Friday, October 22, 2010

«I'm in it for love», The Lyric

«I'm in it fot love" by James House
(Written by Patrick Henderson and Andy Goldmark)

I’ve loved and I’ve lost
I’ve added the cost
Now I want to live
Free to start all over
If you say you will
I’ve nothing to promise
All that I want is
To know we have this chance
We can make it different
You just understand

That I’m in it for love
I’m not in it for a love of a stranger
´Cause there ain’t enough time
There ain’t enough love to be found in this world
If we’re in it for love
There can be no hurt, harm or danger
There’s no limit for us
When the walls come tumbeling down

You’ve sheltered your dreams
And what does it mean
To you if you can’t say
You have someone to side with you
When you’ve gone against the grain

I’ve been there before
And one thing’s for sure
This time I need some help
This heart holds out for you
Waiting here for no one else

I’m in it for love
I’m not in it for a love of a stranger
´Cause there ain’t enough time
There ain’t enough love to be found in this world
If we’re in it for love
There can be no hurt, harm or danger
There’s no limit for us
Let the walls come tumbeling down

You and me
Leaving the heartache in the sand
The sky’s wide open this time
This time it’s love we’re holding in our hands

I’m in it for love
I’m not in it for a love of a stranger
´Cause there ain’t enough time
There ain’t enough love to be found in this world
If we’re in it for love
There can be no hurt, harm or danger
In it for love, let the walls come tumbeling down

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Friday, September 17, 2010

Yugoslavian Poster


Friday, July 23, 2010

J.J. Cohen AKA Brent Roland

Recently I had a chance to chat with the one who FWF fans recognize as "Myron". Actually he is known at IMDB as J.J. Cohen but you can find him at facebook as Brent Roland. He share some things about his new business "I have a book coming out in September. The book is "a chicken soup for the soul" type book on Success and Leadership. For the last 8 yeasrs I have owned my owned investment firm, taking $30k of borrowed money and turning it into about $ have started a speaking business to help, educate and motivate others to do what I did."

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Tuesday, July 13, 2010

Virginia Madsen

The Box Office

Thursday, June 10, 2010

Lisa & Joe

«Just Impressionism»

Impressionism was a 19th-century art movement that began as a loose association of Paris-based artists whose independent exhibitions brought them to prominence in the 1870s and 1880s. The name of the movement is derived from the title of a Claude Monet work, Impression, Sunrise (Impression, soleil levant), which provoked the critic Louis Leroy to coin the term in a satiric review published in Le Charivari.

Characteristics of Impressionist paintings include visible brush strokes, open composition, emphasis on light in its changing qualities (often accentuating the effects of the passage of time), ordinary subject matter, the inclusion of movement as a crucial element of human perception and experience, and unusual visual angles. The emergence of Impressionism in the visual arts was soon followed by analogous movements in other media which became known as Impressionist music and Impressionist literature.

Impressionism also describes art created in this style, but outside of the late 19th century time period.


Computer Blue

«Computer Blue» is the fourth track on Prince and The Revolution's soundtrack album, Purple Rain. In the film, the song represents Prince's angst at the budding relationship between the characters played by Morris Day and Apollonia. The song was composed by Prince, with credit to his father, John L. Nelson for the guitar solo based on an untitled piano piece by Nelson. Prince titled the piece "Father's Song" and recorded it on piano for the film, though on screen it was portrayed as being played by Prince's on-screen father, actor Clarence Williams III.

«Computer Blue» was originally recorded at Sunset Sound in Los Angeles in early September 1983. Prince along with Wendy & Lisa and sound engineer Susan Rogers set about recording what would later end up being placed on the album Purple Rain, albeit in a very heavily edited form.

The song begins with spoken lyrics by Wendy & Lisa which suggest a dominatrix-type relationship. The song then becomes a very guitar-oriented number with rock music screams. The released version only has one verse. The version of the song that debuted at the First Avenue nightclub in Minneapolis, Minnesota had a second verse, as did the song as it was originally recorded.


Dorrie Joiner (1959 - 1999)

Dorrie portrayed Lisa's best friend, Sandy. She have one of the funnier lines at the movie "rules like don't get pragnant, don't touch his thing".

There's lack of information about this actress but let me show you what we've found. She received training at University of South Alabama and the Neighborhood Playhouse in New York City. Had a son, Jansen Carl Bennett, with the producer Matthew Bennet. She had complications with her diabetes and died 15 January 1999 in New York City.

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Wednesday, June 09, 2010

Sweet Madsen

Sexy Craig

Jean Smart Honor Her Sister

Jean Smart, four-time Emmy Award winning actress, will honor her sister, Georgia Smart, who passed away from Glioblastoma this past January, by walking in the Seattle Brain Cancer Walk on June 26th at the Seattle Center.

As a Seattle native and a Board Member of the Chris Elliott Fund for Glioblastoma Brain Cancer Research, Ms. Smart has made it a priority to help fund research for this disease and eradicate brain cancer for good. By recording countless TV PSAs, radio PSAs, performing advocacy work, and attending multiple events for the Chris Elliott Fund, Jean Smart is honoring her sister in a big way. "This disease needs to come out of the shadows and into the light, and I am going to make sure I am doing my part to build awareness for brain cancer and honor my sister and her legacy," touted Ms. Smart.

Jean Smart Bio

A versatile and gifted actress, Jean Smart continues to exhibit her extraordinary talents in theater, television and film. Since completing her Bachelor of Fine Arts degree at the University of Washington, Smart's career has launched into worldwide critical acclaim. Before coming to Los Angeles she made her Broadway debut in "Piaf" and originated the role of Lil in "Last Summer at Bluefish Cove" Off-Broadway for which she received a Drama Desk nomination.

Jean will be seen in the upcoming Warner Brothers feature film, "Life As We Know It" alongside Katherine Heigl, Josh Lucas, Josh Duhamel and Christina Hendricks. Ian Deitchman and Kristin Rusk Robinson wrote this film. Barry Josephson and Paul Brooks are producing for Gold Circle and Greg Berlanti is directing. Smart will play the role of Helen, Heigl's character's mother. Smart can also be seen as Michael Cera's mother in Miguel Arteta's comedy "Youth in Revolt", a comedy that topped the box office this January.

Smart received her third Emmy Award for Best Supporting Actress in a Comedy for her role in the series, "Samantha Who?" with Christina Applegate. In January, 2006 Smart received her fourth Emmy nomination, this time for her role as the troubled and medicated First Lady Martha Logan on the Fox Drama "24". That same year the show won the Emmy for Best Drama, and received a Golden Globe nomination and a Screen Actor's Guild nomination for Ensemble Cast.

In 2001 Smart won her second Emmy Award for her guest-starring role on "Frasier" and was nominated for Guest Actress in a Drama Series for her recurring role on "The District".

In the year 2000, Smart received recognition in theater, film and television. She earned an Independent Spirit Award nomination for her critically acclaimed performance in the Miramax feature film "Guinevere" opposite Sarah Polley, she was awarded her first Emmy for her hilarious recurring role on "Frasier" and she was nominated for a Tony Award for Best Actress in a Play for her starring role on Broadway opposite Nathan Lane in "The Man Who Came To Dinner".
She starred in the HBO drama series "Maximum Security" before starring in the popular sitcom "Designing Women". Several TV series and television films followed, including "Overkill", the critically acclaimed story of serial killer Aileen Wuornos, "High Society", in which she played neurotic novelist Ellie Walker opposite Mary McDonnell (an Americanized version of the British phenomenon "Absolutely Fabulous"), Peter Tolan's comedy "Style and Substance", "In-Laws" opposite Dennis Farina and "Center of the Universe" opposite John Goodman. In 2003 Smart starred with husband Richard Gilliland in the film "Audrey's Rain" for the Hallmark Channel.

Smart's additional film credits include Curtis Hanson's "Lucky You" opposite Eric Bana and Robert Duvall, "Hero Wanted" starring Cuba Gooding, Jr. and Ray Liotta, "Garden State" for first-time director and writer Zach Braff opposite Braff, Natalie Portman and Peter Sarsgaard, "Mistress" with Danny Aiello and Robert DeNiro, "Flashpoint" with Kris Kristofferson, "Bringing Down the House," with Steve Martin and Queen Latifa , "The Kid" with Bruce Willis and "Sweet Home Alabama" with Reese Witherspoon, and "I Heart Huckabees."

Smart currently resides in Los Angeles with her husband, son and daughter.

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The SoundTrack

  1. Only You
  2. Fire With Fire
  3. Nowhere Left To Run
  4. When I Think About You
  5. Blue Daze
  6. Give Me a Reason
  7. Leather Blues
  8. Taboo
  9. International Langue of Dance


Ann Savage, Cult Movie Actress, Dies at 87

Ann Savage, who earned a cult following as a femme fatale in 1940s pulp-fiction movies, most notably as the ruthless villain in “Detour,” died on Dec.
Ann Savage in 1940.

The cause was complications of a series of strokes, said her manager, Kent Adamson.

Ms. Savage’s Hollywood career had largely been over since the mid-1950s, but in the last year she had a starring role in a film by the Canadian filmmaker Guy Maddin, “My Winnipeg.”

Starting with her 1943 debut in the crime story “One Dangerous Night,” she made more than 30 films through the 1950s, including westerns (“Saddles and Sagebrush,” “Satan’s Cradle”), musicals (“Dancing in Manhattan,” “Ever Since Venus”) and wartime tales (“Passport to Suez,” “Two-Man Submarine”).

In “Detour,” her best-known film, directed by Edgar G. Ulmer in 1945, she played a woman blackmailing a stranger, played by Tom Neal.

“It’s actually a showcase role,” Mr. Adamson said. “Neal and Savage really reversed the traditional male-female roles of the time. She’s vicious and predatory. She’s been called a harpy from hell, and in the film, too, she’s very sexually aggressive, and he’s very, very passive.”

Decades later, “Detour” and Ms. Savage gained a new audience on television and video.

Mr. Adamson said Mr. Maddin had been a longtime fan of “Detour” when he cast Ms. Savage to play his mother in “My Winnipeg,” a documentary, drama and memoir about his native city.

She did some television in the 1950s, including “Death Valley Days” and “The Ford Television Theater,” then left Hollywood for New York, where she appeared in commercials.

In 1986, Ms. Savage returned to acting with an appearance in the drama “Fire With Fire.”

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Brazilian Cover


Tuesday, June 01, 2010

Joe Fisk

Lisa Taylor

The Panther, Ian Tracey

He's the boy who saw the snake in «Fire With Fire». In the great finale he is credited as one of the panther's member and don't even has a name. We want to make justice and give him the right credits. Actually his name is Ian Tracy and became an incredible actor.

Ian Tracey (born June 26, 1964) is a Canadian Leo- and Gemini Award-winning actor. Over the years, Tracey has participated in over seventy films and television series. Tracey recently starred in Intelligence, a CBC television series produced by long-time colleague Chris Haddock. He is also well known for his role as the title character in 1979's Huckleberry Finn and His Friends.

Tracey's recent feature film credits include Prozac Nation, Owning Mahowny, with Philip Seymour Hoffman, Kevin Costner's western Open Range and Christopher Nolan's 2001 thriller Insomnia. In 1999, Tracey won the Leo Award for Best Performance by a Male in a Feature Length Drama for Rupert's Land.


«I Supposed to be Ophelia»

Ophelia is a painting by British artist Sir John Everett Millais, completed in 1852. Currently held in the Tate Britain in London, it depicts Ophelia, a character from Shakespeare's play Hamlet, singing before she drowns in a river in Denmark.

The work was not widely regarded when first exhibited at the Royal Academy, but has since come to be admired for its beauty and its accurate depiction of a natural landscape. Ophelia has been estimated to have a market value of around £30 million.