Killing Floor Videos - Floor Design Patterns.

Killing Floor Videos

killing floor videos
    killing floor
  • "Killing Floor" was the first and only single released to promote Bruce Dickinson's fifth solo studio album, The Chemical Wedding. It was released on 1998. The single failed to chart as it was only released in Japan.
  • "Killing Floor" is a song by American blues singer-songwriter and guitarist Howlin' Wolf, featured on his 1966 album The Real Folk Blues.
  • Killing Floor is a cooperative first-person shooter video game developed and published by Tripwire Interactive. It was first released on May 14, 2009, for Microsoft Windows, and subsequently ported to the Apple Mac OS X platform, with a release on May 5, 2010.
  • A movie or other piece of material recorded on videotape
  • video recording: a recording of both the visual and audible components (especially one containing a recording of a movie or television program)
  • The system of recording, reproducing, or broadcasting moving visual images on or from videotape
  • A videocassette
  • (video) the visible part of a television transmission; "they could still receive the sound but the picture was gone"
  • (video) (computer science) the appearance of text and graphics on a video display
killing floor videos - Video Games
Video Games Set In The United Kingdom, including: Street Fighter Ii, Manic Miner, Grand Theft Auto: Mission Packs, Top Gear (video Game), Broken ... Race Driver 3, Killing Floor (video Game)
Video Games Set In The United Kingdom, including: Street Fighter Ii, Manic Miner, Grand Theft Auto: Mission Packs, Top Gear (video Game), Broken ... Race Driver 3, Killing Floor (video Game)
Hephaestus Books represents a new publishing paradigm, allowing disparate content sources to be curated into cohesive, relevant, and informative books. To date, this content has been curated from Wikipedia articles and images under Creative Commons licensing, although as Hephaestus Books continues to increase in scope and dimension, more licensed and public domain content is being added. We believe books such as this represent a new and exciting lexicon in the sharing of human knowledge. This particular book is a collaboration focused on Video games set in the United Kingdom.

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The Mudd Club Reunion October 28 2010
The Mudd Club Reunion October 28 2010
The Mudd Club Reunion happened on October 28th 2010. I was there. It was only last year. It already seems a long time ago, but then again the actual Mudd Club happened a very long time ago. It first opened in1978 and for me that feels like another life. I was filming the Mudd Club Reunion with Dee Bache. We put together a team of professionals that included Jill Wisoff, Karen Leslie Lloyd, and Dino Sorbello and we also worked in collaboration with Eric Marciano, Frank Holliday and Meredith Jacobson Marciano. Frank and Eric have been making a film with Barry Shils about Club 57 for the past ten years. They were interviewing people for their film. Meredith was kind enough to do a great job of filming the bands in the dark basement of the club. It was held at The Delancey club with three floors. In the basement the following bands played: The Sick F*cks, Walter Steding, The Comateens, The Bush Tetras, Three Teens Kill Four, Tina Peel and Richard Lloyd. The emcees were Dave Street and Ann Magnuson and with a fashion show by Natasha NYC. All of the bands of course played at the original Mudd Club. On the Second floor there were performances and films/videos. Not all the performers performed to my knowledge, but the ones who did perform were the fashion designer/music performer Animal X with Alexa Hunter and Lisa Lost, Lisa Lost did a set of her own, Mudd Club icon Marilyn performed and I heard that Phoebe Legere and Joey Arias were supposed to perform. I do not know if they did. The third floor was on the rooftop and was a social talking area. We did all of our film interviews there. I was running from floor to floor filming, taking what photos I could and doing my best to be social and talk to people that I did not see for ages. We were there from 6pm to 6am doing this. I do not remember all, but we did capture what we could on film. This film is presently being edited by Dee Bache. She is seeking archive footage of the Mudd Club, Club 57 and of the performers/musicians who played that night and also the people who were interviewed. If anyone out there has something of interest please contact me here. The film will be a document of that night, but it will also compare the present day with the former days of the Mudd Club and why clubs at that time were the creative laboratories with the exchange of ideas and inspiration. Finally I would like to add: The Mudd Club Reunion was organized by Tessie Chua, who was frazzled beyond belief and did the best job that she possibly could with the invaluable assistance of Jim Coffman. Some people criticized the event as a sad nostalgic trip to a past that does not exist anymore. Others said people were trying to make money from it. To my knowledge, the money made was used to pay lots of expenses and as far as nostalgia is concerned: My take on this is, it enabled people to get together who have not seen each other in a very long time and they had a good time together. That is a good thing I think, but I was told as a result of some people meeting they are now putting together new creative projects. Also the music was damn good, all of the bands were amazing. We will do our best to make a film that is good and addresses all of these issues. Last, but not least I think one person should be mentioned who did not attend, but he was certainly present in the mind of lots of people who attended: Steve Mass. He was the mad doctor who gave birth to the creature called the Mudd Club. This photo is a photograph of the plaque next to the former door of the Mudd Club at 77 White Street. Read it. I have my own memories of the place. I went there often and I also worked there. I worked as a bartender, a DJ (when other DJ's did not show up) and a doorman (a short lived career when I got a good punch and ended up in the hospital. I was certainly not doorman material) I produced some shows there and I also performed. I went to the first unofficial opening of the Mudd Club on Halloween night. The B52's were playing, I danced all night and I met a woman named M. She had a shaved head (pre-Sinead O'Connor) and dressed all in leather. I was mesmerized and we ended up back in her room at the Chelsea Hotel where we did not sleep. I left sometime the next afternoon and I was in a daze. I recovered several days later and went back to the Chelsea to find out that she had moved out because of owing back rent. I searched high and low for her in New York City, but could never find her. Several years later I got on a subway train, the doors closed and I looked through the glass. I saw M there and she saw me. Our eyes locked, she moved closer to the door and the train moved away. That was the last time I saw her. Am I still looking for her? It would be nice to see her for sure, but it would not be the same. The past is the past.
Another repaired iPod - guess the video
Another repaired iPod - guess the video
I seem to be repairing iPods like there's no tomorrow - this is a 5G that was broken and given to me by Jon (of Sairah and Jon fame) - he was on a tube train that had to brake sharply, which resulted in the iPod smacking against the floor when it came off his lap. It killed the hard drive, so I replaced it with a new one off eBay. Anyway - this is me putting the video playback through its paces. Can you figure out what I'm watching? I will give a whole Welsh pound to the first person to correctly identify the video. I've obscured a little bit of screen where there's a caption so as to not make it too easy.

killing floor videos
killing floor videos
Chancer - Series 1
He’s rude, arrogant, ingenious, unprincipled -- and utterly charming.
In the role that led to film stardom in Croupier and an Oscar® nomination in Closer, Clive Owen is simply dazzling as Stephen Crane -- con artist, swindler, and purported savior of a struggling sports car company.
Sacked from an investment bank after one dodgy deal too many, Stephen lands a job at Douglas Motors, a business distinguished by old-fashioned craftsmanship and plagued by decades of familial mismanagement. There he finds himself playing surrogate son to the family patriarch, confidant to the adulterous son-in-law, and lover to the beautiful but willful daughter. All the while, he fends off forays from his erstwhile boss (Leslie Phillips), a deliciously evil banker bent on recovering a bundle of swindled money. But, can Stephen keep his double-dealing past at bay?
In this complete first series, Chancer follows the fortunes of unforgettable characters pulled powerfully by love, sex, money, loyalty -- and, ultimately, identity.
DVD SPECIAL FEATURES INCLUDE production photo gallery and cast filmographies.

Clive Owen burst onto the British culture scene in the neo-noir series Chancer as Stephen Crane, a broody, raffish con man with--wait for it--a heart of gold (that sometimes takes some hunting to find). In the first season of the series, which debuted in 1990, Crane is as fiercely devoted to his friends as he is to using his past skills as a swindler, taking down those more unprincipled than he. The rough-hewn Owen inhabits the role with the ease of a young Robert Mitchum, tossing off bons mots out of the side of his mouth, including a rolling succession of "Crane's Law Rule Number One", such as "Never say die. Unless of course you're already dead--but people are too polite to point it out."
The plots are wildly complex, involving land-use scams, a failing sports-car company, ruthless executives and plucky pals allied against formidable odds. And Crane's personal life is as dodgy--and riveting--as his business deals, with affections being pulled between longtime acquaintance Jo (the splendid British actress Susannah Harker) and his workplace sidekick Victoria (Lynsey Baxter). Through it all, Owen and Crane remain just opaque enough to be a riveting anti-hero--and something delicious for non-British TV fans to discover. The boxed set includes all 13 episodes as well as a rich still-photo gallery and cast filmographies. --A.T. Hurley

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