One of the coolest video’s I’ve ever seen of an animal that acts exactly like a human! A chimpanzee that smokes a cigarette and goes about it all relaxed looking like a gangster and really enjoying it at the same time! So realistic and Hilarious!
The Verve – Bitter Sweet Symphony
Fat Les – Vindaloo [Official Video]
The song was a diss track aimed towards Ice Cube’s former bandmates in the group N.W.A (which he left in 1989) and their manager, Jerry Heller. Ice Cube recorded this song after the comments N.W.A made towards him in their albums 100 Miles and Runnin’ and Efil4zaggin. The first minute of the song is a reference to N.W.A’s “Message to B.A.”, in which they call Ice Cube “Benedict Arnold”. Ice Cube then begins his full-blown diss on the group and their manager.
Ice Cube addresses Eazy-E and Heller with particularly harsh words, criticizing Eazy’s decision to align himself with Heller (“Heard you both got the same bank account!/Dumb nigga, What you thinkin’ about?!/Get rid of that devil real simple, put a bullet in his temple.” and “It’s a case of divide and conquer, ’cause you let a Jew break up my crew.”) and accusing both Eazy-E and Heller of unfairly exploiting the rest of the group (“You little maggot, Eazy E-turned-faggot/With your manager, fella – fuckin’ MC Ren, Dr. Dre, and Yella.”) Ice Cube also refers to his decision to leave Ruthless Records in the lyric; ” You lookin’ like straight bozos, I saw it commin’, that’s why I went solo … You got jealous when I got my own company. But I’m a man, and ain’t nobody humpin’ me.” Cube also references Eazy’s appearance at the lunch benefiting the Republican Senatorial Inner Circle, hosted by then-President George H. W. Bush, repeatedly saying “I never have dinner with the president”.
N.W.A. never responded to the song. Not long after the release, Dr. Dre left the group, citing lack of monetary compensation. This led to N.W.A.’s group’s dissolution as its members went on to start their solo careers. Dr. Dre and his protégé Snoop Dogg later dissed Eazy-E in the song “Fuck wit Dre Day (and Everybody’s Celebratin’)” and Heller in the video, prompting Eazy-E to respond with “Real Muthaphuckkin G’s”. When Eazy-E was close to death in 1995 from AIDS, Cube and Dre came to visit him in the hospital in hopes of reconciling with him from their previous dispute. They ended their feud before Eazy’s death.
The song appears on the Death Row Greatest Hits compilation album. Although the song was not released on Death Row Records, it is believed that Suge Knight included it as an act of animosity towards Dr. Dre as the song includes numerous disses towards him. The word “Jew” is censored on the album although it is not on Death Certificate. The introduction is also removed. No Vaseline was track number 20 in the tracklisting of “Death Certificate” and was the b-side for the album single, “Steady Mobbin'”.
Weird perspective of a painting found in Windsor, England
Found at Gallery at Ice in Windsor, UK www.thegalleryatice.co.uk painted by Brian Weavers, http://www.brianweavers.co.uk/
THE POUGHKEEPSIE TAPES
In an abandoned house in Poughkeepsie, New York murder investigators uncover hundreds of tapes showing decades of a serial killer’s work.
In 2001, police in Poughkeepsie New York made a shocking discovery–10 bodies buried in the backyard of a residential house. Astonishingly, that was only the beginning. Inside the home, police uncovered over 800 neatly organized videotapes detailing the exploits of one man’s decade-long crime spree. The most disturbing part of the find was that the killer had filmed all of the footage himself–from his first moments stalking his victims to their last seconds alive. “The Poughkeepsie Tapes” examines the homicides–incorporating interviews from criminal experts, testimony from the only victim ever rescued alive, and chilling footage shot from the killer’s own camera–documenting the twisted path of a serial killer as never before. Beginning in 1988, a wave of missing person reports and unsolved murders from New York to Pennsylvania, began to alarm law enforcement officials. Many of the strange disappearances and dead victims held similarities. Soon the authorities realized they were dealing with a serial killer. The hunt to identify and capture the killer was layered with troubling facts and haunting events, eventually ending at the house where the tapes were found. Unfortunately, the discovery left more questions than answers. Did the killer leave the tapes intentionally? Do the tapes hold hidden clues? Is he still active? This film dares to show what has never been presented to the public before-the evidence, the puzzle, and the footage of “The Poughkeepsie Tapes.”