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Jovay (265)


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Can even be broken down to UK: [url]https://www.earcandymag.com/rutlesdisc1-1010.htm[/url] and US: [url]https://www.earcandymag.com/rutlesdisc2-1010.htm[/url] Rutle's releases. In the US there was an Album called Hey Dude, so I believe Ed Sheeran was dropping a huge hint in the film that he remembered The Rutles. Also is it a coincidence that the person playing Jack in this film looks like he could be Stig O'Hara's son or his son's son, or his sons sons son ... I think not. Stig (at back): [url]https://www.newstatesman.com/sites/default/files/styles/cropped_article_image/public/blogs_2014/07/rutles-promo.jpg?itok=dCLvh-Lf[/url] ūüėĀ It was actually Sgt. Rutter's Only Darts Club Band. <i>Let me introduce to you: Major Happy's Up-And-Coming Once Upon A Good Time Band.</i> and also not Black but The Rutles (a.k.a. The Mauve Album): <b>Reporter:</b> Why did you pick the mauve colour for the cover? <b>Ron:</b> Well, me and Chastity have been wearing mauve clothes as a protest agains't the war. Red is the colour of violence, ya know. And white is the colour of peace. So, when you mix peace into war you get mauve. <b>Reporter:</b> Does the number on each album have a significance? <b>Dirk:</b> Yes, we are going to be holding a raffle and the person with the winning number gets to have dinner and tea with Stig. My faves were Revolting, Tragical History Tour, Shabby Road, Let It Rot, the live Album The Rutles At The Che Stadium, I really enjoyed the delve into the recordings called Archaeology and also the album Lunch created for the Circle of Hay show was very very good (only available online now). Lunch: [url]http://www.rutleslunch.net/[/url] And the lost tracks: [url]https://youtu.be/s54q_MhnpU8[/url] <blockquote>Once the Waynes were milled Alfred took responsible for him instead of allowing him to go back to a children's home, or the hood, as the guys in the video joke. and: I think it might be interesting, after several standard live-action iterations of Bruce Wayne, to possibly switch things up, and give him a slightly different backstory.</blockquote> He is the child of a rich Rap/Hip Hop Family who saw his Father and Mother gunned down by what seems to be other "Rappers" while the Gotham Police turned a blind eye. Mr and Mrs Wayne are two people who met and fell in love like in a Romeo and Juliet story, one from the West Coast Rap/Hip Hop scene the other from the East Coast Rap/Hip Hop scene and when they married it never sat well with either side. Bruce inherited the rights to all the songs so all the royalties coming in keep him afloat, and looks to all purposes to be living a Rap/Hip Hop player lifestyle, Wayne Enterprises has a division something like Death Row Records (or Bad Boy Records). Basically Bruce is the son of someone like Tupac Shakur who married someone like Queen Latifah (or Foxy Brown), not them but the characters are that type of person. They named him Bruce after Bruce Lee because they were huge Martial Art Film fans, to which Bruce was trained in early by his parents and then continued on with after their murders. Wayne was the family slave name so they use that outside of stage names and used it so Bruce always knew where they came from. Because of the whole Romeo and Juliet thing, they hired someone to look after Bruce in case of kidnapping or what not, so that's Alfred and he stays with him after the murders rather than letting him end up another lost child of the hood. All the cast of Villains could also easily fit into that storyline, Joker especially (insane Clown Posse). I don't think a lot of the problems and confrontations have been whisked away to be honest I get the feeling there is more at play than is obvious on the surface. For instance Agent Davis falling asleep at the celebration is not in my mind what it was being played out to be and the Agent May bit at the end .... well no spoilers but something suss in that as well for mine. <b>"There are a few parts of the story they should have expanded on."</b> Yep and all up it would have made a really good BBC type short 6 part series, it would be like if they made The Man In The Castle a 2 hour film instead of the series it is, there is just not enough time to tell this type of story properly. Anything that explores something happening to change history needs time and it's something I enjoy exploring/thinking about because so many minor things in history if a different path was taken could change what we know in many ways. <b>"I thought they should have had more about the others."</b> I saw them as nothing more than a plot device to make it easier to do the film, as it said that others remembered The Beatles so the influence The Beatles music had remained (well not Oasis lol). <b>*</b>As let's face face it if the Beatles weren't around in the 60's inspiring other musicians and being inspired by them the music now would likely be vastly different and they'd have to reflect it in the film and create their own sounds for it. Even down to The Rolling Stones really, they got their big break chart wise when Lennon and McCartney gave them their song I Wanna Be Your Man, so had that not happened would The Rolling Stones ever have made for one small instance (may have may not have we'll never know). However yeah it was still an enjoyable film that I was there for the ride during and got the old grey matter ticking over after for, so still worth it. <b>*</b> There's a rather long post by me if interested on all that here: [url]https://moviechat.org/tt8079248/Yesterday/5d12492c545b030d3b66eac7/Beatles-Music-in-the-Modern-World?reply=5d20203d87698c3b822b15b3[/url] Yep like The Beatles Rubber Soul Album inspired Brian Wilson to do the Beach Boys Pet Sounds album which in turn inspired The Beatles to do Sgt Peppers and so on and so forth through the years. As Brian May says here of The Beatles for instance: [url]https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=v15oIktGJOo&feature=youtu.be&t=1257[/url] Plus as far as influence through the years go compare 1966's Beatles Tomorrow Never Knows: [url]https://youtu.be/7UjvdZm-Tu8[/url] With 1999's Chemical Bros Let Forever Be: [url]https://youtu.be/s5FyfQDO5g0[/url] Including John Fogerty: <blockquote>https://www.musicradar.com/news/guitars/john-fogerty-talks-about-the-creedence-musical-process-579348 <b>Creedence were very well received in England. For a bunch of guys who grew up loving The Beatles and the Stones, was that mind-blowing?</b> Oh, absolutely. To go to the Royal Albert Hall and do very well, and to hear people say such nice things, it was incredible. We were accepted by the very people we admired. I think I remember reading something John Lennon said: 'I love Creedence. They make lovely Clearwater music' - something like that. I met George a couple of times - this was later on, of course. At the Palomino one night, I made my way into the cloak room, and George was hiding in there having a smoke. I said, 'Hi, good to see you,' all that, and he said to me, 'Well, the band really liked your band.' I thought about that later - The Beatles really liked my band. It was like he was back in his 14-year-old shoes relating to my band, probably in our 14-year-old shoes.</blockquote> The Doors not so much but there had been interactions (so maybe a tad each way): <blockquote>Jim Morrison dropped in on the Beatles while they were working on ‚ÄúHappiness is a Warm Gun‚ÄĚ at Abbey Road in London. That courtesy call was returned by George Harrison while the Doors were working on The Soft Parade at Elektra Sound Recorders in Los Angeles.</blockquote> Yep enjoyed it as well, took me along for the ride and after left me to question and think about the scenario it presented. Sure there were some quirks in it that may not have quite been thought out or could have been expanded on, however as a whole it succeeded in entertaining me from start to finish. Films and TV Shows like this are going to cause quirks to appear though in your mind, as they start out with the premise of What If? it's the nature of the beast really. Absolutely and as I said in another thread I believe George would have fitted into these times well, his Indian and exotic instruments fascination would certainly go well and it was George who came up with the idea for the remix/mashup album that was Love and the Cirque du Soleil show. As George Harrison sung in his song Ding Dong, Ding Dong (1974). "Yesterday, today was tomorrow And tomorrow, today will be yesterday." View all replies >