May. 4th, 2012 08:27 pm
lazypadawan: (Default)
Beastie Boy Adam "MCA" Yauch died today at age 47 after a three-year battle with cancer. It's effectively the end of the seminal rap act that was inducted in the Rock 'n Roll Hall Of Fame just a few weeks ago. They might continue to record or tour as a duo, but it won't be the same.

The first time I'd ever heard of them was in 1985, shortly before they went on tour opening for Madonna. But they broke out with their 1986 album "Licensed To Ill." At the time, the Beasties were controversial for their politically-incorrect lyrics that annoyed, well, everybody. "Licensed To Ill" was part inside joke, part frat boy party rock. To me as a teen, the lyrics were so over-the-top they were more funny than menacing. Here were a trio of nice Jewish boys pretending to be thugs and tough guys.

But they got respect from the rap and hip-hop community while the likes of Vanilla Ice didn't because they were good and they took the art form seriously. They might have been lampooning themselves but not the genre.

Then came what I consider the Beasties' masterpiece, "Paul's Boutique," in 1989 and I believe that album forever changed the band and how they were perceived. Definitely a far less commercial album than its predecessor, it was way ahead of its time. It feels like New York if that makes any sense.

They still refused to take themselves seriously, even as MCA became more socially conscious over the years, being one of the celebrity voices of the Free Tibet movement. Yauch converted to Buddhism, married a woman from Tibet, and became a dad. My favorite Beasties' video--and one of my favorite videos period--is 1994's "Sabotage," directed by the Steven Spielberg of rock videos, Spike Jonze. It was done as an opening sequence of a '70s style cop show. Given their mutual love of pop culture, Jonze was a great match for the band.

I'll end my little tribute with my top 10 Beastie Boys singles:

10. Body Movin' (Fatboy Slim Remix)
9. Fight For Your Right
8. Rhymin' & Stealin'
6. Hey Ladies
5. Shake Your Rump
4. Intergalactic
3. Sabotage
2. No Sleep Til Brooklyn
1. Paul Revere

And this was hard to pick!
lazypadawan: (Default)
This weekend, bazillions of hipsters will descend upon the Coachella Valley (roughly the Palm Springs area) for the annual three-day music fest (and repeat the whole thing the following weekend, which I guess makes it a six-day fest). Usually there's a mix of old-timers/established acts, reunited acts, hot-right-now-with-cool-people acts, and up 'n comers, some of which managed to make the big time since appearing at the show.

If I were about 20 years younger, I'd cheerfully sit in evil traffic on I-10 for six hours getting to the show. But now, I'd rather wait for the acts to come here than bother with that mess. I spend enough time in traffic, thank you. The worst thing about Coachella though is that the Celebs took it over. From the Daily Beast:

"Owing to Coachella’s proximity to Los Angeles, the fest is typically a Hollywood-heavy affair, teeming with movie stars, models, porn performers, and reality-TV regulars."

Not to mention the wannabes, hanger-ons, etc. who inevitably travel in celebrities' wake.

Just as with other events that were once cool but drew too much media attention like SXSW, Coachella has become a fashion show and a paparazzi photo op set against the backdrop of a music fest. You know it's bad when everybody from to Rachel Zoe to H&M is Tweeting their ideas for Coachella-wear. It seems like everybody photographed at the event wears the same faux-hemian uniform:

I'm. So. Cool.

Yes, dress like a hippie on a socialite's budget: $2000 bag, $1000 boots, $200 denim shorts, $400 sunglasses, $500 top.

I remember a time when no celebrity wanted to be even near the punks, the industrial and goth crowd, or Deadheads. Now it seems the whole point of Coachella is to catch Scarlett Johanssen coming out of a Port-A-Potty, Miley Cyrus buying weed off of somebody, or seeing Vanessa Hudgens walking along, Tweeting to her followers how much fun she's having at Coachella as photographers crowd around her. Let me tell you, most of these starlets, supermodels, and young actors don't have a clue about the bands they're supposedly seeing. Your average actor is living in Theater Geek World and knows little else. Now, I don't have a problem with concert goers learning about and seeing new acts. It's part of the fun of an event like this one. But they're not there for that reason. They're there to see and be seen. Heck, they just take private jets into town...they won't even have to brave it on the 10. What sucks is that they take up tickets and tent space from people who really do want to see Florence + The Machine or Radiohead.

Of course, the event also allows ample opportunity for unattractive dweeby musicians to scan the audience for available actresses and models. It's a win-win for the entertainment industry breeding pool. Barf.

Now this event, the Elf Fantasy Fair Haarzuilens, sounds like a blast. Take Comic Con, a Ren Faire, a music fest (goth, folk, Celtic, Medieval, etc.), a craft fair, and university courses on art and literature, throw 'em in a blender, and dump it on the grounds of a genuine Dutch Medieval castle:

And not a single ex-Disney Channel star in sight.
lazypadawan: (Default)
Listing the 10 worst pop songs of the year is like picking the 10 ugliest cockroaches: too many to choose from. I thought 2010 was a bad year but then came 2011 in its autotuned bad Euro-pop trash glory. You don’t leave me with a lot of confidence, ‘10s.

For every "Pumped Up Kicks" or "Rolling In The Deep" there was the electronica jig at the of The Black Eyed Peas' "Just Can't Get Enough" (not to be confused with the old Depeche Mode song), Pitbull's growls, Bruno Mars, and Mr. Saxobeat. Lady Gaga's "Born This Way" album had a few good tunes but the title track sounds like a focus group trying to make the ideal gay anthem and well, you'll see what I think of the bloody awful "Judas." Britney Spears's stuff didn't even make my cut. That's how poor it is out there.

So it was tough to narrow it down to the 10 worst, though with that wonderful invention known as the internet, I was able to find mind-blowingly bad stuff that makes One Republic's "Good Life" sound like it's a Lennon/McCartney composition.

10. “Moves Like Jagger”—Maroon 5

A wussy band with a falsetto lead singer aiming for Jagger’s swagger…hahahahahaha. Thanks to these guys for the most overused phrase this year.

9. "Sexy And I Know It"--LMFAO

I didn't mind "Party Rock Anthem." It's kind of a fun dance tune, destined to be blared over stadium loudspeakers for years to come. But this is the 21st century's answer to Right Said Fred's cheesy and annoying "I'm Too Sexy." Both songs are supposed to be tongue-in-cheek but "Attack of the Killer Tomatoes" was meant to be a comedy and was funny for all of the wrong reasons.

8. “E.T.”—Katy Perry Featuring Kanye West

Perry’s thin, strained soprano is hard to listen to, but it’s the remix with West’s cringe-inducing raps ("Imma disrobe you/Then Imma probe you") that make me reach for the "change" button on my car radio.

7. “Judas”—Lady Gaga

Not did they have the poor taste to release this song shortly before Easter, they had the poor taste to record it at all. It rips off "Bad Romance" and Lady Gaga apparently thinks it's deep somehow to sing a love song about the Bible's worst traitor with these thought-provoking lyrics: "In the most Biblical sense/I am beyond repentance/Fame hooker, prostitute wench, vomits her mind." Vomit definitely comes to my mind. No wonder they quickly went to "Edge of Glory" next as a single.

6. “Dancing In the Dark”—Dev

Apparently today's kids find tuneless speaking/singing that would get you booted out of an American Idol audition "seductive" as long as there's a saxophone in the background and the lyrics sound like they came from a phone sex line script. Brought to you by the gal who did the "fly like a G6" vocals with Far East Movement.

5. "Tonight, Tonight"--Hot Chelle Rae

La, la,, la, la...frat boy pop pseudo-punk crud.

4. “Rule The World (Girls)”—Beyoncé

How about a girl-power anthem video featuring dancers in bikinis and lingerie doing pelvic thrusts? In fact the whole video is very strange. But the song itself is one long irritating chant over an irritating march beat. It grates on your ear within seconds. What was Beyoncé thinking? Now’s as good time as any for maternity leave I suppose.

3. "Jam (Turn It Up)"--Kim Kardashian

She's starred in reality t.v. shows and a sex tape, she's been a Playboy centerfold, she has endorsement deals out her famous wazoo, she's been a succesful businesswoman, she's been a wife and a divorcee all within 72 days. What's there left for Kim Kardashian to accomplish? Well, Kimmy decided to try her hand at pop stardom with "Jam (Turn It Up)," a disposable dance song with absolutely no flavor to it. It sounds like she went to the fair and recorded the song and they layered it with autotune so you can't tell how bad her voice is. She makes Dev sound like Donna Summer.

2. "Facebook Official"--Heart2Heart

I found this one online. Lance Bass of NSYNC fame decided to mentor this crew that looks like an Asian boy band, only without Asians. Seriously, go look them up on Facebook or YouTube. They look like a K-pop or J-pop act, but with white guys. They have nicknames like "Pretty Boi Pete" or pseudonyms like "Brayden." The tune itself is a love song with cheesy Facebook puns: "Will you friend me this request/agree to my terms of service/the message has been sent/and all I want to do is put a heart on your page/a heart on your page/Lets make it official/baby you and me, you and me/Facebook official." Oh, Mark Zuckerberg, what have you wrought?!

1. “Friday”—Rebecca Black

I hate to pick on a middle school kid, but it is the worst song of 2011 and a strong contender for worst of the decade. Monotone, nasal singing layered with autotune, dopey lyrics that make Debbie Gibson look like a prodigy, and internet superstardom…go figure. Even Katy Perry covered the tune and put Miss Black in her “Last Friday Night (T.G.I.F)” video. So what happens? Dozens of other starry-eyed but talentless girls, some as young as nine, quickly posted their own videos on YouTube. Black might have gotten a lot of flack, but she also got what everyone in her generation craves...attention. She also made bank off of her YouTube hits. It pays to stink!

Listen music business….Florence + The Machine cannot do it all by themselves. Poor Adele busted a vessel in her throat working twice as hard to make up for the lack of quality acts. Amy Winehouse is dead. You need to get a move on and put out better stuff. Soon you’ll be paying kids to download your product illegally instead of suing them. Now, get off my lawn!
lazypadawan: (Default)
Your unqualified music critic has returned with what I thought were the ten best singles in a year full of really crummy stuff.

Narrowly escaping the list was CeeLo's "F*** You" or its more polite version, "Forget You." The song sounds like '70s soul with some funny and clever lyrics but on the other hand, my over 40 self wonders where we are as a culture if we have to toss f-bombs into a pop song to get anyone's attention or approval.

That said, here's what made my cut:

10. Ready To Start--Arcade Fire

I know, I make fun of these guys. Yet while I can't put myself through listening to an entire album of theirs, I have to admit "Ready To Start" is a darn terrific song.

9. Undisclosed Desires--Muse

My favorite track thus far off of "Resistance," it's full of angsty fangirly goodness. No wonder they are a staple on those Twilight soundtracks.

8. Lady Gaga--Bad Romance

Love her, hate her, or feel totally indifferent, this song ensured that Stefani Germanotta was not going away any time soon. I may have seen it all before with Madonna, but Lady Gaga and her handlers are really savvy about what young music fans want and where they live. Why waste your time with MTV when you can premiere your video on YouTube, where it will be viewed over 300 million times?

7. Love The Way You Lie--Eminem With Rhianna

A well-performed but creepy duet about domestic violence, featuring a real-life victim of domestic violence and a rapper previously known for openly expressing his desire to whack his ex-wife.

6. Bulletproof--LaRoux

This electro-pop song could have just as easily been one of Vince Clarke's from the early days of Depeche Mode, Yaz(oo), or Erasure. Which is why I really dug it.

5. Got Nuffin--Spoon

Got nuffin else to say about this single other than it's awesome.

4. Little Lion Man--Mumford & Sons

I find it funny these guys are up against the Bieber for the cursed Best New Artist Grammy. Go, Justin ;)!

3. Telephone--Lady Gaga With Beyonce

Forget the pseudo-Quentin Tarantino women-in-prison video, though it wins for the most obscure Star Wars reference ever in pop culture. The song works on every level and as far as dance tunes go, it's better-crafted than anything from Katy Perry or Ke$ha.

2. Dog Days Are Over--Florence & The Machine

Critics have compared Florence Welch to Kate Bush, but in the sense that she produces unconventional but accessible pop and wears flowy stuff onstage. By the way, they're also up against the Bieber for a Grammy.

1. Tighten Up--The Black Keys

It's got a great bluesy-rock riff that will stick with you and I love the two-songs-for-the-price-of-one tempo change. Awesome!
lazypadawan: (Clone Wars Crew)
A few years ago, I posted on the likely musical tastes of your favorite SW characters if they had access to Earthly music and an iPod:

With fresh Clone Wars on the way in a couple of days, I figure why not figure out what the CW crew would likely download?

Ahsoka--Ahsoka is at a crossroads. She's too old for Justin Bieber but she's too young for hipster acts like Arcade Fire. So much of her guidance for cool music comes from stuff like the Twilight soundtracks. I think she'd really like Paramore. She also likes the stuff her Master listens to, but Anakin will only download the clean versions for her, much to her annoyance. It's nothing she doesn't hear from the clones on a daily basis anyway, so what's the big deal? Hmpf.

Captain Rex--Rex likes to rock out, whether it's to classic heavy metal/hard rock like AC/DC or industrial-influenced stuff like Rammstein. It gets him pumped for battle. In his quiet moments, he likes him some country music, especially that song about tequila making the clothes fall off faster.

Asajj Ventress--[ profile] darth_pipes has said before that Ventress is the Lady Gaga of the SW universe, so I'm sure Ventress would believe Gaga might make for an excellent Sith, one with a good beat you can dance to. I'm sure Ventress has a meat dress in her closet somewhere too.

Aurra Sing--Aurra is the ultimate music snob, someone who makes the characters in "High Fidelity" look like total pikers. Panic at the Disco? Dude, so five years ago. She's been known to shoot people for liking the wrong bands.

Cad Bane--Anything with "swagga." You know what it is, or you don't, and Bane DEFINITELY knows what it is.

Hondo--Old school outlaw country music. The longer the criminal record of the performer, the better.

General Grievous--Why, heavy metal of course! I think though he'd lean more towards recent acts like Slipknot or Him.

Satine--You thought I was going to say the Moulin Rouge soundtrack, right? Heh heh. Nope. I think Satine's favorite new tune is Sara Bareilles's "King of Anything." It makes her think of Obi-Wan.

Yularen--Classical music, of course. Anything that will take away the headaches Anakin and Ahsoka induce.

Padme Amidala--She completely thinks Katy Perry's "Teenage Dream" is like her and Anakin's new secret song. (And we all know she's a bit of a tease too, heh heh.)

Obi-Wan--Still likes show tunes and drinking songs.

Anakin--If it is loud, fast, or has an "explicit" warning, he's down for it. That includes rap and hip hop, which annoys Obi-Wan. His repeat track of the summer is Jay Z's "Empire State of Mind." Wonder why?
lazypadawan: (Default)
I've read here and there about the dreadful summer concert season with even "big names" unable to sell out shows. Some of them have even cancelled dates, or, like Christina Aguilera, have chucked tours altogether. The crap economy and ridiculously high ticket prices are the two prime problems, though as a point of comparison, Comic Con had no trouble selling out four day passes and individual day passes. Geeks will come up with the money no matter what, right?

One of the most visible tours suffering low ticket sale woes is the revival of Lilith Fair. You remember Lilith Fair, don't you? Back in the late 1990s, Sarah McLachlan put together a massive traveling music fest consisting entirely of chicks and chick-led bands. In those days, the only other games in town for that sort of thing were the testosterone-fueled Ozzfest and Vans Warped Tour. Lollapalooza, which really kicked off the traveling music fest trend in 1991, croaked after its 1997 tour (though it was revived as a one-show festival in 2003). McLachlan wanted to show people were willing to pay to see more than one "female" act on a bill and the concept worked. There were three big mega-successful tours 1997-1999, until McLachlan felt her work was done and focused on personal stuff.

I never went to any of the Lilith Fair shows. I liked McLachlan a lot, going way back to 1988 with stuff like "Vox." But hemp bracelets, exposed bra straps, and Birkenstocks weren't my style. More importantly, when it comes to music, I really don't care about the gender of the performer. All I care about is whether the music is any good or not. The politically-correct press though was almost entirely positive, though I'm sure there was some grumbling from the dudes who dominate music criticism.

So eleven years later, McLachlan puts out a new album and decides now is a really good time to bring back the '90s with a new Lilith Fair. I knew from the start this was a failboat ready to sink. For one thing, McLachlan was at the top of her game when she originally launched the tour. Now, she still has a fan base but her last album was seven years ago, not counting her holiday album from a few years back. Moreover, the music landscape has changed. The female pop star dominates today; what's there to prove if Lady Gaga, Ke$ha, and Katy Perry can set records for downloads or airplay? Another problem with the current Lilith is that its lineup is pretty "meh." Too many has-beens and never-heard-of-'ems without enough marquee names to draw in the crowds. Other big stars either turned down the tour or like Kelly Clarkson, signed on, then bailed out.

If you ask me, McLachlan probably thought the festival was a legacy bigger than she was as an individual act and figured Lilith would draw more people to hear her new stuff than if she'd just gone on a regular tour to support her new album. If the festival was revived at all, it needed to be revived organically, not from the top down to a public that apparently wasn't ready to go back to the summer of 1998.
lazypadawan: (Default)
In this corner, we have convent school graduate Stefani "Lady Gaga" Germanotta. In the other corner, we have daughter of Evangelical pastors Katheryn "Katy Perry" Hudson.

Apparently, Katy didn't care much for Gaga's new video "Alejandro," where Gaga shows everything she learned at Madonna University: dancing dudes in tight outfits, cone-shaped bras, changing hairstyles, sex, and blasphemous religious imagery. Remember Madonna prancing in front of a burning cross and a saint statute miraculously coming to life just so he could make out with her in the "Like A Prayer" video back in 1989? Yeah, same kind of this one, Gaga wears a leather nun outfit and drops a rosary into her mouth. Come to think of it, "Alejandro" sounds like True Blue-era Madonna.

Now, I don't care for this sort of thing. Not only because of the potential lightning strike or eternal damnation factor, but also because it's just so boring. There is nothing "outrageous" or risky about offending Christians because it has been done so many times before: 90% of the programming on Comedy Central, a good chunk of Madonna's career, Marilyn Manson, etc.. It's not as though the Pope is going to cancel his plans to catch Gaga on tour over this.

Katy had thus to say on Twitter: "Using blasphemy as entertainment is as cheap as a comedian telling a fart joke." Given that she's engaged to Russell Brand, she ought to know! Katy's new video for "California Gurls" has yet to debut but a short preview was shown at the MTV Movie Awards on Sunday night. No, there was no blasphemy per se, but Katy is seen wearing her own set of cupcake bras with strategically-placed cherries and another bra with stuff shooting out of it. Somehow, I don't think that quiiite pleases the Lord either.
lazypadawan: (Default)
Children by the million sing for Alex Chilton when he comes 'round
They sing "I'm in love. What's that song?
I'm in love with that song."

Unlike in the Replacements song that's probably better known than the guy who inspired it, Chilton didn't die in Memphis (it was stopover in New Orleans before heading to Austin for the SXSW Festival). The 59-year-old's biggest hit was "The Letter," which he recorded when he was with The Box Tops in the '60s but it was his '70s power pop band Big Star that forever earned him hipster status. Acts like The Replacements, R.E.M., and Wilco consider Big Star a huge influence on their music. Big Star never had monster hits in its day--they weren't Fleetwood Mac--but some of you might recognize their song "In The Streets" that was used as the opener for "That '70s Show."
lazypadawan: (kissintwins)
Since there's no "Ghost Whisperer," I was stuck watching the Olympics before Clone Wars starts. They showed the remake of "We Are The World," recorded after the Grammys to raise money for the Haitian earthquake.

Ah, when good intentions go horribly wrong.

It's CRAP. I never liked the original song, despite its noble aspirations. Like its predecessor, "Do They Know It's Christmas," it suffered from cheesy lyrics and shameless mugging for the cameras. I remember some alt musician mocking the song: "We are the world/we are rich bastards/we drive fancy cars/and we don't pay taxes." The fights that occurred at the studio in 1985 are legendary: Bob Geldof complaining about the fancy spread (until he found out it was donated), Waylon Jennings leaving after Stevie Wonder proposed singing the song in Swahili (they don't speak Swahili in Ethiopia).

I don't know what happened with this revamp, but it makes the '85 original sound like the greatest song ever. Michael Jackson's old vocals. Celine Dion, Barbra Streisand, and Josh Groban over here, a bunch of rappers over there. Wyclef Jean wailing away. Lil' Wayne throwing in his .02 before going off to jail. Isn't that Jordin Sparks? Isn't that Miley Cyrus? Look, there's Pink. What's Jeff Bridges doing there? Wrong awards show, dude, unless he's filling the Dan Ackroyd role. Sadly, I don't really recognize anyone else.

At least the original blended the different styles of performers. This just sounded like a mess.
lazypadawan: (Default)
Most of the Best of Lists I've seen are heavy on obscure, indie label material (Pitchfork) or try to put in a little something for everyone. Rolling Stone had a baffling top 100, throwing in old war horses like Bruce Springsteen and Bob Dylan for the 50 year olds who still find the mag relevant, with heavy servings of Beyoncé, Kanye, and Jay Z.

Well, whatever. These lists are all subjective and again, I'm biased by what I listen to. I don't listen to a lot of rap, hip hop, country, or hard rock/metal. Most of what I like is what you'd call alternative/indie or whatever, which has been the case for the past 26 years, but not necessarily the most obscure in that genre either. I don't mind pop/mainstream.

A few notes on trends this decade. The '70s gave the world soul, heavy metal, disco, funk, power pop, rap, and punk. The '80s produced new wave, goth, dance pop, second generation ska, hair bands, hip hop, and new age. The '90s spawned grunge, third generation ska, electronica, triphop, and rock/rap. The '00s gave birth to well, the only thing I can think of is chill/ambient. It's music for folks too cool for smooth jazz and far too young for the 1000 Strings. And even that is a mishmash of electronica, world music, jazz, and new age. Back in the '80s, you had to listen to college radio to find the interesting stuff and emerging acts. Now all you have to do is watch t.v.. If it's not on "Grey's Anatomy," then it's in an iPod or car commercial.

I'm amazed at how much the music critics have overlooked because the artists aren't easily-pigeonholed, or because they've fallen out of favor with the critics, or because they haven't had a hit in a while and in the ADD world of music, they're forgotten. Some of that stuff is on here. What isn't on here? I have nothing from really tasteful acts like The Shins, Arcade Fire, Animal Collective, Wilco, or Cat Power. There's no My Chemical Romance, Death Cab For Cutie, Vampire Weekend, Fall Out Boy, or Panic!!!!1!! At The Disco. At my age, I'm lucky I've even heard of these guys, so don't complain.

And it goes without saying that I'm not counting any SW soundtrack music, otherwise "Across The Stars" would be my #1 ;).

So, without further ado #75-61 )
lazypadawan: (Default)
I'll be honest...I'm more of a music fan than even a movie or t.v. fan. While I'm not a super geek like the characters in "High Fidelity" with a huge collection of old 45s, giving me a $25 iTunes gift card is just as dangerous as handing me a Borders or Toys R Us gift card, if not even more so. I've looked at a few "best of" lists and figured I could come up with something even better. You know, with stuff you've actually heard of.

While doing that, I have pondered what also stunk about this decade's music. The good news is, with the exception of my pick for worst song of the 00s, there haven't been too many awful, awful songs like "Barbie Girl." The 1990s may have given the world Nirvana and Smashing Pumpkins, but it also dumped on us stuff like "Achy Breaky Heart," "What's Up," "Macarena," and the collected works of Michael Bolton. Actually, if there was anything about the music this decade, it wasn't so terrible yet not really all that interesting either. But there were still songs that sucked, bands that sucked, and trends that sucked.

First, a special award for Stacey "Fergie" Ferguson, she who peed in her pants while on stage right here in San Diego a few years back. Fergie landed two songs on my stinker list, the only artist to do so. Congratulations!

Before I count down the 20 worst according to me, I have to list some caveats. First of all, I haven't heard every single song released this decade. So before someone complains that I left off some crappy Eurovision competition entry from Norway, I live in America and therefore wouldn't have access to that music. I have focused on more or less what was available to mainstream listeners in the U.S. of A.. Secondly, I don't listen to every single genre. I'm sure there are really bad country songs but I don't really like country very much anyway. Kanye West may be a jerk, but I don't hate his music since I don't really listen to it. I don't listen to a lot of metal either, so I can't make any judgments.

Finally, I am not going to pick on the following obvious targets: Miley Cyrus, The Jonas Brothers, or Lady GaGa. The former two groups make music for 11-year-olds, not 40-year-old music snobs. As for Stefani Germanotta, sure she's crazy, but she's just out to make gay disco music and she actually does that quite well. I was almost going to give Britney Spears a pass; after all she's had a tough decade. But then I remembered one of her songs, and decided to include her anyway.

Okay, here goes )

December 2012

2 3 4567 8
9 1011 12 131415
16 171819 202122
23 2425 26 272829


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