talking about, from scratch, coming up with an idea, talking to someone at the symphony here in town and maybe saying, “Look, I want to write this, can you help me score it for an orchestra?” I’m friends with Ben Folds, and he just did his piano concerto here in two different sets of performances; one was just with a symphony, and then he told me he was doing it again with the ballet in Nashville. He did all the orchestrating; he’s brilliant and classically trained. It was phenomenal and hysterical. He put a lot of humor into the music and it was very modern. The dance was tremendous. So that made me think, “Now I want to do it differently next time.” I want to push myself, do something I’ve never done before.

MR: You also mentioned that you’re working on another instrumental project after this?

PF: I’ve already recorded a couple of tracks. I’ve got little folders of different tracks. Now that I’ve got my own studio down here in Nashville, the world is my oyster.

MR: You’ve also got some of the world’s best players there, in case you want to hobnob.

PF: Well, I’ve done that. The very first session, I didn’t know if the studio worked yet, and I’d just invite people, saying, “Look, I don’t even know if this will work, but come by and have a jam.” I brought all my friends from in town and we had a blast. We did a blues number. In fact it was a Buddy Guy number. We had a fantastic time and it sounded great, and it was like a “Studio warming.” The beauty is that you can call someone up on a Monday and they’re probably free one day that week and you’re going to get a session in and get a couple of tracks done.

MR: Peter, what advice do you have for new artists?

PF: If you’re unique, people are interested in you. But it’s very difficult sometimes when those music business people who could bring you to the masses are looking for something that just happened. Unfortunately, if you sound like somebody else, you might have one hit or something, but if you’re not unique and don’t have your own style… Make friends, don’t follow them. That’s the way to be a successful artist, I think. Maybe in today’s market, that’s the wrong thing to say, but for me, I say be unique as possible and don’t kowtow to people who say, “Well, we need you to do this.” No. You should do what you want to do, and that’s how things become trends.

Transcribed by Emily Fotis

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A Conversation with Chicago’s Robert Lamm

Mike Ragogna: Robert, I’m honored to speak with. You let’s get caught up with Chicago. You have a lot of irons in the fire right now, including a tour. I’m sure you’re looking forward to that, huh?

Robert Lamm: Oh we are, but it’s one of those things where we’re always on tour so it’s just a question of what exactly we’re going to do while we’re on tour. We started this year going clear across Canada, our second Canadian national tour in the last few years. Of course, we went across during the month of January and February, which was an experience this year, especially with all the zero temperatures. But going from there, going to a couple of concerts with the Chicago Symphony Orchestra interspersed with our first appearance on the Grammys and heading of to Europe next week for roughly three weeks and then coming back to do the REO/Chicago tour.

MR: So how long has Chicago been around now?

RL: I would say about a hundred and thirty six in rock years.

MR: [laughs] What does Chicago mean to you these days?

RL: For me, besides the extended family aspect which it has become–and I’ve said this to people who were really involved with Chicago early on–I think that without Chicago there would be no Robert Lamm. I always wanted to be a composer, so I was able to develop as a composer, I learned how to arrange by arranging for Chicago, I’ve learned how to be a better songwriter, be a better composer, be a better musician. For decades now I’ve been surrounded with really wonderful musicians who continue to be curious about music and that’s really what it takes. Again, I think that it’s provided a growing experience for me as a person and as a musician.

MR: Why do you think Chicago continues to be popular and remains part of the culture?

RL: I make a joke about this from night to night about, “What is the reason for Chicago’s longevity and appeal?” I joke that it’s our dancing, but really I do think that even from the beginning, even from the context of the psychadelic sixties going into the seventies where rock groups were allowed to experiment and record those experiments and in those days FM radio provided access to those experiments, where today that’s not so much the case, I think that what we contributed is this enigmatic approach to songwriting. I contend that a lot of our tracks are not really songs, they’re compositions because we’ve always had to make room for the brass sections and percussion and vocals and lyrics, they’re sort of longer things than a three minute song, which I have no problem with. When you can write an elegant song in less than three minutes, like a James Brown tune, forget it, there’s nothing more perfect than that, but I think what Chicago contributes is an approach that other people dug and said, “Okay, we can do that too.”

MR: I agree with you. I remember Chicago’s beginnings were so unique, you were doing double albums right off the bat. I can’t think of any other act that was afforded that kind of support by a label as far as their creativity. Right out of the chute you guys were doing double albums, complicated horn arrangements that professors in colleges and kids were getting into together, and it was easy for you. Being a a kid the inspiration was different than being a mature adult. What is your creativity like now versus how you did it then?

RL: Well a lot of people haven’t heard the new album because it’s yet to be released, but when our manager first heard the master mixes he emailed me and said, “Why are these songs so long? You’re never going to get them on radio.” I said, “Peter, listen, this is really a pure Chicago album.” The atmosphere in the world of music and the music business has completely changed. You’d better be ready to do anything because we’re basically on our own here.” I think that nowadays we are inspired by the technology and we are inspired by the wild west of the music business right now. We can do anything. We basically self-produced and recorded this on the road. You may have done that article about the rig, what we laughably call “our portable recording studio,” even though it takes several people to move it around. All that is inspiring in the context of this large arc of our career where we’ve gone through so much stuff. Of course as a songwriter the globalness that we’re all living with now is a very different atmosphere than the seventies, let’s say, when we were dealing with voting rights, racial issues–still–we were dealing with the war in Vietnam, we were dealing with student protests, it’s a very different situation now. There are global issues that we now have to look at and a lot of that finds its way into our new music.

MR: Wow, beautiful. You didn’t lose the fire.

RL: Well we are all bombarded by the twenty four hour news cycle. I think if you’re reading newspapers or watching television or online at all there’s a lot of information coming in. It’s amazing how much information we didn’t used to get. Of course, it’s all really controlled anyway, but we do have access to so much onw. It’s the same with music, you have this incredible access to music in every corner of the world. Every culture in the world that’s making music somehow finds its way onto the web and you can hear things you never dreamed you would ever hear. I find that very inspiring as well.

MR: Any current social issue we should be discussing?

RL: Well, I would say obviously the issue of guns in America…definitely global warming–and this is an issue that appears in one of the Chicago songs that Lee Loughnane wrote, a song called “America.” It was when our party politics had descended to a new low where nothing was getting done and we had lots of pressing problems in this country last year and the two sides of the aisle could not even sit down and talk as adults. They were squabbling like gradeschoolers. Of course, the big thing is that USA always seems to be involved in some sort of conflict and the thing that’s not spoken about is that it’s usually about access to oil. All those things bother me and I don’t want to waste your time by going down my shopping list. All those things are worth thinking about and worth raising in the context of a song when it’s appropriate.

MR: Again, wow, well said. How do you think Chicago music fits into this mess?

RL: Hey listen, when we play our concerts we play two, two and a half hours, maybe thirty or thirty five songs and there’s a lot of, “You’re the inspiration” and “Hard To Say I’m Sorry” and “If You Leave Me Now” and all that kind of stuff because that’s what we all relate to and that’s what we want to hear to kind of shut off the stuff that’s going on in the world around us. I understand it’s necessary to have both things.

MR: Robert, one of the projects that you worked on that I’ve always liked was Like A Brother with Gerry Beckley and Carl Wilson…

RL: Oh, no kidding! What a surprise, thank you.

MR: What’s interesting to me is that for years Chicago and The Beach Boys almost had this cousinship going on. What was that relationship built on?

RL: A lot of it had to do with our longtime producer Jim Guercio who produced a dozen or so Chicago albums and also helped revitalize The Beach Boys. They had kind of lost their way, by the early seventies I would say no one even wanted to think about The Beach Boys. Guercio was convinced that Brian was a genius and if he could get on the right path The Beach Boys could be revitalized. It didn’t quite happen the way that Jimmy was hoping it would happen but Guercio did play a lot of bass on some of those mid seventies records and really was the inspiration for the two bands touring together, which is where we met for the first time. It was a really crazy couple of years, two bands hanging out and as you say a cousinship developed. I had friendships with all of them, I’m still very close friends with Brian and as you may suspect Carl was one of my very closest friends. We had him for as long as we had him but it wasw really an honor to call him my friend.

MR: Beautiful. You were in a choir, too, with Harry Chapin. Do you remember Harry?

RL: Of course I remember Harry. Harry was a little older than me, he was already in college I think when I was in junior high school. All the Chapins were musical, their father Jim is a very famous jazz drummer, but I remember Harry, when he first started hanging around with the younger Chapins and the kids in the choir he was actually playing trumpet at the time. He was good trumpet player. I don’t think anybody knows that. He and Tom began teaching themselves to play acoustic guitar and that was my first exposure to the possibility of small groups of musicians sitting around playing instruments. That was sort of the beginning of the folk immersion into pop culture.

MR: I’ve heard that phrased as “The Folk Scare.”

RL: [laughs] It was a strange time, wasn’t it?

MR: Hey, I want to talk about Phil Ramone. You shifted from Jim to Phil as a producer. Was it just time to move on to another producer?

RL: There was actually a business acrimony going on between Guercio and the band. It was a very good relationship and a long relationship while it lasted, but at some point, we had to walk. While we were with Guercio, Phil had done some remixes, mixed some singles for us. We had done a number of television specials in the mid to late seventies and Phil was always the sound guy on those, so we developed a friendship with him. He was a gregarious, smart, fun guy to hang out with. Just to hear him tell stories about who he recorded and what went on in those sessions was worth the price of admission anyway.

MR: You were on the stage with Robin Thicke at the Grammys, what was it like merging the genres?

RL: First of all, we didn’t know we were going to do the Grammys until a couple weeks before and we had rehearse and do the Grammys around the concerts we did with The Chicago Symphony, so it was really switching gears back and forth across a couple weeks there. Our attitude was that we were a little skeptical going into rehearsals but I Googled the guy, we listened to stuff and I realized he knows his way around a studio, he had had some succes already, I thought the music he was making was worthwhile. He was very professional. He showed up on time, he was prepared, he made some suggestions, he helped us put together that little medley that we played during the Grammys. Once the skepticism was gone–on both sides probably, he probably expected he’d be playing with dinosaurs who needed to sit down to play, I don’t know–after the rehearsals were over he knew we were the real thing, too. I think our attitudes were, “We can do this, this is not a problem, we’ve done this before.” We had a lot of fun.

MR: And in the back of his mind, he had to be thinking, “I’m playing with the world’s greatest horn band.”

RL: He did confide that to me later on.

MR: You talked about The Chicago Symphony earlier, that must have been a very cool event for you guys.

RL: As you know, that is a world-class orchestra. A couple of the players were young teachers of their instrument back in the day when some of the horn guys were studying their instruments at the University level. So there was an awareness of the guys in the band already but we also were aware that that band, The Chicago Symphony Orchestra had won something like three or four dozen Grammys over the years. We just walked into rehearsal and said, “Listen, we are totally intimidated by you guys. Let’s just have some fun.” I have to say, at this point in our career we’ve played with a number of symphonies and The Chicago Symphony was spectacular. They rocked. Mostly the problem with symphonies is tha thtey can’t swing, they can’t rock. That group can do it. It was really terrific fun.

MR: Was that recorded? Will it ever be released?

RL: I’m sure there’s already bootlegs of it around, but no, we couldn’t record it or film it. Riccardo Muti, who is the main director of The Chicago Symphony attended the concert on the second night and was completely blown away. He’s been chasing everybody around trying to get us to come back and do that again and film it and recorded it. I’m sure it will happen sometime in the next year or two.

MR: Speaking of projects that are or were release-challenged, Stone Of Sisyphus remained unreleased for a long time. What is that story?

RL: The story was that sometime in the early nineties, I’m guessing ’93 or ’94, it was time to do another album for Warner Brothers. The producer was Peter Wolf, again a terrific producer and a terrific musician. In pre-production, we talked about the kinds of songs we wanted to do. We wanted to stretch out and harken back to the way that Chicago recorded during its first albums and approach the songs that way. We did, and Peter Wolf was especially leaning on me to provide lyric content that was a little more meaningful than some of the eighties ballads. So we did all that, we put it together, we loved it, but the mistake we made was that we didn’t let the executives at Warner Brothers come to the studio and listen during the process. We didn’t tell them to stay away, but we also didn’t invite them. There was no particular reason why we didn’t, but I later found out that they were offended because those guys like to feel like they had a hand in everything. When we finally delivered the album, they essentially didn’t like it, and they said, “We can’t release it as this, you guys have got to go back in the studio and do some other tracks.” We, at that point, were in love with the album as it was; we loved all the elements of it, we liked the energy of it, we liked the forward-thinkingness of it. We said, “Number one, we don’t have time because now we have to go on the road, and number two, we like this album as it is.” We agreed to disagree, we owned the album, we walked away and that was that. Cut to the following decade when we were essentially on our own and we decided to remix it and see what else was happening and we released it ourselves.

MR: That album was somewhat appropriately titled, huh.

RL: Yeah, really. Who knew?

MR: What advice do you have for new artists?

RL: My opinion is that when your muse leads you to doing music it needs to be something that you would do no matter what. You need to realize that aside from practicing and aside from playing it really is a lifetime exploration. An important component to being a musician that some people don’t understand, aside from practicing and playing, is listening. You need to listen to music, you need to listen also to the other guys in your band when you’re playing music. I think that component gets lost. Nowadays I would say don’t expect to be famous next year, or even two years from now. There are all these altnerate ways that people are accessing music now and alternate ways that people are beginning their careers whether it’s The Voice or American Idol or anything like that. The other day I just happened to be looking at my Shazam app and I decided to click on it and I looked at the top hundred Shazsammed artists or the week or the month and there were some artists on there I had never heard of, I never would’ve ever found them, I never would have found them on the radio, they wouldn’t have been on television but interestingly enough there was some good music on there I really want to explore further. Having said that, you’ve still got to go out and play, you’ve still got to do live gigs and as they say, “you never know how people are going to find your music, but the only way you can be sure they won’t find your music is to quit.” So don’t quit. Keep it going.

MR: Over the years, you’ve been able to donate about a quarter of a million dollars for breast cancer research for the American Cancer Society from performances. How is that going now?

RL: For a number of years now, I’d say at least five years we have run kind of an auction where the highest bidder for any given show comes up on stage and sings with Chicago. The audiences have loved it, we’ve raised a good sum of money for the American Cancer Society, specifically for breast cancer research. It’s something that we find we usually know somebody or are related to somebody who has this disease. The treatment programs have imporved quite a bit as a result of the research but it’s still something that is on the horizon, that needs to be solved. That’s the reason that we got involved with it.

MR: Do you have a favorite Chicago song?

RL: I always like playing “Just You And Me” mainly because of the soprano sax solo, it gives us a chance to stretch out between Lou Pardini and myself on keyboard we have a great time grooving with each other and making that solo into something different every night. So for me that’s always been my favorite song to perform live.

MR: And also with a catalog as huge as you’ve got, how do you even start to choose a set list for a live show or a greatest hits album? It must be very hard.

RL: [laughs] We argue a lot. We do. On the bus, backstage, in airports, you can make a case for almost any of the songs. I’m the radical guy in the band, I always want to play the newest stuff or the stuff that is the most obscure. Then there are the conservative party within Chicago who claim that if it’s not broken, don’t fix it. “The set worked last night” or last year or ten years ago and that’s a reason to play it the same every night. Somehow we find the middle ground…unlike our congress.

Transcribed by Galen Hawthorne

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A Conversation with Doobie Brothers’ Tom Johnston

Mike Ragogna: Tom, the Doobies have a new album coming with lots of guests and a country vibe.

Tom Johnston: It’s pretty much all based on country. It’s our songs and those people singing them, and it’s been a gas to do.

MR: Where did the idea come from to do this project?

TJ: It came from Sony Nashville. We had a meeting with David Huff who produced it, he brought it to our attention and said, “This would be great thing for you guys to do” and we said, “Sure, why not? Let’s give it a shot.” It turned out to be better than I’d even hoped. Another thing I have to mention, I’ll just mention it quickly, is that playing witht he studio guys we had in there was phenomenal. They were the band. If it was “China Grove” I was playing guitar but I was the only one playing at the time, if it was “Black Water” Pat [Simmons] was the only one playing, or if it was “Take It To The Streets” it was Mike. Basically it’s not like we sitting as a band and playhing, the band was all the guys from Nasvhille. It was unbelievable.

MR: It seems the two phases of The Doobie Brothers are with and without Michael McDonald; that was the group sound. Now Michael McDonald is back on this project, what was the tearful reunion like?

TJ: We don’t see him every day and we’re not on the road with him all the time, but every once in a while, we play a show with Mike. We see him once or twice a year; he has a place in Hawaii, so Pat sees him a lot more than that, actually, because they both live in Maui. It’s a happy reunion, it’s always good to see him.

MR: On recordings as well, I imagine.

TJ: Yeah, he’s got three songs on the album, “Takin’ It To The Streets,” “What A Fool Believes” and “You Belong To Me.”

MR: Beautiful. When you look at the number of hits and influence you guys had, what kind of impact do you think you had?

TJ: I’ve been asked that question before and it always takes me by surprise because I don’t ever think about that. It’s not like I walk around seeing people emblazoned with Doobie Brothers shirts, constanly singing Doobie Brothers songs, so when I found out from doing this album just how much an affect we’ve had on musicians in Nashville, guys that I respect and people that are doing really well in country music and they can’t say enough good things, it just blew me out of the water, I had no idea.

MR: What is it about The Doobie Brothers music that resonates so well?

TJ: I think it’s because The Doobie Brothers is basically all about roots Americana music, and I don’t mean strictly bluegrass or something like that. We come from all areas of American music, we come from roots, we come from rock ‘n’ roll, we come from R&B, americana, bluegrass and there’s some country influence in there aw well. We threw them all together and that’s what the band is. You’ve got the harmonies, you’ve got the finger picking, you’ve got R&B rhythm styles and singing styles hinting at the blues or R&B depending on what the song is, and then you’ve got the two versions of the band as well, you could say, when Mike was the spotlight guy, if you will, and that totally took it to another place. Yet the band still not only stayed relevant but actually became even more popular for a while. You put all that together and you’ve got a large swath of American music to look at.

MR: The songs on this album have really evolved over the years. Are there any evolutions that really took you by pleasant surprise? New configurations you play live now?

TJ: David Huff producced the album and he did some really cool production on some of the songs. There’s a couple of tunes that are very far from what the original songs are like in a very positive way, one in particular. It was our first single and it’s killer. “Nobody” is the name of the song. But all the songs have a thing that David did with them, be a loop thrown in or pedal steel on it, this and that. You have people like Brad Paisley playing on “Rocky Mountain Highway,” nobody plays guitar quite like Brad Paisley. And on “Black Water,” The Zac Brown Band, they put their own stamp on it because they’re all singing on it and the track has got really cool elements that David put in there. “Long Train Running” has Toby Keith. There’s a whole slew of people on here. Chris Young singing “China Grove.” As far as the actual tracks themselves, that would be more of what you’re referencing, the way they were cut is the guy that wrote the song is the only one that’s playing on the track. If it was a song that Pat wrote he’s play on it and if it was a song I wrote I’m playing on it, if it’s a song that Michael wrote he’s playing on it, but the rest of the guys playing aren’t on the band, they’re all studio guys and they’re phenomenal. Unbelievably good. Pedal steel, three guitars going on every song, keyboards… And in Mike’s case, probably two sets. We had bass, of course, and a phenomenal drummer. The tracks were done very rapidly but really, really well because these guys are used to working like that.

MR: You guys are taking it on the road and doing a summer tour that looks pretty extensive with Peter Frampton and Boston for part of it. Is there something about this tour that makes you think, “Hey, this is going to be a different kind of thing?”

TJ: Not really. I don’t mean that in a negative way, but usually you get out and you play with another band and if you have chemistry with them that makes it a lot of fun. We played a lot of tours with Chicago and we always had a great time with those guys. And we’ve played with Peter Frampton before, but I think we’ve only ever played a show with Boston, just once so we don’t really know them that well and we’ll find that out as we’re playing with them. It also has to do with the venues which with those bands will be sheds. We just came back from doing about three weeks in Australia and New Zealand and we did quite a few festivals and that was unbelievable. The one in Byron Bay was jaw-dropping. Hundreds of thousands of people in front of you while you’re playing and the list of people that played on that thing was a mile long and most of them were form the states so we kind of wondered, “If everybody’s down here, who’s playing in the United States?” Every gig has its own personality and every crowd has its own personality and when you’re playing with another group that will affect not only the demographic but the fans of that group as well as the ones that come to see you. And it doesn’t matter, as long as you’re having a great time and as long as you put that out for the people and the people respond then that’s what it’s alla bout.

MR: What advice do you have for new artists?

TJ: Well I’ve been asked that a lot, and the music business has changed so drastically from when we came in–it’s like night and day. Number one: Be as good at your craft, whatever that is, singing, playing or both, as you possibly can, practice as much as you can, but I have to be honest with you, and this sounds cold but it’s the truth: you’d better find somebody that’s connected. Play as many shows live as possible. That’s another hardship because nowadays the venues that used to be available for doing that have strunk, a lot of times you have to pay to play it if you’re just starting out. Radio’s changed, how you buy music has changed, how music is brought to the public as far as streaming and downloading ahs changed. Radio is still the same in as much as you hear it on the air, but radio has changed a lot. My advice is make sure it’s what you really want to do and you’re oging to have to get used to the idea that you’ll really have to work at it unless you know somebody who’s high up in the hierarchy.

MR: What’s next on the horizon?

TJ: That’s a great question. I kind of have a tendency to live in the here and now, I don’t worry about the future too much. Basically it’s all about the gigs you’re going to be doing. Right now the future to me is this album and the fall. We’ll be back in the sheds again and that’s always fun. As far as what’s down the road we’ve got a studio album in the mix right now, cause we’ve just finished doing this and we haven’t gotten into songwriting because we have been touring so much. I’m saying we’ve been doing two hundred seventy dates a year like the old days, we’ve been doing between eighty five and a hundred shows a year at this point, but we all have families and we all have other things we do on the side when we get home, like pay bills and stuff as well as write music. For me that’s my hobby, I love writing music. I like to try and do that in other genres, too if possible. It’s something I’m looking into getting more heavily involved with. But the band I think just takes it as it comes. The idea of taking this album, being as how these aren’t new songs, and playing them live, the thing that makes this album special is having these other artists on it and the different sounds of different artists. When we go out and play live it’s going to be how it always sounded. WE can’t get those people out on the road, it would never work.

MR: Obviously, you guys have a set list for every show. Is there a song on that list that when you see it, you just can’t wait to get to it?

TJ: What makes those songs so special to me after playing them for as long as we have is the crowd reaction. We’ve played them so many times and rearranged them so many times, it’s really all about how the crowd reacts. There’s always something positive about having a crowd get up on their feet and sing along if they know the words to the song. It’s very gratifying, and it doesn’t matter if you’ve played the song before because it’s fresh that night because of those people that are in front of you. I have songs I look forward to that people don’t know. In this case because we’re doing a shorter set because we’re co-headlining with somebody else we’re only doing one song off of World Gone Crazy and that is the song that we’re doing. I love that song, I think it’s a really cool tune and I look forward to playing it every night. We brought up a deep cut, we’re doing “Eyes of Silver” and we completely rearranged it and it’s got a big jam right in the middle of it with Marc Russo playing sax and it’s really funky. That’s a hell of a lot of fun to play. But I enjoy all of them! As long as the crowd’s digging them, I’m digging them.

Transcribed by Galen Hawthorne

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A Conversation with Buzz Cason

Mike Ragogna: Let’s do a little catching up with Buzz Cason. You have a new album out, Troubadour Heart, and it’s already getting some action. The track “Pretend” was picked up by folk charts and “When I Get To California” went up in the Americana world. This album seems to be getting some attention.

Buzz Cason: Yes, Michael, it’s kind of a multi-genre type album. For instance, the song you mentioned, “Pretend” is sort of a folky kind of song, it’s acoustic, it’s just myself on mandolin, Bryan Grassmeyer on bass and Amanda Contreras does a duet with me on it. It’s a little song I’d had around for a while and I thought, “Hey, let’s just do a little change up on the record.” The rest of the record’s a little more edgy, like “When I Get To California” was recorded with Anthony Crawford in Loxley, Alabama. Anthony plays with Neil Young, he’s played with Steve Winwood, he was part of the Blackhawk group, he’s an accomplished musician and he helped put that record together.

MR: What was the process like recording the album?

BC: I basically produce my own records, I have my own creative workshop studio there in Nashville, it’s been in Berry Hill since 1970, so whenever we feel like we’ve got a good song we go in and record, it makes it very convenient and easy to do a record like that when you have your own place, and I have my own band, the Love Notes which plays on a lot of the cuts. I did three cuts with Anthony in Alabama, then one cut with Jeff Silbar called “Pacific Blue” which wraps the album up, it’s got sixteen vocal tracks on it, kind of a Beach Boys type esoteric-type song that wraps up the album.

MR: You also have Dolly Parton’s “Don’t Drop Out” as a credit.

BC: “Don’t Drop Out” was a song I wrote way back with Bobby Russell, my partner who wrote great songs like “Honey,” “Little Green Apples,” and “Sure Gonna Miss Her” back in the seventies. The great Ray Stevens produced that record, it came out on a box set by Dolly and it gets played on the airlines a lot, I know that, and Pandora maybe.

MR: And of course I need to visit your everlasting hit, “Everlasting Love” that you co-wrote with Mac Gayden.

BC: Yeah, that’s been a great song by us, originally by Robert Knight who appeared with us at the Baby Boomers Legends show in Franklin, Tennessee, on April 29th. The great Robert Knight, his photo was in The Tennessean. He had the original, then Carl Carlton came along in ’74 and then Rachel Sweet and Rex Smith in the eighties and then Gloria Estefan in the nineties and right at the end of the nineties U2 did a great version of it. It’s been a wonderful song for us.

MR: How does it feel to have a song like that? It’s a modern day classic, and you have so many in that category.

BC: Well my great partner Bobby Russell and I, the first song that we got recorded by Jan & Dean was called “Tennessee.” We were just kids, he was out of college, I was out of high school and man, we thought, “Hey, this is easy! We might never have to get a job if it’s this easy!” But we had a great mentor Gary Walker who’s still in business in Nashville, he owns The Great Escape, a great vintage record shop. Gary Walker got in touch with Snuff Garrett and Lou Adler, at Liberty Records. They produced that record and it was a moderate hit and then they recorded another one of ours, “Popsicle” and that was an even bigger hit, so we thought, “We think we can do this!” We started doing that and then when Arthur Alexander recorded “Soldier Of Love,” it was a highlight. Tony Moon and I wrote that for him, which is very unusual, getting to write for a particular artist. Then of course The Beatles heard him doing it in England and they did it on the BBC and the great Marshall Crenshaw did a version of it for us and then Pearl Jam did it and the Derailers did it on their album in 2011. That one has not ever really been a big single hit, but it’s had a lot of lovely recordings.

MR: Buzz, do you still get the fever? Are you still writing and pitching songs to this day?

BC: I don’t pitch as much as I did to other artists, I’ve kind of been wrapped up since about 2011 myself doing my own little Americana records. Occasionally someone will cover a song off of there, but we do some pitching and sometimes some of the catalog songs get cut. For instance, there was a cut by Dion [DiMucci] and Christine Ohlman which was an R&B song Mac Gayden and I wrote a few years back. But I have some younger folks in the office that do some of the pitching there, but I’m kind of more concentrating on my own productions and my own records and a duo called Sugarcane Jane which I’m co-producing with them right now.

MR: You’re still pretty active, there’s no retiring for you!

BC: Yeah, it’s like someone said, “Retire from what?” It doesn’t seem like work, what we do, but it really is. I’ve been very blessed. I’ve got to do what I wanted to do most of my life, so it’s been great.

MR: Do you have a favorite song that you’ve written?

BC: That’s an easy question, the song is on this album. It’s called, “Going Back To Alabama,” and it’s a duet with Dan Penn, the great songwriter, “Do Right Woman,” “Cry Like A Baby,” “The Dark End Of The Street,” he lives part time in Alabama and part time here in Nashville. Dan wrote that about our Alabama memories, my mother grew up there and I spent a lot of time as a kid down there and he grew up down in Vernon, Alabama. So we just sat down one day and reminisced and wrote this song. It recently got a very good review in England and the United Kingdom in the country music magazine over there. It’s very special to me, I just love the feel of it. It was one that we were pretty much totally happy with the recording of. Sometimes you listen back and say, “Oh, I wish we’d added this,” or “I wish we’d done that,” but I really appreciate what happened on that song.

MR: What do you think about country music these days? It can be argued that what you’re doing with Americana is more true to what the country genre could be as opposed to where it is now.

BC: You know, everything evolves, and you have a younger generation, which I think is very healthy for country music, digging the Jason Aldeans and the Luke Bryans and the Taylor Swifts and all of them, I don’t want to deny them because that’s their music. What’s beautiful about Americana is it allows older artists to still make records and kind of get a little feel of what it was like. We always put a little retro in our records, and we also try to punch some new things in there, bright new ground. On my record we’ve got “Private Insanity,” which is almost like a punk song, and “Something I Can Dance To” which is like a Rolling Stones song. In fact, we had Bobby Keys, the sax player for the Stones and an old friend, play on that. We’re pretty much far removed sound-wise from country, but we’re able to utilize some of the knowledge that we gathered coming up in that classic country era, we can utilize some of those shall I say tricks that we put into our Americana records.

MR: Americana embraces many genres. I remember in the eighties when country music started to adopt other sounds and production values, it was dismissed as “Nash Vegas” and all of a sudden, the big hats were whipped out to come to the rescue. It’s almost like country wants to evolve and my feeling is that it wants to get closer to what you’re now doing creatively. Country music seems like the only genre that won’t allow itself to grow or evolve.

BC: Yeah, that’s right. For instance, there’s a song on my album called “The Call,” which ironically, my son Parker Cason plays the lead guitar on, it’s an outstanding lead part that he plays. It’s almost as if someone in country now could cut that and it would be considered a country song, but the way we did it we felt it had an almost U2 feeling or something.

MR: You’ve done so much in your career, like singing background for Elvis Presley and Kenny Rogers in addition to many others.

BC: Right. I did background work for something like twenty years. I sang with the great Don Gant, who produced Jimmy Buffett and Bergan White, who’s a great arranger and was with Bobby Russell and I from the beginning helping with our records and singing on them. I did a lot of background work for the producer Larry Butler, we did the Kenny Rogers records, and Mel McDaniel’s great producer Jerry Kennedy. I just did a lot of jingles and voiceover work and just a variety of stuff in the studio, I loved it. It was great, I was bouncing a lot of balls because I already had my own studio and was always writing and publishing but trying to do sessions, too. I kind of had a full plate.

MR: And your publishing company is still running full force, right?

BC: That’s right.

MR: And you also own Creative Workshop.

BC: That’s the studio we still own, my sons are kind of taking that over. It’s been there from 1970 and everybody from–Elvis’ last track was cut there, “Lay On Down”–plus Leon Russell, The Doobie Brothers, Merle Haggard, Olivia Newton John, all kinds of folks have recorded there, so we’re still active in that.

MR: Do you have any advice for new artist?

BC: Well, I think it’s such a wide-open field with so many multiple genres that you should just be true to yourself and do the music that you feel comfortable with and find people of a like mind with you, the ones with music you’re into and do your thing. It takes a lot of persistence, a lot of stick-to-it-iveness. Try your music out on people and play anywhere you can play to expose your music.

MR: What advice would you have given yourself as a new artist?

BC: Not that this is an ego thing or a selfish thing, but I think I would have been more satisfcied and maybe even had a little more of a career as an artist had I focused on that. I went years without cutting any records for myself, just running the business and doing those sorts of things.

MR: It seems like beyond just yourself you’ve been helping out new, growing talent for many years.

BC: Yes, and I’m very proud of that. I’ve been blessed to meet so many great folks and be a part of their career. Like Jimmy Buffett, we started him out in 1970 and still publish some of his tunes, and we’re still friends. I sang background on his first five records. A lot of the folks that came in as interns, a lot of the ladies that were my assistants went on to greater things, and some of the guys, too. We were able to kind of catapult some of them.

MR: That Jimmy Buffett connection… I think the songwriting on his early albums was solid. Is that because of your encouragement?

BC: I don’t know whether I had that much to do with his creative process or not, I think if anything I might have moved him a little more into the commercial side of it, because he was very folky in the beginning. The songs we wrote for High Cumberland Jubilee which also came out on a record called Before The Beach, most of them we cowrote, and they weren’t really hit songs, but they were entertaining songs.

MR: Let’s get back to Troubadour Heart. After you recorded this album and gave it a listen top to bottom, what was your impression of it?

BC: I have a feeling that the song dictates how it’s to be sung. I’ve listened to several interviews where people say, “This album’s kind of all over the place, musically” and I say that my influences and my roots come from so many different fields of music that I’ve got a little bit of all of them on this record. I just wanted to do the vocal like I thought the song dictated. I was pretty pleased to listen to it. It took us about a year to do all the cuts. Of course, “Goin’ Back To Alabama” is an old song, ten or fifteen years old, that we put in there. But I was relatively pleased with this, more than what some of the previous albums have been.

MR: Do you feel like between albums–and even as a continuing songwriter and artist–you are able to look at what you’ve done and say, “I’m still getting better at this!”

BC: I really have. I think since I started writing more for myself and going around doing festivals and clubs and some house concerts and getting out with the people, I believe it’s freed my mind up for more songs to come into it and be turned out. Whether I’ve reached my peak I don’t know really, I’ll probably try one more time to do another record, so we’ll see.

MR: Were there any surprises while recording this album? Maybe a song that took a right or left turn as you were recording it?

BC: Actually, yeah. “Troubadour Heart,” the title song, was more of a novelty-sounding song when I first wrote it, it had a line in it, “Be kind to your travelling troubadour, because one day he might be your son-in-law” or something like that, but I took it in a little more serious direction.

MR: Right. You were also Snuff Garrett’s assistant back in LA in the sixties, and you produced The Crickets and Leon Russell and those guys, is there any particular classic moment that makes you say, “If this hadn’t happened, the rest wouldn’t have either?”

BC: Oh gosh, I know that was a great opportunity for me to go out there at about age twenty three, something like that, to California and just work in those studios. I learned a lot about mixing…and Snuff taught me a lot about producing and I got to meet artists. I got to meet Jan & Dean in person after they’d cut our songs. That was a great era right there, ’62 to ’64 was when I was out there.

MR: Do you feel like if that hadn’t happened there wouldn’t have been a corner turn?

BC: Well when I came back to Nashville I kind of had a little bit of a name behind me, they wanted to send me back to Nasvhille to open a Liberty National office and I said, “I don’t think the timing’s right, I just got to California, I’d kind of like to stay out here a little while. But when I came back I had a little bit more notoriety than I had before I left. So I went to work for the great Bill Justice, I ran his publicist company and then I met up with Bucky Wilkin and worked with Ronny & The Daytonas in about 1968. I’ve had some good turns in the road that turned out real well for me.

MR: Interestingly, they wanted you to start a Liberty National when you started out as The Statues for Liberty.

BC: That’s right, we were one of Snuffy’s first acts, we barely hit the charts with a song called “Blue Velvet” and then I hit the charts with Garry Miles in 1960.

MR: I’ve taken enough of your time, Buzz. Do you have any words of wisdom before we part ways?

BC: Well I tell you, if music’s what you love, give it a shot, especially the young guys. You may just have one shot at it, and you’re only young once. You have the energy and you don’t have the restrictions on your life that older guys and gals do. Just go for it, be true to your music and your heart. And stay off the drugs, call mama, and always floss.

Transcribed By Galen Hawthorne
Entertainment – The Huffington Post
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