18 Wheels Of Steel Truck Mod

18 wheels of steel truck mod
  • A circular object that revolves on an axle and forms part of a machine
  • Used in reference to the cycle of a specified condition or set of events
  • A circular object that revolves on an axle and is fixed below a vehicle or other object to enable it to move easily over the ground
  • (wheel) a simple machine consisting of a circular frame with spokes (or a solid disc) that can rotate on a shaft or axle (as in vehicles or other machines)
  • steering wheel: a handwheel that is used for steering
  • (wheel) change directions as if revolving on a pivot; "They wheeled their horses around and left"
  • an alloy of iron with small amounts of carbon; widely used in construction; mechanical properties can be varied over a wide range
  • Mentally prepare (oneself) to do or face something difficult
  • get ready for something difficult or unpleasant
  • cover, plate, or edge with steel
  • an automotive vehicle suitable for hauling
  • Barter or exchange
  • convey (goods etc.) by truck; "truck fresh vegetables across the mountains"
  • hand truck: a handcart that has a frame with two low wheels and a ledge at the bottom and handles at the top; used to move crates or other heavy objects
  • (mods) a youth subculture that began in London in the early 1960s; a working-class movement with highly stylized dress and short hair; listened to rhythm and blues music and travelled on motor scooters
  • Make modifications to; modify
  • a British teenager or young adult in the 1960s; noted for their clothes consciousness and opposition to the rockers
  • relating to a recently developed fashion or style; "their offices are in a modern skyscraper"; "tables in modernistic designs";
  • eighteen: the cardinal number that is the sum of seventeen and one
  • eighteen: being one more than seventeen
  • Television content rating systems give viewers an idea of the suitability of a program for children or adults. Many countries have their own television rating system and each country's rating process may differ due to local priorities.
18 wheels of steel truck mod - The Mod
The Mod Scene
The Mod Scene
UK collection, a thrilling installment in the much lauded Decca Records archival Scene series that focuses on the label's diverse and influential '60s catalog. This compilation features 25 rare and influential that helped shape the Mod scene. Mixing rock, blues and soul with electrifying energy, the 'mods' were sharply dressed and ready to take their sounds to the streets and were warmly embraced by the music-obsessed 'mod' fans. Includes tracks from Tom Jones, Paul & Barry Ryan, The Poets, Amen Corner, Small Faces, Chris Farlow, Graham "10cc" Gouldman, Zoot Money's Big Roll Band, Graham Bond Orchestra and many others. Universal. 2003.

79% (5)
Steel frame + asilación + placa + revestimiento
Steel frame + asilación + placa + revestimiento
Steel frame o entramado de acero galvanizado. Muro exterior (detalle) con emplacado de ladrillos
Steel Bridge at night, Portland, Oregon. Nikon 38mm f/4.8 15 sec. iso 200.

18 wheels of steel truck mod
18 wheels of steel truck mod
The Mod Squad - Season 1, Volume 1
Meet Pete, Linc and Julie: The Mod Squad. This trio consisted of rich, long-haired Pete Cochran, Lincoln "Linc" Hayes from the tough streets of inner city Los Angeles, and beautiful flower child Julie Barnes, a runaway from San Francisco. They’re recruited by police captain Adam Greer (Tiger Andrews) for a covert unit that will help bridge the generation gap. Each week these three cops with love beads wrestled with criminals – and their own consciences. They may have been the "fuzz," but they were determined to never compromise their values. They were The Mod Squad!

Revisiting this groovy, groundbreaking 1968 series is anything but a bum trip! The Mod Squad was a hip makeover of the traditional cop show. The Squad was comprised of three "lonely, angry kids," one black, one white, one blonde: "Linc" Hayes (Clarence Williams III), a soul brother from Watts; privileged rebel Pete Cochran (Michael Cole), who split from his 14-room home in Beverly Hills; and runaway Julie Barnes (quintessential hippie chick Peggy Lipton), described as "a "canary with a broken wing." Their mentor is Capt. Adam Greer (the late Tige Andrews), who bucks his superiors to form the squad. "The times are changing," he argues. "They can get into places we can't," like a high school to solve a teacher's murder, an underground newspaper plagued by a bomber, and an acting class to flush out a strangler who preys on blonde actresses. The trio are perfectly matched, with Cole doing his tortured James Dean bit and Williams simply the coolest cat on TV (undercover as a high school teacher, Linc calms the unruly students by asking them how they want to learn about the Civil War: "the book version, or like it was?" Julie is all too often a damsel in distress when she's not being used as bait.
The Mod Squad bridged the generation gap. Kids dug that the Squad walked the walk and talked the talk ("Solid"), didn't carry heat, and didn't bust their own. Adults dug Capt. Greer, who played "Mr. Tough Cop," but was more like a father figure, and was anything but square. "What do I have to do to win your trust?" he thunders in the episode "The Guru," "wear beads?" He does let his guard down in the memorable episode "The Price of Terror," in which he is being stalked. The Mod Squad got further cred from a roster of veteran character actors, many cast against type in villainous roles, including J. Pat O'Malley (the voice of Colonel Hathi in Disney's The Jungle Book) in "Bad Man on Campus." It's also fun to spot future stars, such as future Oscar-winner Louis Gossett Jr. as a falsely accused Vietnam vet in "When Smitty Comes Marching Home." And that uniformed cop who gets the drop on Pete in the pilot episode? An unbilled Harrison Ford!
There is no cast commentary, but this four-disc set contains new interviews with Cole and a still ravishing Lipton that put the show in pop-culture context. A warning: If you love The Mod Squad's classic theme song: It is used ad nauseum in one of the featurettes to punch up some 1968 factoids. But that's the only bummer in this otherwise far-out release. --Donald Liebenson