Archive for the ‘horror’ Category
Bacon and ground pork sausage in a chocolate bar. Yeah, it’s the corn syrup that’s the problem.
Jewel Intuition. By Far the biggest piece of shit released from 2000-2009.
This song has everything that could go wrong with a song and most of it in the first verse.
Worst Song Point #1: Stock lyrics that suck…rhyming “girl” with “world”
In the first line of the song she breaks this rule. Unless you are David Lee Roth, WORLD and GIRL do not rhyme. Also, filling a song with pop culture references that are dated before the song is even released.
Worst song point #2: Name dropping in the song
Again, Immediately this comes up “They say Miss J’s big butt is boss, Kate Moss can’t find a job”
Puke sandwich with a side of GET BACK TO MANNING THE FRIES little girl. Miss J? You mean Jennifer Lopez? Her ass is the boss? Your boss? Not my boss. If it is my boss it’s by far the laziest worker in here. Never shows up. And who gives a shit about Kate Moss? Not I. If you care so much about her work situation hire her!
Worst song point #3: More pop culture name dropping!!!!
“You learn cool from magazines, You learn love from Charlie Sheen”
God dammit there are times you wish you could shut off all senses to avoid crap like this. So she’s irritated that a performer with a big ass is popular and a coke head anorexic model is out of work and now Charie Sheen is selling self help sex tapes? Did she buy this by mistake? Where did she come across this love making by Mr Sheen that bothers her so much?
Worst Song Point #4: Song about being anti-commercial goes straight to commercial
This is the best ever. The song tells you to use your intuition and not listen to the main stream media, TV, ads, magazines, etc.
“You got something that you want me to sell, Sell your sin. Just cash in.”
And she did. The song not only went straight to a razor commercial but the razor is called “intuition”. Could you be more of a sell out?
Worst Song Point #5: Artist Changed Music Genre For Mass Appeal
Went from semi popular folk singer with huge boobs and 2 songs that were good but only due to them being the exact same song to a cookie cutter pop singer with huge boobs and no good songs.
See where I’m going here??? I don’t know any other folk singers that fit that description but I do know a ton of pop singers that do. Basically all of them.
Where does the intuition part come in again?
Worst Song Point #6: The Song Just Sucks!
If you threw monkey feces at a fan and recorded that it’d be basically the same song as what we have here BUT it would at least be original. No pop references, no fad anything. Not trying to be anything actually other than feces hitting a fan. Stinks but it’s supposed to.
And there you have it. The Worst song of the decade. Good job Jewel. Now get that snaggle tooth pulled or better yet, get a grill and start gangsta rapping. Your award will be ready in 10 years.
My source tells me exclusively: “During Thanksgiving, Artie and his Girlfriend had a fight about his “using” (drug use). During the first weekend of December, Artie was given an ultimatum from his young girlfriend about “using”: …drugs, or her. Artie ended up using again, (after the ultimatum), and was caught. She found him passed out on the floor. She left. And never went back!”
God dam man.
That’s right. Posted here first http://yellowfattybean.com/2010/01/03/update-artie-lange-suicide-attempt/ (not that I’m bragging cause OH HELL NO I’m not) Page 6 has reported that Artie Lange tried to committ suicide the other day. Here’s the banter on the Stern show about it.
Yeah I said it. ANN COULTER is right on! Yes THAT Ann Coulter…the crazy lady…not so crazy on this one.
Martha Coakley: Too Immoral for Teddy Kennedy’s Seat
Updated 12/09/2009 ET
Martha Coakley isn’t even fit for the late Teddy Kennedy’s old seat. (What is it about this particular Senate seat?)
During the daycare/child molestation hysteria of the ’80s, Gerald Amirault, his mother, Violet, and sister, Cheryl, were accused of raping children at the family’s preschool in Malden, Mass., in what came to be known as the second-most notorious witch trial in Massachusetts history.
The allegations against the Amiraults were preposterous on their face. Children made claims of robots abusing them, a “bad clown” who took the children to a “magic room” for sex play, rape with a 2-foot butcher knife, other acts of sodomy with a “magic wand,” naked children tied to trees within view of a highway, and — standard fare in the child abuse hysteria era — animal sacrifices.
There was not one shred of physical evidence to support the allegations — no mutilated animals, no magic rooms, no butcher knives, no photographs, no physical signs of any abuse on the children.
Not one parent noticed so much as unusual behavior in their children — until after the molestation hysteria began.
There were no witnesses to the alleged acts of abuse, despite the continuous and unannounced presence of staff members, teachers, parents and other visitors at the school.
Not one student ever spontaneously claimed to have been abused. Indeed, the allegations of abuse didn’t arise until the child therapists arrived.
Nor was there anything in the backgrounds of the Amiraults that fit the profile of sadistic, child-abusing monsters. Violet Amirault had started the Fells Acre Day School 18 years before the child molestation hysteria erupted.
Thousands of happy and well-adjusted students had passed through Fells Acres. Many returned to visit the school; some even attended Cheryl’s wedding a few years before the inquisition began.
It’s one thing to put a person in prison for a crime he didn’t commit. It’s another to put an entire family in prison for a crime that didn’t take place.
In the most outrageous miscarriage of justice since the Salem witch trials, in July 1986, Gerald Amirault was convicted of raping and assaulting six girls and three boys and sentenced to 30 to 40 years in prison. The following year, Violet and Cheryl Amirault were convicted of raping and assaulting three girls and a boy and were sentenced to 8 to 20 years.
The motto of the witch-hunters was “Believe the Children!” But the therapists resolutely refused to believe the children as long as they denied being abused. As the police advised the parents: In cases of child abuse, “no” can mean “yes.”
To the children’s credit, they held firm to their denials for heroic amounts of time in the face of relentless questioning.
But as copious research in the wake of the child abuse cases has demonstrated, small children are highly suggestible. It’s surprisingly easy to implant false memories into young minds by simply asking the same questions over and over again.
Indeed, the interviewing techniques in the Amirault case were so successful that the children also made accusations against three other teachers, two imaginary people named “Mr. Gatt” and “Al” and even against the child therapist herself — the one claim of abuse that was provably true.
But only the Amiraults were put on trial for any alleged acts of abuse.
Coakley wasn’t the prosecutor on the original trial. What she did was worse.
At least the original prosecutors, craven and ambition-driven though they were, could claim to have been caught up in the child abuse panic of the ’80s. There had not yet been extensive psychological studies on the suggestibility of small children. A dozen similar cases from around the country had not already been discredited and the innocent freed.
Of all the men and women falsely convicted during the child molestation hysteria of the ’80s, by 2001, only Gerald Amirault still sat in prison. Even his sister and mother had been released after serving eight years in prison for crimes that never occurred.
In July 2001, the notoriously tough Massachusetts parole board voted unanimously to grant Gerald Amirault clemency. Although the parole board is not permitted to consider guilt or innocence, its recommendation said: “(I)t is clearly a matter of public knowledge that, at the minimum, real and substantial doubt exists concerning petitioner’s conviction.”
Immediately after the board’s recommendation, The Boston Globe reported that Gov. Jane Swift was leaning toward accepting the board’s recommendation and freeing Amirault.
Enter Martha Coakley, Middlesex district attorney. Gerald Amirault had already spent 15 years in prison for crimes he no more committed than anyone reading this column did. But Coakley put on a full court press to keep Amirault in prison simply to further her political ambitions.
By then, every sentient person knew that Amirault was innocent. But instead of saying nothing, Coakley frantically lobbied Gov. Jane Swift to keep him in prison to show that she was a take-no-prisoners prosecutor, who stood up for “the children.” As a result of Coakley’s efforts — and her contagious ambition — Gov. Swift denied Amirault’s clemency.
Thanks to Martha Coakley, Gerald Amirault sat in prison for another three years.
Remember all that talk about President Bush shredding constitutional rights? Overzealous liberal prosecutors and feminist do-gooders allowed Gerald Amirault to sit in prison for 18 years for crimes that didn’t exist — except in the imaginations of small children under the influence of incompetent child “therapists.”
Martha Coakley allowed her ambition to trump basic human decency as she campaigned to keep a patently innocent man in prison.
Anyone with the smallest sense of justice cannot vote to put this woman in any office. If you absolutely cannot vote for a Republican on Jan. 19, 2010, write in the name “Gerald Amirault.”
This woman REALLY believes she’s fit to be a US Senator? Are you kidding? STEP DOWN FROM THIS RACE. YOU ARE AN EMBARRASSMENT.
Some saw Coakley as lax on ’05 rape case
AG defends steps in long process
By Michael Rezendes, Globe Staff | January 6, 2010
In October 2005, a Somerville police officer living in Melrose raped his 23-month-old niece with a hot object, most likely a curling iron.
Keith Winfield, then 31, told police he was alone with the toddler that day and made additional statements that would ultimately be used to convict him.
But in the aftermath of the crime, a Middlesex County grand jury overseen by Martha Coakley, then the district attorney, investigated without taking action.
It was only after the toddler’s mother filed applications for criminal complaints that Coakley won grand jury indictments charging rape and assault and battery.
Even then, nearly 10 months after the crime, Coakley’s office recommended that Winfield be released on personal recognizance, with no cash bail. He remained free until December 2007, when Coakley’s successor as district attorney won a conviction and two life terms.