Bad Guy performed by Eminem (featuring vocals by Sarah Jaffe). This song is a part two of Eminem's song Stan. In this song you hear the perspective of Stan's little brother, However, the song changes into a different beat after the third verse which is basically the introduction. The song contains samples from the song "Hocus Pokus" performed by Walter Murphy & "Ode to Billie Joe performed by "Lou Donaldson". The song is from Eminem's album "The Marshall Mathers LP 2 (2013)". The first part of the song is produced by S1 & M-Phazes and at the end when the beat changes is produced by StreetRunner.
More Lyrics From The Marshall Mathers LP 2: http://tinyurl.com/qx7h9qf
Eminem Lyrics Discography: http://tinyurl.com/ofpntaa
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This sound quality of the song isn't the best sound quality there's out, I made the quality worse because the original sound causes copyright issues and that'll cause the video to get blocked worldwide, so when I write HD instead of HQ it means that is not the best quality of the song.
En 1750, León, un patriota rebelde que ha sido herido, huye por las calles de un pueblo mexicano y se refugia en la iglesia, donde el padre José, un viejo franciscano, lo acoge y se niega terminantemente a entregarlo a las autoridades. Condenados los dos al destierro, no tienen más salida que refugiarse en San Sebastián, un mísero y apartado poblado, donde se verán acosados por toda clase de peligros ...
Título Los cañones de San Sebastián (La bataille de San Sebastian)
Director Henri Verneuil
Reparto Anthony Quinn, Charles Bronson, Anjanette Comer, Sam Jaffe, Silvia Pinal, Jorge Martínez de Hoyos, Jaime Fernández, Rosa Furman, Leon Askin, José Chávez, Ivan Desny, Fernand Gravey
Guión Serge Gance, Miguel Morayta, Ennio De Concini (Novela: William Barby Faherty)
Música Ennio Morricone
Fotografía Armand Thirard
Jeffrey Lionel Dahmer (May 21, 1960 -- November 28, 1994) was an American serial killer and sex offender, also known as the Milwaukee Cannibal who committed the rape, murder and dismemberment of 17 men and boys between 1978 and 1991, with many of his later murders also involving necrophilia and cannibalism. Dahmer was convicted of 15 of these murders on February 15, 1992 and sentenced to 15 terms of life imprisonment.
On November 28, 1994, Dahmer was beaten to death by a fellow inmate at the Columbia Correctional Institution, where he had been incarcerated.
Dahmer was indicted on 17 murder charges, later reduced to 15. Dahmer was not charged in the attempted murder of Edwards. His trial began on January 30, 1992. With evidence overwhelmingly against him, Dahmer pleaded not guilty by reason of insanity. The trial lasted two weeks. The court found Dahmer sane and guilty on 15 counts of murder and sentenced him to 15 life terms, totaling 957 years in prison, which was the maximum penalty available as Wisconsin abolished capital punishment in 1853. At his sentencing hearing, Dahmer expressed remorse for his actions, and said that he wished for his own death. In May of that year, Dahmer was extradited to Ohio, where he entered a plea of guilty for the murder of his first victim, Stephen Hicks.
Imprisonment and death
Dahmer served his time at the Columbia Correctional Institution in Portage, Wisconsin, where he ultimately declared himself a born-again Christian. Roy Ratcliff, a local preacher from the Churches of Christ, met with Dahmer and agreed to baptize him. Dahmer had antisocial personality disorder. Forensic psychiatrist Carl Wahlstrom diagnosed Dahmer with borderline and schizotypal personality disorders. The other six psychiatrists and psychologists who examined Dahmer disagreed with Wahlstrom's diagnosis, and the jury decided that Dahmer was sane and accountable for his crimes.
Dahmer was attacked twice in prison, the first time in July 1994. An inmate attempted to slash Dahmer's throat with a razor blade while Dahmer was returning to his cell from a church service in the prison chapel. Dahmer escaped the incident with superficial wounds. On November 28, 1994, while doing janitorial work in the prison gym, Dahmer and another inmate, Jesse Anderson, were severely beaten by fellow inmate Christopher Scarver with a 20-inch (51 cm) metal bar that Scarver had removed from a piece of exercise equipment in the prison weight room. Dahmer died of severe head trauma while on his way to the hospital in an ambulance. Anderson died two days later from his wounds.
In 1992, Hart Fisher published a comic book titled Jeffery Dahmer: An Unauthorized Biography Of A Serial Killer. Dahmer's victims' relatives filed a lawsuit against Fisher and his Boneyard Press for exploiting their loved ones' names and likenesses for profit without compensation, but a court eventually ruled that since the victims were dead at the time of publication, "name or likeness" laws were not applicable. In the wake of the lawsuit, Fisher eventually published sequels The Further Adventures of Young Jeffy Dahmer, Dahmer's Zombie Squad and Jeffrey Dahmer vs. Jesus Christ.
The film Jeffrey Dahmer: The Secret Life was released in 1993, starring Carl Crew as Dahmer.
Joyce Carol Oates' novel Zombie (1995) was based on Dahmer's life.
In 2000, Chicago-based death metal band Macabre released the album Dahmer, which comprises a biography of the life of Dahmer.
In 2002, the biographical film Dahmer, starring Jeremy Renner in the title role and Bruce Davison as his father, premiered in Dahmer's hometown. The film quickly went to video.
In 2002, cartoonist John Backderf (known as Derf), who attended middle school and high school with Dahmer, produced a comic book entitled My Friend Dahmer which presents his recollections about the killer's adolescence.
In 2003, Raw Dog Screaming Press released Harold Jaffe's 15 Serial Killers: Docufiction, which included a section on Dahmer; racism is implied as a factor in Konerak Sinthasomphone's death.
In 2006, another film, Raising Jeffrey Dahmer, was released; the film stars Rusty Sneary as Dahmer and Scott Cordes as Lionel; the film revolves around the reactions of Dahmer's parents after his arrest in 1991.
In 2006, Dahmer was featured in the 150th episode of the television series South Park, Hell on Earth 2006. As part of Satan's birthday party, Dahmer is tasked, along with two other serial killers Ted Bundy and John Wayne Gacy, to organise the birthday cake.
Dahmer was featured in the 6th episode of Discovery Channel's documentary series Most Evil.
In 2012, a documentary called Jeff premiered, which featured interviews with Dahmer's next door neighbor, Dahmer's interrogator, and the city medical examiner, as well as fictionalized scenarios of Dahmer living in Milwaukee.
Fatal Attraction Movie Clip - watch all clips http://j.mp/xhQz6A
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Dan (Michael Douglas) defies Alex's requests (Glenn Close) and threatens to kill her if she tells his wife about their affair.
TM & © Paramount (2012)
Cast: Michael Douglas, Glenn Close
Director: Adrian Lyne
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Producer: Stanley R. Jaffe, Sherry Lansing
Screenwriter: James Dearden
Film Description: "Fatal attraction" has become a household term for love turned to murderous obsession, thanks to the success of Adrian Lyne's 1987 movie. Dan (Michael Douglas) is a family man whose one-night affair with Alex (Glenn Close) turns into a nightmare when she insists on continuing the relationship, claiming to be carrying his baby. Alex systematically terrorizes Dan, even temporarily kidnapping his daughter, in her attempts to win back his affection. Douglas' besieged family man guiltily tries to preserve his marriage and family from the consequences of his own indiscretion. Close's performance as the love-struck psycho-siren remains her signature role: She conveys the buried feminist message of the film in her challenge to Dan to take responsibility for his sexual behavior. Though many critics acknowlegded the film's striking similarities to Clint Eastwood's 1971 film Play Misty for Me, Fatal Attraction spawned numerous other movies about middle-class families besieged by a lone psychotic intent on infiltrating and destroying the fabric of the family unit, including The Stepfather (1987), Pacific Heights (1990), The Hand That Rocks the Cradle (1992), and Fear (1996).
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