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The Vegas Vampire was a vampire of late night Shock Theater and Vegas Vampire shows at KHBV/KVVU, Channel 5, in Henderson, Nevada, and broadcast to the greater Las Vegas, Nevada area from the late 1960s through the 1970s.
The Vegas Vampire's show featured grade-“B” horror films, monster films, and science fiction films. The show was aired on Friday nights at 11 p.m
Parker's Vegas Vampire was a popular local celebrity. He traveled the streets of Las Vegas and Henderson in a trademark Hearse, and appeared at many local business openings. For many years he hosted the local segments of the Jerry Lewis MDA Telethon, and participated in local shows and charity events like the St. Jude's "Nite of Stars" show, and the Clark County Talent Guild's "Stars of Tomorrow" show. So popular was the character that at one point Parker was appointed director of publicity and public relations for TV-5. One Halloween in the 1990s the Vegas Vampire was invited to return to Vegas' Circus Circus to turn the Grand Slam Canyon (later Adventuredome) ride complex into the Dome of Doom.
Today we will hear from Dr. E A Johnston a message he preached called 5 Marks of the Apostate Church. His text is Jude 1:1-4, 12,13.
We'll also discuss the breaking news of the day concerning the train that derailed, a woman who was reunited with a daughter she was told had died 49 years ago and other news.
woah, here we go
once again a film brother Bill Freight Train Mclean with son
letting us all know more about "How to kill a Zombie" and more
When we started The #SocialSpitballShow, it was to be "your forum to discuss politics, religion, democracy and sometimes even music, sports & culture." On this episode of The Social Spitball Show, we will still be discussing politics as usual, but we have two special guests who will guide us in the world of both music and comedy.
Our first featured guest will be Cal Taylor, founder/singer/songwriter of the band Wavy Train out of Charlotte, NC, possibly joined by some bandmates. After taking a few years off to tend to families and life and general, The band's sound has evolved into more progressive, funk, rock, more influenced by bands like Radiohead, Rage, Talking Heads, Primus, Beck, Black Keys, Gorillaz..but still perform live w/ crescendos & decrescendos, segues from one song to another, & other exploratory jam techniques similar to The Dead & Phish. You won't be able to describe them w/ a specific genre. And that's exactly what they are shooting for.
You'll get to hear plenty of their music and their thoughts on the politics of music, as well.
Kona Lowell, The Sleeping Poet of Kealakekua, hides out on the Big Island, Hawaii, with his miniature wife, Chee, an assortment of odd cats and one rather small cat-like creature named Miu. He is also the author of Don’t Pet the Sharks, the followup to The Solid Green Birthday & Other Fables. A musician and composer as well, Kona is the leader of the progressive rock band, No Empty Sky, whose first CD, Empire, contains the only progressive rock song ever written about Hawaii, Yellowbird (Hawaii Nei) and is not nearly as silly as the rest of the stuff he does.
Sounds like an entertaining show! Let's get the conversation going...
On this week's ScreenPicks Movie Show, we review five new films. They include Hot Pursuit with Reese Witherspoon and Sofia Vergara, the zombie film Maggie with Arnold Schwarzenegger, The D Train with Jack Black and James Marsden, 5 Flights Up with Diane Keaton and Morgan Freeman, and the Irish/Vietnamese film Noble.
"In a time machine I would like to go back to the 70’s when music was real music."
Pat Vegas: Redbone Movement
Redbone is a Native American/Mexican American rock group that was most active in the 1970s. Originally from Coalinga, California, brothers Patrick (bass and vocals) and Candido "Lolly" Vasquez (guitar and vocals) moved to Los Angeles in 1969 to form the group Redbone. The name Redbone itself is a joking reference to a Cajun term for a mixed-race person ("half-breed"), the band's members being of mixed blood ancestry. The band referenced Cajun and New Orleans culture many times in their lyrics and performing style.
Pat and Lolly, who were a mixture of Yaqui, Shoshone and Mexican heritage, had previously performed and recorded under the stage surname Vegas, in part to downplay the Latin American association of their birth surname, Vasquez. According to Pat Vegas, it was Jimi Hendrix - himself part Native American - who talked the musicians into forming an all-Native American rock group, and they signed as the band "Redbone" to Epic Records in 1969. The band then consisted of Pat Vegas, Lolly Vegas, Peter DePoe and Robert Anthony Avila, a Yaqui-Chicano, better known by his stage name Tony Bellamy. Their debut album Redbone was released in 1970.
Redbone played primarily rock music with R&B, Cajun, Jazz, tribal, and Latin roots. Their first commercial success came with the single "Maggie" and two other hit singles followed - "The Witch Queen of New Orleans" and "Come and Get Your Love". In 1973, Redbone released the politically oriented "We Were All Wounded at Wounded Knee", recalling the massacre of Lakota Sioux Indians by the Seventh Cavalry in 1890.
Listen in as Clay & Lorraine call several people to get their view on the Worldwide ERC - The Workforce MOBILITY Association conference in Vegas. Wonder how they'll rate it? Will the conference get KMOVE's Golden rate of "5 Trucks?"
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