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◆(PIMP) Project International Management Professional Certification Course 認證班
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- memphisheatthemovie | December 07, 2009
- Please visit: http://www.kickstarter.com/projects/2... Check out www.memphisheatthemovie.com
- Memphis Heat: The True Story of Memphis Wrasslin' is a killer documentary about the history of Memphis wrestling from the 1950's with legendary battles between Sputnik Monroe and Billy Wicks, the 1960's with struttin' Jackie Fargo, & the glory days of the '70s with Jerry "the King" Lawler, Tojo Yamamoto, "Superstar" Bill Dundee, & Jimmy Hart. This documentary is based on the book Sputnik, Masked Men, & Midgets: The Early Days of Memphis Wrestling and will be released in 2010.
- When you want to hear the truth about Memphis Wrestling, go to the source: Jerry "the King" Lawler! Memphis Heat: The True Story of Memphis Wrasslin' documentary caught up with the King at the hallowed grounds of the Mid-South Coliseum, home of many great matches and memories for wrestling fans. Here Lawler shares a few funny moments from the ring with the amazing Tojo Yamamoto and the Mummy. Please check out the Kickstarter site here to find out how you can help finish this documentary or pre-order a dvd.
- memphisheatthemovie | July 29, 2010
www.memphisheatthemovie.com Barbarian Record label owner Jim Blake explains the unbelievable popularity of the Fargo brothers--Jackie & Roughouse. Yet another tale from the essential forthcoming documentary Memphis Heat: The True Story of Memphis Wrasslin'.
Memphis Heat: The True Story of Memphis Wrasslin' is the definitive documentary about the history of Memphis wrestling from the 1950's with legendary battles between Sputnik Monroe and Billy Wicks, the 1960's with strutting Jackie Fargo, & the glory days of the '70s with Jerry "the King" Lawler, Tojo Yamamoto, "Superstar" Bill Dundee, & Jimmy Hart.
In the spring of 2009, we began filming, shooting, and documenting the history of Memphis wrestling with interviews of Memphis wrestling legends like Sputnik Monroe, Billy Wicks, Jackie Fargo, Jerry Lawler, Jimmy Hart, Handsome Jimmy Valiant, "Superstar" Bill Dundee, & referee Jerry Calhoun, among others.
- The scope of the film has expanded from a short tribute piece to the halcyon days based on Ron Hall's amazing Sputnik, Masked Men, & Midgets: The Early Days of Memphis Wrestling book to an eye-gouging, hair-pulling, bloody full-length feature.
- With the increase in length and content, our budget has been busted like the neck of Abdullah the Butcher's opponent after he jabbed a sharp fork into it, and we need $7500 to finish editing, sound design, and soundtrack.We are seeking these finishing funds to help make this film available in the fall of 2010. We plan on making this a successful commercial release for discerning documentary fans in film festivals, in theaters, on cable television, and more.
- Memphis plug
Scott's Blog of Doom — ... of many of the greats of Memphis, Mid-South, & NWA wrestling from the late 1950s up until the early 1980s! You won't want to miss this amazing film! We have a few snippets or outtakes to give you a taste of what is to come soon right here: www.memphisheatthemovie.com If any of your readers would like to pre-order the dvd or get a ltd. edition movie poster or become a "special producer" of the film, they may do so here at ...
- The True Story of Memphis Wrasslin’
Online World of Wrestling — ... If any of your readers would like to pre-order the dvd or get a ltd. edition movie poster or become a “special producer” of the film, they may do so here at http://www.kickstarter.com/projects/2080059075/memphis-heat-documentary-on-the-history-of-memphis?pos=1 Thanks for checking it out & thanks for your support of Memphis wrasslin’! Sherman Willmott Executive Producer Memphis Heat: The True Story of Memphis Wrasslin’
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youtube.com 12/8/2009 — Memphis Heat: The True Story of Memphis Wrasslin' is a killer documentary about the history of Memphis wrestling from the 1950's with legendary battles betwe...
- Memphis Heat: The True Story of Memphis Wrasslin'
memphisheatthemovie.com 27 days ago — One of the greats of all time, Jimmy Hart , explains what the ramifications are from hanging out with bad guy heels like Sputnik Monroe in small-town Arkansas when the fervor is ferocious! A mere suggestion of what lies ahead in Memphis Heat: The ...
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kocosports.com 6/23/2010 — Video on Demand: Memphis Wrestling - 06/19/10 - (Southern Heavyweight Title Tournament)
- Memphis Wrestling - 07/31/10 - (Jerry Lawler vs. Kevin White)
kocosports.com 11 days ago — Video on Demand: Memphis Wrestling - 07/31/10 - (Jerry Lawler vs. Kevin White)
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kocosports.com 25 days ago — Video on Demand: Memphis Wrestling - 07/17/10 - (Jokester vs. Lawler)
- Wrestler Jerry Lawler running for Memphis mayor : Local News : Memphis Commercial Appeal
commercialappeal.com 7/8/2009 — Posted by scorpion023 on July 8, 2009 at 10:38 a.m. Reply to this post | Suggest removal This is why everytime I vote, I am sad. The people who run for offices in Memphis are just power hungry. They have absolutely no ideal of how to help the City of ... WWE Raw House Show Results (5/30/10) - Memphis, Tennessee
- wrestlingnewsworld.com 5/31/2010 — *Exclusive* Backstage News Updates with news not available on the free site . Did you know we SPOILED the outcome of every match at Royal Rumble 2010 including the return of Edge and Beth Phoenix as a surprise entrant? The WNW Premium Mailbag where Richard Gray answers your questions in the ...
Jerry Lee Lewis
sex, drugs, rock n roll and the Devil. This new Australian musical is driven by
We also see the complexities of the man behind the fanatical religious up-bring, the Devil, many marriages, infamous behavior and the tragedy of early death.
|Producer Name|| |
I have written and am now producing Louisiana Fireball. The show has been designed to be staged economically and with a minimum of technical needs. Jerry Lee Lewis was known as the wild man of rock and roll. Dangerously nurotic, addicted to alcohol, drugs and sex he believed he was doing the work of the Devil. He was also a musical genius. What more could a writer want to write about?
|Main Contact Emailfirstname.lastname@example.org|
The life and music of Jerry Lee Lewis - sex, drugs, rock n roll and a man obsessed with the Devil. This new Australian musical is driven by music specifically written by Tracey Miller and also features some of the greatest ever written (Whole Lotta Shaking, Great Balls of Fire). We also see the complexities of the man behind the legend - his fanatical religious up-bring, obsession with the Devil, many marriages, infamous behavior and the tragedy of the early death of his mother, father, two wives and his two sons.
The production is specifically designed to tour and has highly flexible staging and technical requirements.
The musical showcased Lewis’ musical hits but it was also not afraid to tell the audience, warts and all, the troubled & turbulent life and times of this rock & roll legend.
|Written By||Allen Wilde|
|Composed By||Various including Tracey Miller, Little Richard, Jerry Lee Lewis, Hank Williams, Charlie Rich, Dave Williams, Otis Blackwell|
|Directed By||Hugh Halliday|
|Starring||Paul Dawber (Neigbours, Blue Heelers), Tracey Miler|
|Tags||australian, Entertaining, Musical, New Australian Work, off broadway style, Rock and Roll|
MEMPHIS HEAT: THE TRUE STORY OF MEMPHIS WRASSLIN' based on: SPUTNIK, MASKED MEN AND MIDGETS: The Early Days of Memphis Wrestling by Ron Hall
Q: How did factors as diverse as matinee cowboys, professional wrestling, and Holiday Inns conspire to turn Memphis into the birthplace of rock and roll?
was one of America's
exciting entertainers...But the fast life ruined him...
Then he swiped a Bible....
DO YOU LOVE THE LORD?
DO YOU KNOW WHO THAT GUY is WHO ADVERTISES DIABETES MEDICINE AND WHAT HIS NAME IS? BECAUSE IF THIS WASN'T ALREADY THE BEST MOST FREAKIN' HOLY ROLLIN' VIDEO I'VE FOUND BY SHEER INTERVENTION ON THE BACK PAGE OF A SHUT DOWN SOUTH FLORIDA 'ALL-DENOMINATIONAL' ($1s,$5s,$10s) EVANGELICAL HIDEAWAY FOR THE WILDEST MAN IN SHOWBIZ. THE MAN WHOSE HAIR MADE ELVIS FEEL INSECURE...MR. WAYNE COCHRAN! PARDON...
REV. WAYNE COCHRAN!!!!!!!!!!
AND LOOK! GOD IS GREAT. HERE ARE SOME POSTS FROM AND HERE'S HIS HIGHNESS ON JACKIE GLEASON!
NEXT STOP YOUTUBE, THEN OFF FOR THE TALK SHOW CIRCUIT WITH MY SWF FILE IN MY BRIEFCASE FULL OF INFERIOR MP4s. YES LORD!
There were times back in the mid-Seventies when Wayne Cochran would wake up in the middle of the night, cold and clammy, soaked with sweat, terrified. He'd run to the bathroom and just lose it, his moist hands gripping the back of the toilet bowl, puking his insides out, thinking seriously about suicide as he cleaned up the mess. Not long before those nocturnal episodes, Cochran had been one of the most popular and well-paid entertainers in America, a pompadoured icon of blue-eyed soul and a veteran of a nightclub circuit that stretched from the hotel lounges of Miami to the casino showrooms of Las Vegas. He and his well-honed, razor-sharp band, the C.C. Riders, attracted the elite of the film and music industry, from Jackie Gleason to Louis Armstrong, from Frank Sinatra to Barbra Streisand. But Wayne Cochran had become a scared man, addicted to pills and addled by alcohol. The rigor of his nonstop touring schedule was taking its toll. Divorced once already, he lost his second wife -- she left him and took the kids with her -- and one of his business associates was sucking his bank account dry. And while the bills piled up, Cochran noticed that the crowds were getting smaller as disco turned his Sixties-based R&B into a dusty, archaic relic of the past. Amid the fog of too much coke and too many drinks, he could see the end looming. He decided he wasn't afraid of dying; he was afraid of living. "I remember dreading the thought of living another 30 or 40 years," Cochran recalls nearly twenty years later, his thick Georgia drawl adding drama to the memory. "I had this absolute fear of tomorrow. I had had everything. I had gone from nothing to everything and was heading back to nothing. I got to the point of attempted suicide, because when your past is more exciting to you than the future, then you're basically dead. And there was the humiliation of knowing your mama was going to find out the truth about you, that you weren't that good little boy. You just want to get out. You start wondering if there's an answer out there for you." And Cochran found one. God gave it to him. The Voice for Jesus ministries is a 22,000-square-foot operation that rests on a wooded stretch of NW 159th Street in North Miami. It's the third location for this growing Pentecostal church, which Wayne Cochran -- Pastor Wayne Cochran -- founded in 1981 with his second wife Monica. Every Sunday morning anywhere from 350 to 500 parishioners of all races gather to sing praises to the heavens and take part in a multimedia explosion of faith that mixes a down-home gospel celebration with the spectacle of the most impassioned and showbiz-savvy televangelists. There's a twenty-member choir and a four-piece band, video projectors flashing images on the wall behind the stage, and dramatic track lighting. Even the foyer is a studied exercise in design; it resembles an idyllic Southern town, from the white-picket fences to small trees strung with Christmas lights. Certainly the ministry's original incarnation was hardly so lavish. "September 9, 1981, was the day the State of Florida gave me my first corporate nonprofit number, and that night we had a meeting in the living room of my house with fourteen people," Cochran remembers from his spacious office, the walls of which are covered with various proclamations and accreditations, as well as family photographs and some framed mementos of his years in the secular world of rock and roll. He is positioned behind a long, wide desk, dressed in gray slacks, a white polo shirt, and a loose-cut black sport coat. His right hand reaches habitually to stroke his thin white mustache. In conversation Cochran looks you square in the eye; his words come casually but are measured, each thought contemplated before presentation. "We borrowed six folding chairs and I took the back seat out of a conversion van. We had pretzels and chips and dip and drinks. I played the guitar, sang a few songs, and taught from the Bible. That's where all this came from." Cochran isn't the first entertainer to find refuge in the comfortable confines of Christianity. Still, his reawakening provides an unexpected turnaround to a tumultuous life spent on the merciless road of one-nighters -- a happy if unpredictable ending for an unlikely conversion candidate. Cochran was born in 1939 in Thomaston, a small town in central Georgia. The only son of T.A. and Minnie Lee Cochran, Wayne was raised in a home that for the most part was devoid of the Christian influence. His parents were believers, he says, but his family seldom went to church. "We had a Bible in the house, but nobody ever read it," he explains. Instead of religion, young Wayne -- shy and reserved, with an interest in football and basketball -- turned to music. The family radio boomed with the honky-tonk rhythms of Ernest Tubb and Hank Snow, and after taking a few piano and guitar lessons, Cochran formed his first band. "I got a couple of guys from the neighborhood interested in playing, so we put a little band together and learned some songs," Cochran says. "We were the Blue Cats, and our first bass was a number-two washtub with a broomstick and a piece of trout-line wire. We'd play around on the weekends on front porches and in people's living rooms. Then I got another band together, a four-piece called the Rocking Capris. We got a job playing at the Veterans Club on Friday night, where all the city folk would go. We made $50, $12.50 apiece. Now remember, my dad was only making $25 to $30 dollars a week working in a textile mill, so I thought, 'Man, this is it.'" Cochran dropped out of school in the ninth grade to devote himself full-time to music, and it didn't taken long for him to outgrow the minuscule music scene in Thomaston. By the late Fifties, he had headed a hundred or so miles southeast to Macon. Once there he cut a few sides for some local labels, including "Last Kiss," a Cochran-written song that failed to launch its creator but became a hit in 1964 for J. Frank Wilson and the Cavaliers and in 1973 for the Canadian pop group Wednesday. Cochran also struck up a friendship with a young Macon-based soul singer named Otis Redding, who, at that point in his nascent career, was singing in the Pinetoppers, led by local guitarslinger Johnny Jenkins. A 1960 single by the group -- a raucous piece of Southern-fried R&B called "Shout Bamalama," issued on the Confederate label -- featured Cochran sitting in with the band on bass. (The song was also published by his Cochran Music Company.) After Redding left Macon to become a soul legend in Memphis, Cochran formed a band of his own to take on the road. He relocated the quartet to Bossier City, Louisiana, for an extended stint at an R&B club called Sax's Boom Boom Room, where he augmented the lineup with a horn section and rechristened the unit the C.C. Riders. The name was short for the Cochran Circuit Riders, but it didn't hurt that R&B singer Chuck Willis had a huge stroll hit in 1957 with a song by the same name. The Riders started touring immediately, crisscrossing the country by bus and hitting seemingly every nightclub, showroom, and roadhouse joint in the country. They played a frenetic kind of R&B that was based on the airtight dynamics and blues-baked wallop of James Brown and his Famous Flames. Cochran's frantically paced shows were patterned after Brown's energetic concerts, just as he borrowed some of Brown's dexterous and intricately choreographed moves. Cochran, though, made everything faster, louder; everything was bigger, from the size of his carefully coiffed 'do to the size of his band. And for white audiences reluctant to venture across the tracks to hear Brown and his black R&B contemporaries, Cochran offered a powerful and impassioned shot of blue-eyed soul, not unlike what the Righteous Brothers and Mitch Ryder's Detroit Wheels would soon be taking to the top of the pop charts. In 1964 Cochran moved the band once again, this time to Miami, where they debuted at the grand opening of the Barn, one of the city's favored R&B haunts in North Bay Village. Cochran and the band began to hone their intense live performances. "Back then," Cochran remembers, "the big thing was to be a dance band. If the people weren't dancing, you didn't work. But when they're dancing, they don't see you, they don't watch you. So what we'd do, during the big dance songs -- things like 'Shout' -- I would go out on the dance floor and the horn players would follow me. I'd drop down on my knees and they'd form a circle around me. Then everybody would stop dancing and start watching, and we just kept doing that until we became a show band, where people sat down or stood at the dance floor and just watched us.
much more of this fantastic article on WC after the praydieu