Earl was the GREATEST sax player of all time - and this is his best work! This is the original, RARE 45 (they'd only been making them for a year) recorded on TAPE (which recording studios had also only had for a year) - on a Rock-Ola jukebox. Enjoy!
The ORIGINAL BRITISH ISSUE of my favourite Stones number. If your computer is wired to a sound system - RAMP UP THE BASS!
Close to where I live, in Thailand, is a magical place.
A hill, covered with graves - some reflecting the former occupations of its residents (there is even a grave shaped like a BOAT!)
And among the graves, monkeys play.
But the most extraordinary aspect is near the top of the hill. A cave, out of which - every dusk - nearly A MILLION BATS pour, in search of food.
For about half an hour, they sweep out, left (bats always turn left) and down across the countryside. From a distance, they look like SMOKE.
And if you are brave enough(!) you can stand right in front of the cave's entrance - and so tightly packed are they, some will crash INTO you!
But they will not harm you. In fact, if you are very gentle - you can even HANDLE them.
Just remember to wear your garlic!
Send this little chap to all your friends - he'll make their day!
The master of the musical pastiche in a video where he composed and sang the song - and played both parts in the video!
Music by Angelo Badalamenti. Lyrics by David Lynch. Directed by David Lynch.
Another number from the genius of musical pastiche - this time, performed LIVE, for a charity event.
In late '69, the British and American film censors finally decided to relax the rules on nudity - and for the next 18 months, EVERY producer of a film made for grown-ups HAD to have a nude scene in their movie.
So when it came time to film the hit West End play "There's A Girl In My Soup" with an international cast, they tried to persuade Ms Hawn to get her kit off.
But Goldie had always been shy of total nudity and refused (pretty balsy in those days, for an actress appearing in only her second major film). So a compromise was reached - and here it is.
Of course, back in '70, VCRs with slo-mo were still years away - thus Goldie figured the most anyone would see was a quick FLASH.
But thanks to technology, you can now enjoy much MORE of the greatest natural beauty 20th century cinema ever produced.
If you care - the music I cut this to is "At Last, At Last", composed by Charles Trenet and arranged here by Ray Martin. Enjoy.