Cry Baby From Hell

cry baby from hell
    from hell
  • from Hell is a one-hour ITV documentary shown in the United Kingdom on a semi-regular basis. It discusses and shows real-life footage of the experiences that people (mainly the British public) have witnessed on the subject of programme. For example, Weddings from Hell.
  • From Hell is a comic book series by writer Alan Moore and artist Eddie Campbell speculating upon the identity and motives of Jack the Ripper. The title is taken from the first words of the "From Hell" letter, which some authorities believe was an authentic message sent from the killer in 1888.
  • The "From Hell" letter. (or the "Lusk letter" ) is a letter posted in 1888 by a man who claimed to be the serial killer known as Jack the Ripper.
    cry baby
  • Cry Baby (formerly branded Tear Jerkers) is a brand of extra sour bubble gum manufactured by Tootsie Roll Industries, Inc. Their claim to fame is their incredibly sour coating, which disappears shortly after the gum is chewed.
  • Cry-Baby is a 1990 American teen-musical film directed by John Waters. It stars Johnny Depp as 1950s teen rebel "Cry-Baby" Wade Walker, and also features an expansive ensemble cast that includes Amy Locane, Iggy Pop, Traci Lords, Ricki Lake, David Nelson, Susan Tyrrell and Patty Hearst.
  • "Cry Baby", written and composed by Martin Isherwood, was the United Kingdom's entry at the Eurovision Song Contest 2003, and was performed by the duo Jemini. It was the only song entered by the United Kingdom to earn no points from any other countries.
cry baby from hell - Dunlop Dimebag
Dunlop Dimebag Signature Wah Crybaby Pedal
Dunlop Dimebag Signature Wah Crybaby Pedal
The Dunlop DB01 Dimebag Darrell Wah Pedal is an absolute powerhouse pedal From its massive volume boost capability to its cammo paint job & CFH logo, this Crybaby screams Dimebag! It's hot-rodded with Dunlop's Q control for custom-shaping the bandwidth to your liking, an extended sweep with a Fine Tube knob to dial in your ideal sweep, and skateboard anti-slip tape on the face of the pedal. It also features a 6-position knob for selecting the frequency center of the sweep. Powered by 9V battery or ECB03 adapter. Dimebag Darrell of Pantera needs no introduction - he is one of the most talented and popular metal axemen to ever walk this planet. Thanks to its eye-catching camouflage finish and unique 'CFH' logo (modeled after the 'Cowboys From Hell' tattoo the guitarist sports on his shoulder), the brand new Dimebag Darrell Signature Crybaby® From Hell is as instantly recognizable as its creator. 'It's basically what I'd call a hot-rodded Wah,' Dimebag explains. 'It's pretty tricked out-it's got an extended sweep so you can get it to go more high-endy sounding [pedal down] and deeper [pedal up] too; a 5-way selector on the side so you can pick what frequency you're gonna play within; a kick-in boost; the LED indicators [Wah on/off, Boost on/off] at the back of the pedal instead of at the front so you can see them from the back of the stage; and it's got skateboard skid-tape on it instead of rubber so when you've got beer on your feet you won't slip off it. One other little trick we've got happening is an extra input jack on the left-hand-side of the pedal so you can go in and out of the CFH on just that side if you want. That way, if you're just using the Wah you don't have to loop a chord around the top of the thing so it's less likely to get stuck-up under the pedal. I'm real proud of the CFH, man,' Dime concludes. 'It sounds bad-assed and it looks bad-assed too-it's ready for war!'

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UNHCR News Story: UNHCR aid makes a difference in Mogadishu, but still not enough
UNHCR News Story: UNHCR aid makes a difference in Mogadishu, but still not enough
Kadija and her children rest and ponder the future at the Al Adala settlement in Mogadishu. They fled to the city after drought devastated their home region. UNHCR/F. Kasina/ August 2011 UNHCR aid makes a difference in Mogadishu, but still not enough MOGADISHU, Somalia, August 18 (UNHCR) – Kadija is in shock. Over the past two weeks, the 32-year-old Somali has lost her livelihood, fled her rural home and ended up in a dismal settlement in one of the most dangerous cities on earth. "I don't have my own house and my children can't go out and play as I have to watch over them every minute," she told UNHCR staff during an aid distribution last weekend at the congested Al Adala settlement in Mogadishu. "This is not the life I wanted for my children, but I'm here now. I have to hope for the best." Al Adala, located just five minutes from Mogadishu's international airport, sprung up earlier this year as tens of thousands of people in south and central Somalia descended on the capital to seek assistance and to escape from drought, famine and fighting. The spontaneous settlement, one of several in Mogadishu, is now home to more than 13,000 of these internally displaced people. They desperately need international help at a time when Somalia is reeling from the worst drought in more than half-a-century amid continuing conflict. UNHCR has this month organized three aid airlifts, bringing more than 100 tonnes of relief items for the people of Al Adala and other sites in and around Mogadishu, where an estimated half-a-million displaced people need help. Kadija explained the choice that faced her family in the Diisnor district to the north-west of Mogadishu. "We just had to leave. If we had stayed we probably wouldn't be alive," she said. "We lost our 40 cows and our three hectares of land hadn't produced crops like sorghum or maize for so long. Our granary ran so low that we no longer had food to eat." It was difficult to go. "Diinsoor is where I was born, where I grew up and where I started my own family, so it was definitely hard to leave. As we didn't have much money, we had to walk," explained Kadija, who left with her husband and three of her children. Her eldest daughter stayed behind to look after her grandmother. The family took two days to make their way to Baidoa, capital of the Bay region and located about some 250 kilometres north-west of Mogadishu. En route, they saw many children dying of starvation. "It pained me to hear my own children crying out for food," she recalled. "I was more determined than ever to get to Mogadishu, where I knew my children would have a chance of surviving." In Baidoa, Kadija and her family managed to hitch a ride on a truck which took three days to get to Mogadishu, negotiating road blocks put up by armed militiamen and other challenges along the way. Mogadishu is also full of armed men, including youths driving around in pick-up trucks with heavy machine guns mounted in the back. Men in military fatigues, with belts of ammunition wrapped around their skinny bodies, patrolled the streets around the airport and Al Adala as UNHCR distributed the airlifted aid. They appeared on edge; swivel-eyed and clutching their weapons as if expecting something bad to happen. Apparently oblivious to the tension, young Somali boys played and women sold groceries and vegetables from small shops, just getting on with life in a city that has been plagued by violence since 1991. In Al Adala, there are so many people that it is difficult to make your way around the miserable, makeshift structures made of sticks, rags and cardboard that the displaced call home. Most are from famine-hit regions such as Gedo and Middle and Lower Shabelle. The cries of hungry children are a constant reminder of the life and death drama playing out in Somalia. Most have not had a proper meal in days. Some lie helplessly beside their mothers, struggling to survive malnutrition or the infectious viral disease, measles. The older, stronger ones hang around their shelters waiting for the day to end and for sleep to transport them away from this hell for a few hours. The aid flown in by UNHCR, including shelter materials and 30,000 emergency aid packages, will help alleviate the misery for some, but much, much more assistance is needed to prevent more deaths. "The aid we are getting in is still not enough, but little by little we are making a difference," said Bruno Geddo, UNHCR's representative to Somalia. "The most important thing to do is to alleviate the biting famine that has crippled this country by getting in as much emergency aid as possible." By Faith Kasina in Mogadishu, Somalia
Day from hell- a rant
Day from hell- a rant
The way my living situation is, I pay a little bit less for my apartment because it’s not totally legal. I don’t have my own entrance and have to walk through my landladies house to get to my apartment (though it is a side entrance I use, it still means walking through her house). I have a studio apartment in the attic, and the other half of the attic is their guestroom which they usually use like once a month when their daughter comes to visit. I share my bathroom with the guestroom. Well yesterday I was sitting at my computer working from home when I heard a lot of noise and commotion on the stairs going up to the attic. Apparently they were having company. And from what I could tell from what was being said, it wasn’t her daughter either. So they were having two strangers stay up in the attic- not a big deal, the PROBLEM is that the two strangers came with two very young children who would not stop CRYING! Mind you, on a normal basis, I happen to enjoy kids and don’t mind them. I guess having 6 nieces and nephews help with that. But from the moment they walked up the stairs at 3pm yesterday, I knew it was going to be problematic because when one kid wasn’t crying, the other one WAS! I’ve had an EXHAUSTING week. Been working a lot recently to try to make up for the week I had the flu, and the holiday season as well when work slowed down and I lost hours. This weekend I just wanted to have a nice relaxing weekend. As soon as I heard this couple and their children though, I knew there would be a problem. So last night I left at 10pm and went and crashed by my friends’ house. Now ever since I got my own apartment, I happen to not like sleeping out so much because my apartment gives me a sense of security. It helped that my friend just got a water bed this week, I’ve never slept on one before but his is really comfortable. Then I returned home today with the intention of doing work from home. But ALL DAY there has been screaming children. All I hear is WAAAAA WAAAA. I have the hugest headache and am SO MAD! Last night when I was leaving the house to go to my friends my landlady asked me if I was leaving because of the guests. The lady and her husband were RIGHT there, of course I wasn’t going to tell the truth about why I was leaving!!! But I am so terribly mad! I don’t normally mind children but I find it really rude and inconsiderate of my landlady to put me in this situation. If it was just the couple I wouldn’t have minded. Or a quiet baby like her grandson, doesn’t bother me. But this? This is TERRIBLE!!!! I’m so angry and frustrated and have wasted the entire day being angry and frustrated with a headache!!!! I'm not one to really rant publiclly... I'm just so annoyed!!!!

cry baby from hell
cry baby from hell
Behringer HB01  Guitar Wah Effect Pedal
This multi-functional Wah-Wah pedal offers everything you need for virtually all styles and sounds. This BEHRINGER product has been designed to compete head to head with leading products on the market. * Different from most pedals the Hellbabe uses complete optical control for wear-and-tear-free pedal operation (no mechanical pots and switches) plus it features a unique spring-back pedal mechanism with resistance adjustment for the ultimate freedom in playing styles. The heel-down frequency range is freely adjustable using Range control (440 Hz to 250 Hz), so you can use it even with bass guitars. An additional Fine Tune control allows high-end extension of sweep range for achieving incredibly bright, ultra-present tone. The musical Q control is provided for precise filter shaping and achieving vocal-like effects. The tunable boost function includes an On/Off switch that lets you push your licks up to the limit. We've included dual LED indicators for Effect On/Off and Boost On/Off at the tail of the pedal. Only ultra-low noise circuitry is used throughout for outstanding audio performance. Run your HB01 on a 9 V battery or a DC power supply (not included).

The HELL-BABE HB01 wah is a pleasure to stomp on, offering a tremendous array of tone-sculpting options. You get everything from "old-school" wah to the most up-to-date sounds, all in one wah pedal. The HELL-BABE will add new dimension and depth to your artistic expression.

Get everything from "old-school" wah to the most up-to-date sounds. Click to enlarge.

Dial in the range for bass or guitar.
What's So Great About the HELL-BABE?
First of all, this monster's heel-down RANGE control provides low frequency adjustment that can be swept from 440 Hz down to 250 Hz, making the HB01 the ideal companion for either guitar or bass. For custom-tailoring the toe-down frequency range, the HELL-BABE features a FINE control, allowing you to adjust the frequency sweep as high as 2.2 kHz.
Volume Boost
Dial in a powerful volume BOOST (up to +15 dB), so that when you do step on the HB01, your guitar jumps to the top of the mix. A highly versatile Q control is provided for precise filter shaping and for achieving vocal-like effects.
No-Nonsense Build Quality
Unlike a lot of wahs on the market, the HELL-BABE uses no mechanical pots or switches, which significantly reduces wear and tear. But that's not all that separates this pedal from the pack; it also features a spring-back pedal mechanism with resistance adjustment. And thanks to Behringer's ultra-bright LED indicators you'll always know when it's on and when the volume boost is activated. You can power this bad boy with a 9V battery or the PSU-SB DC power supply (not included).
What's in the Box
Behringer HB01 Hell-Babe Wah-Wah Pedal, User's Manual

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