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In case you missed Whiskey Shivers.
Is it the weekend yet?
Have a splendid Thanksgiving meal VR fans.
Harmony feels small in their presence, so she decides to split hairs with the Bear.
'Say, Ron, you look tired. Have you ever been tested for diseases?'
Ron replies, ‘At least I’m not a hideous fucker.’
She says, ‘Are you going home for Christmas? I’m going home. My family’s got money.’
He says, ‘No, we’re staying here. We’re going to find out who that fucking Nick Flannel is, and rule the fucking school. So run home and open your presents. I hope you get a new pillow to cry into.’”
It turns out, culture fetishization goes both ways. For every japanophile who wears a mispelled-kanji rayon shirt, there's a fashionista in Tokyo who think's they're capturing the romantic soul of the West. It's the human condition.
Despite people's best intentions, things get lost in translation.
Some things get so lost it's hard to see where they were trying to go in the first place.
Southern Culture on the Skids return to Atlanta's Star Community Bar Thursday, November 20th and Friday, November 21st! Diakaju opens the show on Thursday.
Doors @ 8 PM ★ $15
Long the bards of downward mobility, Southern Culture on the Skids have always embodied a sleazy, raucous, good-natured, good-time take on the culture of the South. Recently described by Dwight Yoakam (in Filter) as "really on the outside, like Dick Dale meets Hank Thompson," SCOTS have mixed high and low culture for decades, endlessly touring, serving up moonshine martinis and poultry picking for fans everywhere.
Since 1983, when they formed in Chapel Hill, North Carolina, SCOTS have played their unique hybrid of Americana, surf, R&B, rockabilly, and swamp pop (the band describes their sound as "toe sucking geek rock - kinda weird, but it feels good when you're doing it"), all the while driving fans into ecstatic, sweat-drenched paroxysms of joy. Assisted by his cohorts in chaos — drummer Dave Hartman and bassist/singer/heartbreaker Mary Huff — Miller and crew have been prolific and ubiquitous for over twenty years.
From their 1985 debut Voodoo Beach Party, to the international smash, 1998's Dirt Track Date (featuring the hit single "Camel Walk"), and up to 2007's gender bending album of cover tunes — Countrypolitan Favorites, Southern Culture on the Skids have continued to throw what Rolling Stone dubbed "a hell raising rock and roll party." Their 2005 live outing, Doublewide and Live!, captured all of this on tape, dirty, rough, wild and above all fun!! 2010 saw the band’s first self-release, The Kudzu Ranch, plus the reissue of their classic 1991 album, Too Much Pork For Just One Fork. In 2011 the band released the out of print 1996 Santo Swings EP digitally for the first time ever on Cinco de Mayo. And in fall 2011 Zombified, Southern Culture On The Skids’ tribute to the horror and exploitation movies that populated Southern theaters and drive-ins during the 60s and 70s, was re-released. Originally released in Australia as an eight song EP in 1998, the Zombified Extended Release is now a full LP with the addition of five new tunes.
Now, Southern Culture on the Skids has re-recorded and updated every SCOTS original song from 1994’s classic Ditch Diggin' and released Dig This on October 29, 2013 through the band’s own Kudzu Records.
Artist Marco D'Alfonso has imagined yet another world in the DC multiverse - where Bane was the star of the original Action Comics #1, instead of Superman. And, frankly, this comic universe would have probaby been a lot more interesting.