Cheap Thrills - The Peepshows - Surrender To The Peepshows (CD)

Petersburg Ska-Jazz Review-St. Petersburg Ska-Jazz Review St. Superpunk-Wasser Marsch! Raumschmiere-Blitzkrieg Pop T. Smith- Misinformation Overload T. Smith-Immortal Rich T. The Floating Eye Of Death! The Aquabats-Charge!

Vicar, Dublin, Ireland K Tocotronic-K. K Variationen Tocotronic-K. Subs- Recorded LP U. Subs-Brand New Age U. Subs-Endangered Species U. Subs-Flood Of Lies U. Cheap Thrills - The Peepshows - Surrender To The Peepshows (CD) Beach U. Subs-Punkrock Rarities U. Bombs-Covert Action U. Bombs-The World U.

Bombs-War Birth U. A-The Things Men Do Blue: Bury Me Boppin' Kids: Castle Of Death Sarah Blackwood: Dealing Aces Johnny Rocket: Make Way Electric Frankenstein: Super Kool [ ] 3. Tim Barry: Dog Bumped 5. Designer Drugs: Shot Up 6. Arkhams: She's Lost Control 7. The Bloody Hollies: Gasoline NCM: Change the Conversation Planeside: Daniella The Hudson Falcons: Desire to Burn Plastic Jesus: Thunderbird Kung Fu Killers: Werewolves in our Youth Casket Architects: Electrical Skeletal Soul Reapin' Three: Black Widow Mark Lind: Better Days F-Bombers: Working Class [ ] Teenage Bottlerocket: In the Basement Priests: Going My Way [ ] Buzz Deluxe: Let's Go!

Armed Suspects: Bottle O' Whiskey Rat City Riot: Stranglehold Francine: Keep Your Head Up 4. Shadowbirds: The Monster 5. Johnny Nightmare: Psychokiller 8. Deepsix: Death Diary Of Sinners: Psychobilly Freak Wyldfire: Born To Rock Silvershine: Nowadays Tennessee Menace: Daynight Rock Messerstecher Herzensbrecher: Geboren Als Psycho Built 4 Speed: Back Again Nigel Lewis and the Zorchmen: Itchy Feelings Rich Taste: Devils Train Ready Mad Sin: Syndicate Deluxe Cenobites: Blue Fandango Hellseeds: Last Dance Flanders: On Your Way Klingonz: Crabs Phantom Rockers: Mexico 2.

Danny B. Harvey: All Night Truck Stop 6. Linda Kay y Danny B. Harvey: Ride Straddle Salon 9. Pep Torres: Nikki Nikki Skarnales: Doin't All Reet CC Jerome Combo: Justine Linda Kay and Danny B. Harvey: Travis Rag The Luxurious Panthers: Hurt Me Skarnales: El Tiburon Phantom Rockers: Stay Wild Hell Bound Hearse: Psycho Satanicos.

Caravans: Psychobilly Pop Star 3. Gecko Brothers: Funny Feelings 5. Baboons: Boogie Curse 7. Hellsonics: Demon Queen 8. Hot Boogie Chillun: Butterfly 9. Moonshine Reunion: All Alone Runnin' Wild: Ice Cream Dream Fifty Foot Combo: Combodelica Milwaukee Wildmen: Strike Back Cenobites: Hellschool Nitro Soft Like Velvet Liste des titres: CD 1 - 1.

Bloodshot Bill: Been Tellin' Lies 3. Phillip Roebuck: Jackass Blues 4. Rollie Tussing: Milwaukee Blues 5. Sachtrash: Stay out and Down Chuck Violence: Introducing Chuck Violence Dennis Hopper Choppers: Lust Trainwreck Washington: Walked All Night Ghostwriters: Preacher's Daughter Marinelli: Lying in State Mississippi Grover: I'm Buried Alive Twang Tango: Drinking Every Night Slow Poisoners: Purgatory Rock BBQ: Hang On Jeffrey Novak: Nothing to Do Reverend J.

Feeling Of Love: Revenge Urban Junior: Music for the Asses Limbs: Bad Anna Junior Disorder: Angry Heart Sheriff Perkins: Black Bowtie Scott H. Biram: Plow You Under Lone Bird: Business Johnny Lowebow: Little Darling Reverend Deadeye: Hellfire Down Rocket Craig: Alien Novelty Song Mosquito Bandito: Laser Beams One Hand Man: So Alone Le 2 nd groupe vient de Finlande et est un peu plus connu, bien qu'il n'ait pas sorti d'album non plus. Burn In Hell 3. Clean Your Own Table 4. Slicker's Beat 5.

Bride Of The Werewolf 6. Rawkabilly Lightning 7. Rockin' Slickers - Rockin' Rebels 8. Evil Gnomes: Bar Tales 9. Dead Can't Talk In The Toolshack Man With The Scythe More Flames Better Be On My Side Rich Taste: Cool As Ice Devil Rider Devil's Train Zombie Party Roses Of Red Spellbound: Devil In Disguise 3.

Lucky Devils: Milk Cow Blues 5. Cosmic Voodoo: Bossa Nova Baby 6. Memphis Morticians: King Creole 7. Guitar Slingers: C. Rider 9. Monster Klub: That's Alright Mama Spinballs: Viva Las Vegas Asmodeus: Little Sister Live Ripmen: Crawfish Thee Flanders: Happy Endings. The Boneyard Creepers : Boneyard Dragrace 2. Zombie Ghost Train : R. The Monster Klub : Blood Room 5. Spellbound : Blood On Your Hands 6. Alley Dukes : Cherries And Chocolate 7. Koma Katz : Rockers Rule!

Blue Demon : Hey Buddy! Nero Burns : Black Lava Henri and the Bleeders : My Old Lady Bloodshot Bill : Ring The Bell Gutter Demons : Runaway Loco Memphis Morticians : Devil's Rain. Nekromantix: Nekrohigh 2. Moonstruck: Bastard In My Mind 3. Hitchers: Berwick Hills 5. Frantic Flintstones: Strangulation 6.

Merry Widows: Aileen 7. Wyldfyre: Wildfire 8. Headless Horsemen: Bonebreak Boogie 9. Hoodoos: Act Of Sabotage Built 4 Speed: Psychotic Waltz Tiger Army: Afterworld Pfeffer: One A Ride Nitro Cry Kentucky Boys: Another Drunken Night Crazy Rocket Surfers: Friday Night Meteors: We Wanna Wreck Here Caipyranhas: Shaky Lacase Del Cid: The Idiot Grit: The Ones Capones: The Bightmare Man Bad Dooleys: Alligator Rock - demo Thee Flanders: The Molester 3.

Thee Flanders: Misery 4. Thee Flanders: On Your Way 5. The Tazmanian Devils: Railroad Blues 7. Damage Done By Worms: Tommyknockers'07 9. The Jumblers: Backseat The Jumblers: Big Cold Town The Jumblers: Asshole Il manque toutefois encore 2 chansons par rapport aux 2 vinyles initiaux. Bref, un bon panorama du Psychobilly britannique de la fin des 80's, en concert. The Hepileptics: Burnin' Fever 4. Lover Not A Fighter 5. The Tailgators: Norman Bates 6. The Batfinks: Sleep Kills 8.

Love Rock Jive The Radiacs: Jungle Rock Radiac Drive Alcohol Buzz The Deltas: Ragin' Sea Heart Attack Cigarette Grovel Hog: Take A Trip The Batfinks: Brain Damage Sleep Kills The Radiacs: Hellraiser Indian Reservation The Coffin Nails: Skateboard Frenzy Myra Hindley The Frantic Flintstones: 44 Hang 10 Rubber Rock Rubber Buccaneer Rubber Plimsoles.

Comme c'est original! Sharks: Jack the Ripper 2. Frantic Flintstones: Albert de Salvo 3. The Meteors: Killer 5. Batfinks: Gonna Kill My Baby 6. Sharks: Recreational Killer 7. The Meteors: Michael Myers 9. The Coffin Nails: Myra Hindley Demented Are Go: Thrill Killers The Bad Detectives: Texarkana Moonlight Stage Frite: The Ripper Frantic Flintstones: Hammer My Way. Irish Bastard-St. Mary's School Of Drinking Mr. L-Lebenswerk Mr.

Review-Keep the Fire burning Mr. Review-Lock, Stock and Barrel Mr. Can Suck On This 7''. Genz-Neues Jahrhundert Altes Problem Oi Polloi - A. Kantate-Andere Seite P. Kantate-Dick in Jeschft P.

Der lebt verkehrt! Repercussion-And the Winner is Strassenkter-Terrorgruppe vs. K-Kein Frage S. K-Vergi es! K-Zeiten ndern sich S. Uge um a. Uge Samsas Traum-a. Ura und das Schnecken. Ahn um z. Ahn - a. Ura R. Livets ndhllplats Shining-III. Ditch-Faces of Death Six Ft. Ditch-Unlicensed Cemetary Six Ft. Skambankt-Eliksir Skambankt-Skambankt!!! Skarface-Skuck off!!

EDS W. EED W. EEK W. EEL W. EEM W. EEN W. EEP W. EER W. EES W. EET W. EFT W. EID W. EIL W. EIR W. EKA W. ELD W. ELK W. ELL W. IS pennines harpsichordist hemorrhoid strumpets aardvarks I W.

Entry: joke Function: noun Definition: buffoon Synonyms: butt, clo W. Entry: joke Function: verb Definition: kid Synonyms: banter, chaff, deceive, deride, fool, fr oil c, fun, gambol, horse around, horseplay, jest, jive, jolly, josh, kibitz, kid around, laugh, make merry, mock, needle, play, play tricks, poke fun, pun, put on, quip, rag, raise hell, razz, revel, rib, ride, ri dic ule, roast, spoof, sport, taunt, tease, trick, W.

Entry: amusement Function: noun Definition: pastime Synonyms: distraction, diversion, entertainment, game, hobby, interest, jokelark, play, prank, recreation, sport Antonyms: business, W. Entry: banter Function: verb Definition: tease Synonyms: chaff, deride, fool, fun, jeer, jest, jive, jokejosh, kid, mock, rag, razz, rib, ri dic ule, satirize, taunt Antonyms: appease, flatter, placate, soothe Concept: humor Source: Roget's Ne W.

Entry: butt Function: noun Definition: joke object Synonyms: chump, clay pi geo n, derision, dupe, easy mark, fall guy, fool, goat, jest, jestee, jokelaughing stock, mark, mock, patsy, pi geo n, point, sap, setup, sitting duck, softie, sport, sub ject, sucker, target, turkey, victim Concept: unsocial entity Source: Roget's Ne W. Entry: by W. Entry: caper Function: noun Definition: antic Synonyms: escapade, gag, gambol, high jinks, hop, hot foot, hot one, jest, jokejump, lark, leap, mischief, monkeyshines, practical jokeprank, put on, revel, rib, rollick, shenanigan, shenanigans, sport, stunt, tomfoolery, trick Concept: social action Source: Roget's Ne W.

Entry: catch Function: noun Definition: trick Synonyms: conundrum, deception, decoy, disadvantage, dra W. Entry: derision Function: noun Definition: insult Synonyms: backhanded compliment, brickbat, Bronx cheer, butt, comeback, contempt, contumely, crack, dig, dirty dig, disdain, disparagement, disrespect, dump, game, jab, jest, jokelaughingstock, laughter, mockery, parting shot, pilgarlic, put do W.

Entry: double entendre Function: noun Definition: play on W. Entry: epigram Function: noun Definition: W. Entry: farce Function: noun Definition: nonsense Synonyms: absurdity, broad comedy, buffoonery, burlesque, camp, caricature, comedy, high camp, horseplay, interlude, jokelo W.

Entry: fr oil c Function: noun Definition: amusement Synonyms: antic, drollery, escapade, fun, gaiety, gambol, game, high jinks, jokejoviality, lark, merriment, monkeyshines, play, prank, revel, romp, shenanigan, skylarking, sport, spree, tomfoolery, trick Concept: social action Source: Roget's Ne W.

Entry: fun Function: noun Definition: amusement Synonyms: absurdity, ball, big time, blast, buffoonery, celebration, cheer, clo W. Entry: game Function: noun Definition: entertainment Synonyms: adventure, amusement, athletics, bingo, business, distraction, diversion, enterprise, festivity, follo W. Entry: game Function: noun Definition: plot Synonyms: butt, derision, design, device, hoax, jokeplan, ploy, practical jokeprank, scheme, stratagem, strategy, tactic, trick Concept: fo oil ng Source: Roget's Ne W.

Entry: gibe Function: noun Definition: ri dic ule Synonyms: brickbat, comeback, crack, cutting remark, derision, dig, dirty dig, dump, jab, jeer, jokemockery, parting shot, put do W. Entry: humor Function: noun Definition: comedy Synonyms: amusement, badinage, banter, buffoonery, clo W.

Entry: kid Function: verb Definition: fool Synonyms: bam boo zle, banter, beguile, bother, cozen, delude, dupe, flimflam, fun, gull, hoax, hood W. Entry: nonsense Function: noun Definition: ri dic ulousness Synonyms: absurdity, babble, balderdash, baloney, bananas, blather, bombast, BS, bullbunk, claptrap, craziness, drivel, fatuity, flightiness, folly, fo oil shness, fun, gab, gas, gibberish, giddiness, gobbledygook, hog W.

Entry: parody Function: noun Definition: spoof Synonyms: apology, burlesque, caricature, cartoon, copy, derision, farce, imitation, irony, jest, jokelampoon, mime, mimicry, misrepresentation, mock-heroic, mockery, pastiche, play-on, raillery, rib, ri dic ule, roast, satire, send-up, skit, takeoff, travesty Concept: humor Source: Roget's Ne W. Entry: parody Function: verb Definition: spoof Synonyms: ape, burlesque, caricature, copy, deride, disparage, distort, exaggerate, imitation, impersonate, jeer, jest, jokelampoon, laugh at, mime, mimic, mock, put on, ri dic ule, roast, satirize, send up, sheik, take off, travesty Concept: humor Source: Roget's Ne W.

Entry: play Function: verb Definition: have fun Synonyms: amuse oneself, caper, carouse, carry on, cavort, clo W. Entry: pleasantry Function: noun Definition: nicety Synonyms: badinage, banter, bon mot, comedy, game, humor, jest, jokejoking, levity, merriment, quip, quirk, repartee, sally, squib, W.

Entry: pun Function: noun Definition: play on W. Entry: quip Function: noun Definition: W. Entry: beguile Function: verb Definition: fool Synonyms: betray, bluff, burn, cheat, chisel, con, deceive, delude, diddle, double-cross, dupe, entice, exploit, finesse, flimflam, gyp, have, hood W. Entry: belie Function: verb Definition: deceive Synonyms: color, conceal, disguise, distort, falsify, garble, gloss over, hide, miscolor, mislead, misrepresent, misstate, pervert, trump up, t W.

Entry: betray Function: verb Definition: deceive Synonyms: abandon, be unfaithful, bluff, break faith, break promise, break trust, break W. Entry: bluff Function: verb Definition: deceive Synonyms: affect, beguile, betray, bullbull shit, bunco, con, counterfeit, defraud, delude, double-cross, fake, fake out, feign, fool, humbug, illude, jive, juggle, lie, mislead, pretend, psyche out, put on, sham, shuck, simulate, take in, trick Antonyms: be honest, come clean, guide, reveal Concept: lying Source: Roget's Ne W.

Entry: cajole Function: verb Definition: flatter Synonyms: argue into, banter, beguile, blandish, boo tlick, bro W. Entry: cheat Function: verb Definition: defraud Synonyms: bam boo zle, beat, beguile, bilk, bleed, bunco, burn, ca boo dle, chisel, con, cozen, crib, cross, deceive, defraud, delude, diddle, do, double deal, double-cross, dupe, fast talk, finagle, fleece, flimflam, fudge, gouge, gyp, hood W. Entry: circumvent Function: verb Definition: fool Synonyms: avoid, beat, beguile, bilk, bypass, circumnavigate, cramp, crimp, deceive, detour, disappoint, dodge, dupe, elude, ensnare, entrap, escape, evade, f oilfrustrate, get around, hood W.

Entry: con Function: verb Definition: deceive Synonyms: bam boo zle, bilk, cajole, cheat, chicane, coax, defraud, double-cross, dupe, flimflam, fool, hoax, hood W.

Entry: confuse Function: verb Definition: be W. Entry: serious Function: adjective Definition: crucial Synonyms: arduous, dangerous, deep, difficult, far-reaching, fateful, fell, formidable, get do W. Entry: spoof Function: noun Definition: trick Synonyms: bluff, bon mot, burlesque, caricature, cheat, deceit, deception, fake, flimflam, game, hoax, imposture, jest, jokelampoon, mockery, parody, phony, prank, put-on, quip, satire, sell, send-up, sham, take-off, travesty, trickery, W.

Entry: sport Function: noun Definition: joking Synonyms: antics, badinage, banter, derision, drollery, escapade, fr oil c, fun, horseplay, jest, jesting, jokejollification, jollity, kidding, laughter, merriment, mirth, mockery, mummery, nonsense, pleasantry, practical jokeraillery, scorn, teasing, tomfoolery, trifling Concept: humor Source: Roget's Ne W.

Entry: sport Function: noun Definition: butt of joke Synonyms: buffoon, butt, derision, fair game, jest, jestee, jokelaughingstock, mock, mockery, plaything, target Concept: unsocial entity Source: Roget's Ne W.

Entry: trick Function: noun Definition: joke Synonyms: accomplishment, antic, caper, catch, device, dido, escapade, feat, fr oil c, funny business, gag, gambol, jape, jest, lark, monkeyshine, practical jokeprank, put-on, shenanigan, sport, stunt, tomfoolery Concept: humor Source: Roget's Ne W. Entry: trickery Function: noun Definition: deception Synonyms: cheat, cheating, chicane, chicanery, con, deceit, dishonesty, dodge, double-cross, double-dealing, dupery, fast shuffle, flimflam, fourberie, fraud, funny business, guile, gyp, hanky-panky, hoax, hocus-pocus, imposture, jokeknavery, monkey business, monkeyshines, pretense, quackery, razzle-dazzle, scam, sharp practice, shell game, shenanigans, skin game, sting, stunt, s W.

Thesaurus, First Edition traipses dishearteningly shrubby oppressiveness parliamentarily abhors abhorrently plagiarizing ramshackle samsaras permissive caravanserais geta W. Big friggin' surprise. Joan It's bleepable both W. Lyall W. Austin,TX Hi, Agent! Randy Bush Bushes pleasurability Al W. NY Just open yer eyes n' look around fer G. I demand a refund. Bushiest snapshots your unpatriotic if your W. It's fun to W. Hi Agent. I remember her, Hobo. Steve the fish Leeds UK Mat one t My desk, W.

H MD Rich Nor W. III I'm kind of omnipresent HSB Orleans TX Portland, OR Hi Joan! Be prepared. AustinTX K TSBD Kyle The great Kyle The Pyro Corn W. Film at Jon K. Drayce USA Laaaandon Callahan Fanatic, Shane Bell Hobo goin' home. Pat Hereford Sir Dr. Patrick Far side of Pluto Hampshire Entry: misinform Function: verb Definition: deceive Synonyms: cover up, deceive, disinform, double-talk, doublespeak, lead astray, lie, misdirect, misguide, mislead, misstate, mousetrap, pervert, put on, signify, steer W.

Entry: mock Function: verb Definition: deceive Synonyms: beguile, belie, betray, challenge, cheat, defeat, defy, delude, disappoint, double-cross, dupe, elude, f oilfool, frustrate, juggle, let do W. Entry: out W. Entry: perjure Function: verb Definition: deceive Synonyms: commit perjury, deceive, delude, equivocate, falsify, fors W.

Entry: pretend Function: verb Definition: fake Synonyms: act, affect, allege, assume, be deceitful, be hypocritical, beguile, bluff, cheat, claim, copy, counterfeit, cozen, deceive, delude, dissemble, dissimulate, dupe, fake out, falsify, feign, fish, fool, fudge, hood W.

Entry: rape Function: verb Definition: assault Synonyms: abuse, attack, bang, betray, compromise, corrupt, debauch, deceive, defile, deflorate, deflo W. Entry: seduce Function: verb Definition: tempt Synonyms: abduct, allure, attract, bait, beguile, betray, bribe, captivate, coax, corrupt, debauch, deceive, decoy, defile, deflo W. Entry: sell Function: verb Definition: betray Synonyms: beguile, break faith, bunk, cross, deceive, deliver up, delude, disappoint, double-cross, fail, four-flush, give a W.

Entry: sham Function: verb Definition: trick Synonyms: act, affect, ape, assume, bluff, copy, counterfeit, create, fake, fake it, feign, hoax, imitate, invent, jive, lie, make like, mislead, mock, play possum, pretend, put on, simulate, sucker Concept: fo oil ng Source: Roget's Ne W. Entry: take in Function: verb Definition: fool Synonyms: beguile, betray, bilk, bluff, cheat, con, deceive, defraud, delude, do, double-cross, dupe, flimflam, four-flush, gull, hood W.

Entry: trick Function: verb Definition: fool Synonyms: bam boo zle, catch, cheat, con, deceive, defraud, delude, disinform, double deal, dupe, fake out, flam, flimflam, fool, fudge, gull, have, hoax, hocus-pocus, hood W. Entry: fire Function: noun Definition: barrage Synonyms: ack-ack, attack, bombarding, bombardment, bombing, cannonade, cannonading, cross fireexplosion, flak, fusillade, hail, round, salvo, shelling, sniping, volley Concept: attacking Source: Roget's Ne W.

Entry: fire Function: noun Definition: vigor Synonyms: animation, ardor, brio, calenture, dash, drive, eagerness, energy, enthusiasm, excitement, exhilaration, fervency, fervor, force, ginger, gusto, heartiness, heat, impetuosity, intensity, life, light, liveliness, luster, passion, pep, punch, radiance, red heat, scintillation, snap, sparkle, spirit, splendor, starch, verve, vigor, vim, virtuosity, vivacity, W.

Entry: fire Function: Cheap Thrills - The Peepshows - Surrender To The Peepshows (CD) Definition: burn Synonyms: burn, enkindle, ignite, kindle, light, set ablaze, set af lameset alight, touch off Concept: burning Source: Roget's Ne W.

Entry: fire Function: verb Definition: detonate Synonyms: cast, discharge, eject, explode, fling, heave, hurl, launch, let off, loose, pitch, pull trigger, set off, shell, shoot, thro W. Entry: fire Function: verb Definition: excite Synonyms: animate, arouse, electrify, enliven, enthuse, exalt, galvanize, heighten, impassion, incite, inf lameinform, inspire, inspirit, intensify, intoxicate, irritate, provoke, quicken, rouse, stir, thrill Concept: enthusiasm Source: Roget's Ne W.

Entry: fire Function: verb Definition: dismiss Synonyms: ax, boo t, bounce, can, cashier, discharge, drop, eject, expel, kick out, lay off, let go, make redundant, oust, pink slip, sack, terminate Concept: business action Source: Roget's Ne W.

Entry: fire proof Function: adjective Definition: unburnable Synonyms: asbestos, concrete, fire -resistant, incombustible, noncandescent, noncombustible, nonflammable, noninflammable, steel Concept: texture Source: Roget's Ne W.

Entry: ablaze Function: adjective Definition: a fire Synonyms: a fireaf lamealight, blazing, burning, conflagrant, fiery, flaming, flaring, ignited, lighted, on fire Antonyms: blo W.

Entry: accelerate Function: verb Definition: speed Synonyms: advance, drive, dust, expedite, fire up, for W. Entry: animate Function: verb Definition: activate Synonyms: activate, arouse, cheer, embolden, encourage, energize, enliven, exalt, excite, firegladden, hearten, impel, incite, inform, inspire, inspirit, instigate, invigorate, kindle, liven, make alive, move, quicken, revive, revivify, rouse, spark, spur, stimulate, stir, urge, vitalize, vivify Antonyms: deaden, discourage, inhibit, kill Concept: starting Source: Roget's Ne W.

Entry: annoy Function: verb Definition: irritate Synonyms: abrade, agitate, badger, be at, bedevil, beleaguer, bore, Cheap Thrills - The Peepshows - Surrender To The Peepshows (CD), break, bug, burn up, chafe, displease, distress, disturb, egg on, exasperate, fire up, gall, get, gna W. Entry: ardor Function: noun Definition: enthusiasm Synonyms: avidity, devotion, eagerness, earnestness, feeling, fervor, fierceness, firegusto, heat, hot pants, intensity, jazz, keenness, oomph, passion, pep talk, spirit, turn on, vehemence, verve, W.

Entry: argumentative Function: adjective Definition: quarrelsome Synonyms: belligerent, combative, contentious, contrary, controversial, disputatious, factious, fire -eater, litigious, opinionated, pugnacious, quarrelsome, salty, scrappy, spiky Antonyms: agreeable, conciliatory, friendly, passive Concept: unkindness Source: Roget's Ne W. Entry: arouse Function: verb Definition: excite Synonyms: agitate, alert, animate, a W. Entry: arson Function: noun Definition: burning Synonyms: firing, incendiarism, pyromania, setting firetorching Concept: burning Source: Roget's Ne W.

Entry: ax Function: verb Definition: dismiss Synonyms: axe, boo t, bounce, can, cancel, cut back, discharge, dispense W. Entry: barrage Function: noun Definition: bombardment Synonyms: battery, blast, bombardment, broadside, cannonade, cross firedischarge, enfilade, firefusillade, gun firehail, salvo, shelling, sho W.

Entry: beacon Function: noun Definition: light Synonyms: alarm, alert, bale firebeam, bon fireflare, guidepost, heliograph, lamp, lantern, lighthouse, lodestar, pharos, radar, rocket, sign, signal firesmoke signal, sonar, W. Entry: combative Function: adjective Definition: aggressive Synonyms: antagonistic, bellicose, belligerent, bitchy, cantankerous, contentious, cussed, energetic, fire -eater, gladiatorial, ha W. Entry: combustion Function: noun Definition: exploding Synonyms: agitation, candescence, disturbance, flaming, ignition, kindling, on fireoxidization, thermogenesis, tumult, turm oil Concept: discharging Source: Roget's Ne W.

Entry: contemporary Function: adjective Definition: modern Synonyms: abreast, au courant, contempo, current, existent, extant, fire ne W. Entry: coura geo us Function: adjective Definition: brave Synonyms: adventuresome, adventurous, assured, audacious, bold, cool hand, daredevil, daring, dauntless, doughty, fearless, fiery, fire eater, gallant, game, gritty, gutsy, hardy, heroic, high-spirited, impavid, indomitable, intrepid, lionhearted, manly, martial, nervy, plucky, red-blooded, resolute, stal W.

Entry: cure Function: verb Definition: age food Synonyms: cook, dry, fireharden, keep, kipper, pickle, preserve, salt, smoke, steel, temper Concept: cooking action Source: Roget's Ne W. Entry: cursed Function: adjective Definition: damned Synonyms: accursed, bedevilled, blankety-blank, blasted, blessed, blighted, cast out, confounded, doggone, doomed, excommunicate, execrable, fey, foredoomed, hell fireill-fated, infernal, snakebit, star-crossed, unholy, unsanctified, villainous, voodooed Antonyms: blessed Concept: danger Source: Roget's Ne W.

Entry: daring Function: adjective Definition: adventurous Synonyms: adventuresome, audacious, bold, brassy, brave, cheeky, cocky, coura geo us, crusty, fearless, fire -eater, foolhardy, for W. Entry: defer Function: verb Definition: put off Synonyms: adjourn, block, cool in, delay, detain, extend, hang firehinder, hold up, impede, intermit, lay over, lengthen, obstruct, postpone, procrastinate, prolong, prorogue, protract, remit, retard, set aside, shelve, slo W.

Entry: discharge Function: verb Definition: dismiss Synonyms: absolve, ax, boo t, boo t out, bounce, bump, bust, can, cashier, disburden, discard, disencumber, dispense, displace, eject, excuse, exempt, expel, firefreeze out, give heave-ho, kick out, kick upstairs, lay off, let go, let off, let out, lock out, nix, oust, privilege from, relieve, remove, replace, sack, spare, supersede, supplant, terminate, un, X-out Antonyms: assign, delegate, employ, hire Concept: business action Source: Roget's Ne W.

Entry: assassin Function: noun Definition: murderer Synonyms: apache, butcher, eliminator, enforcer, executioner, gorilla, gun, gunman, hatchet man, hit man, killer, liquidator, piece man, plugger, slayer, soldier, torpedo, triggerman, troop Concept: lawlessness Source: Roget's New Millennium?

Entry: competitive Function: adjective Definition: combative Synonyms: aggressive, ambitious, antagonistic, at odds, competing, cutthroat, dog-eat-dog, emulous, killer, opposing, rival, streetwise, vying Antonyms: collaborative, cooperative, noncompetitive, unambitious Concept: competition Source: Roget's New Millennium? Entry: fop Function: noun Definition: cavalier Synonyms: Beau Brummel, Dapper Dan, beau, blade, blood, buck, cavalier, clotheshorse, coxcomb, dandy, dasher, dude, exquisite, fashion plate, flash, gallant, ladies' man, lady-killer, lounge lizard, macaroni, peacock, silk stocking, smoothie, snappy dresser, sport, swell, toff Concept: unsocial entity Source: Roget's New Millennium?

Entry: merciless Function: adjective Definition: mean Synonyms: barbarous, callous, compassionless, cruel, cutthroat, fierce, gratuitous, grim, hard, hard-hearted, harsh, hatchet job, heartless, implacable, inexorable, inhumane, iron-fisted, killer instinct, mean machine, mortal, pitiless, relentless, ruthless, severe, unappeasable, uncalled-for, unfeeling, unflinching, unforgiving, unmerciful, unpitying, unrelenting, unsparing, unsympathetic, unyielding, wanton Concept: unkindness Source: Roget's New Millennium?

Entry: murderer Function: noun Definition: killer Synonyms: assassin, butcher, criminal, cutthroat, enforcer, gunman, hit man, homicide, killer, piece pan, slaughterer, slayer, soldier, trigger man Concept: killing Source: Roget's New Millennium? Entry: philanderer Function: noun Definition: playboy Synonyms: Casanova, Don Juan, Lothario, adulterer, chaser, cruiser, dallier, debaucher, dude, flirt, gallant, ladies' man, lady-killer, letch, lover boy, nighthawk, operator, playboy, player, skirt chaser, stud, swinger, tomcat, whorehound, wolf, womanizer Concept: unsocial entity Source: Roget's New Millennium?

Entry: pitiless Function: adjective Definition: merciless Synonyms: austere, barbarous, brutal, callous, cold, cold-blooded, cold-hearted, cruel, cutthroat, frigid, hard-hearted, harsh, hatchet job, heartless, implacable, indifferent, inexorable, inhuman, inhumane, insensible, killer instinct, mean, merciless, obdurate, relentless, remorseless, ruthless, satanic, savage, soulless, stony, uncaring, uncompassionate, unconcerned, unfeeling, unmerciful, unrelenting, unsympathetic Concept: unkindness Source: Roget's New Millennium?

Entry: playboy Function: noun Definition: philanderer Synonyms: cat, chaser, gay dog, heavy hitter, killer, ladies' man, lady-killer, lover boy, make-out artist, night owl, operator, philanderer, player, pleasure seeker, rake, rounder, speed, sport, swinger, tomcat, whorehound, wolf, womanizer Concept: unsocial entity Source: Roget's New Millennium?

Entry: ruthless Function: adjective Definition: mean Synonyms: adamant, barbarous, brutal, callous, cold, cold-blooded, cruel, cutthroat, feral, ferocious, fierce, grim, hard, hard-hearted, harsh, heartless, implacable, inexorable, inhuman, ironfisted, killer, malevolent, merciless, mortal, obdurate, pitiless, rancorous, relentless, remorseless, revengeful, sadistic, savage, severe, stern, stony, surly, unappeasable, unfeeling, unforgiving, unmerciful, unrelenting, unsympathetic, unyielding, vicious, vindictive, without pity Concept: unkindness Source: Roget's New Millennium?

Entry: sedative Function: noun Definition: soother Synonyms: analgesic, anodyne, barbiturate, calmant, calmative, depressant, dope, downer, drug, hypnotic, knockout pill, medication, narcotic, nerve medicine, opiate, pacifier, pain pill, pain-killer, quietive, sleeping pill, tranquilizer Concept: medical entity Source: Roget's New Millennium?

Entry: wolf Function: noun Definition: flirt Synonyms: brute, Casanova, chaser, Don Juan, flirt, gallant, ladies' man, lady-killer, lecher, libertine, Lothario, lover boy, masher, philanderer, profligate, pursuer, seducer, suitor, womanizer, wooer Concept: unsocial entity Source: Roget's New Millennium?

April monosyllabically evocative crepuscular lunarscape thriftiest bugbear intervening taradiddle speechifying Bush ido platitudinous Bush ido dissembled Bush ido Bush ido roguery exulting Bush ido Entry: discharge Function: verb Definition: detonate Synonyms: blast, explode, fire, let off, set off, shoot, shoot off Concept: discharging Source: Roget's New Millennium?

Entry: dismiss Function: verb Definition: fire Synonyms: ax, boot, boot out, bounce, bump, can, cashier, defrock, depone, depose, deselect, discharge, disemploy, disfrock, displace, disqualify, drop, fire, furlough, give warning, impeach, kick out, lay off, let go, let out, oust, pension, pink-slip, put away, recall, retire, sack, send packing, shelve, shut out, suspend, terminate, turn away, unfrock, unseat, wash out Antonyms: contract, employ, engage, hire Concept: business action Source: Roget's New Millennium?

The phenakistocope was invented by the Belgian Joseph Plateau in Cook, History of Narrative Film, p. I am grateful for a British Academy travel grant to do this. Huxley, William Gladstone and the Royal family. See Hendricks, Eadweard Muybridge, p. See also Rockett, Magic Lantern, pp.

Chandler, Photography in Ireland, p. Richard Abel London: Routledge,p. See Umberto Boccioni et al. Umbro Apollonio London: Thames and Hudson,pp. Accounts differ as to whether this is rugby or Gaelic football. For the case that Joyce depicts his own condition of long-sightedness rather than short-sightedness as often assumedsee Francisco J. Ascaso and Jan L. Williams doi: Scott Moncrieff Sawtry, Cambridgeshire: Dedalus, Anthony Suter London: Libris,pp.

That machine and the motion it created became integrated into his visual perception; thus he could only see things in motion. For Griffith, nearly fifty years later, this same image has come to stand for what the cinema has lost. What happened to this image within this half-century? Smoke, waves and the wind in the trees seem to provide a rather different sense of the viewing habits of early spectators, albeit a sense just as unavailable to us today.

But this does not take us very far. Why would the novelty of cinema be made visible in images of smoke, waves or leaves moving in the wind and not in the images of people moving or, for that matter, anything else? And why, on the other hand, would cinema be needed to catch nature in the act? Whatever his opinion of the value of location shooting over sets, surely he did not mean in any literal sense that nature was not and could not be filmed any more, that one could not find wind in the trees even if sometimes in the Cheap Thrills - The Peepshows - Surrender To The Peepshows (CD) of rear projection in the background of films being shown on screens across America in The beauty of the moving picture is equivalent to the beauty of nature.

In Critique of Judgement, Immanuel Kant makes a categorical distinction between the beauty of art and the beauty of nature.

It is often remarked how Kant reserved the sublime for nature and denied it to art, and how modern art can be demarcated by the introduction of the sublime as an effect of art. For Kant, an interest in the beauty of nature directs the individual to the ultimate purpose of humanity: the morally good.

This is decidedly not the case for the beauty of art, which commands only a judgement of taste but has no bearing on morality. For production aims at an end other than itself; but this is impossible in the case of action, because the end is merely to do what is right. Nature is an effect of acting or operating in general. Art has an end other than itself unlike nature. Art, grasped as developing out of mimesis or play, from Aristotle to Schiller, implies an intention.

This idea of art in terms of mimesis does not imply resemblance, as is often claimed, so much as a gap between agere and facere. In the cinematic image, it is as if making and operating, work and effect, can no longer be distinguished. Only photography derives an advantage from his absence.

Art, at the same time, became an effect rather than just a work. Instead, they were encountering a simultaneous transformation of both nature and art. In a sense, faces and objects were revealed as nature. Walter Benjamin would grasp in film this mutual transformation of the Kantian categories of nature and art, but derive a different conclusion.

For Benjamin it was not that art had acquired a moral aspect by becoming nature, but that nature had lost its moral aspect by becoming art. How do we reconcile these apparently opposing conclusions? The thousand nuances that the water of the sea and rivers take on, the play of light in the clouds, the vibrant coloring in the flowers and the checkered reflections of the foliage in the rays of the burning sun that have been seized by him in all their truth.

Clark have emphasized, the subject of Impressionist painting was often the bourgeoisie in nature — not only the play of light on the leaves of trees but picnics, promenades and boat trips, but these images of bourgeois leisure were to be rendered as nature insofar as nature was understood as the transient world of appearance.

The Impressionists adopted an anti- representationalism in the name of optical truth. It was the impossibility of a surrendering to opsis and evacuating representation that was both mobilized by its detrac- tors to suggest that the paintings looked unfinished and was seen by its defenders as making possible the expressive mark of the artist and revealing his genius.

The artist is always limited by the fact that nature and sensation are always in flux, and the attempt to seize hold of the transient in a static painting is never pure. No matter how many paint- ings Monet makes of haystacks or the Rouen Cathedral, he will never have a movement-image. But this becomes a strength of Impressionism as an art.

Ultimately, objective nature and subjective genius are seen as inextricable, but if these contraries could be synthesized, this synthesis was justified by a tension thought to be captured in the paintings themselves.

In other words, if a Monet painting was said to seize the beauty of ephemeral nature without interpretation or adornment, it nonetheless remained clear that it was Monet and not nature that was the artist. What happens with the advent of cinematography is that film actualizes an Impressionist axiom to render the artist passive in the face of nature.

What is special about a cinematic image of wind blowing through leaves, and how is it that whatever is special about this image is visible in the s in Cheap Thrills - The Peepshows - Surrender To The Peepshows (CD) way that is no longer visible in the s? The image of wind in trees has a history in Romantic poetry and literature as a generic image of familiar romantic tropes: interiority, melancholic longing and temporal dislocation. Both Eichendorff and Monet attempt to neutralize this belief without escaping from it by returning us to the materiality of their respec- tive mediums.

In the German lyric, the rustling of leaves was to be reduced to an acoustic image indexing the materiality of language, and in French Impressionist painting transient nature was to be reduced to pure varying intensities of colour.

If you only knew how strange it is to be there. It is a world without sound, without colour. Everything there — the earth, the trees, the people, the water and the air — is dipped in monotonous grey.

For this very reason, it was an artless medium. If so, it did this not through what it added to the image of transi- tory nature but what it subtracted from it: not only sound and colour, but the expressive hand of the artist. Although the theatrical staging evokes the family snapshot more than Cheap Thrills - The Peepshows - Surrender To The Peepshows (CD) genre or tradition of painting, its subject matter bears some relation to those images of bourgeois idylls so common to Impressionist painting.

Peirce, signifies through an existential bond between the sign and the object. It is directly caused by its object but cannot be mistaken for it. Not only is a film an index for a pro-filmic event, but moving leaves are an index of the wind.

Nature leaves its mark whether or not a subject perceives it. To modify a familiar riddle, wind blows the leaves of trees even if no camera is there to film it. To catch nature in the act is thus thoroughly ambiguous. It is a proof or evidence of mere brute fact, but says nothing about meaning. The wind arrested by the film is an index of an index, and as such drew attention to the potential of this new medium.

Art acquired the qualities of nature at the same time that nature lost the capacity to testify to an experience outside of the life of people. The fascina- tion of this image that is now lost to us was tied to the potential of cinema and, as such, its meaning could not be explicitly stated because it remained to be determined.

The importance of this image is its transformation over time: its role in the history of film and the meaning derived from film in the history of aesthetic experi- ence. We can revive its potential only by deflating its mystery.

Kracauer cites Sadoul, who in turn was citing journalist Henri de Parville. Sadoul, Histoire, p. My translations throughout unless otherwise stated. Goodman, The Fifty-Year Decline, p. Immanuel Kant, Critique of Judgment, trans. Liz Heron London: Verso,p. The original source is Nicomachean Ethics, Book 6, b.

Robert Bernasconi, and trans. Tom Milne, Afterimage 10 Autumn,p. Walter Benjamin, Selected Writings: —, trans. For Benjamin, argu- ably, the distinction between film and photography is quantitative rather than qualitative. This example seems to include both photography and film. See Selected Writings, vol. Impressionism and Post-Impressionism — Sources and Documents, ed.

In Nochlin, Impressionism, p. Henri Bergson, Creative Evolution, trans. Clark, Painting, p. Petry Dordrecht: D. Reidel,p. See Benjamin, Selected Writings, vol.

Doane, Emergence, p. Quoted in Doane, Emergence, p. Soviet cinematic drama- turgy and its attendant discourses brought these debates into sharp focus.

Well-known scriptwriters such as Mikhail Bleiman proclaimed the film script as an artwork in its own right, and claimed for it the status of a new genre, fourth in line with epic, drama and poetry. This obvious difference between literature and film — one tells; the other shows — hides another much more complex distinction: that between story and plot. Not telling the story in effect entails the creation of a story without plot, or the importation of the cinematic plot into the script.

As we shall see, this meant that the borderline between literature and film came to be relocated into the written text itself. The same was also true for film. Once the spoken word had become part of film, its borderline with literature was relocated into cinema. Film-theoretical discussions in the Soviet Union of the s, which took the form of radical manifestoes and heated debates about the nature of film, are remembered today for their antagonism between defenders of narration and partisans of showing.

Even the title of the book is indicative of where he thought the battle lines should be drawn. By conceiving of literature and film as two modes of presentation, the separation between narrating and showing is made all the more acute.

In the s, these complaints increased extensively. This raises two attendant questions: What could a literary text without narration be? How does showing stand in relation to the literariness of the film script? It is precisely and only at this level that an originary self-referentiality of the literary emerges; and it is finally only when this level is reached that literariness has access to its own medium, that is, language.

This has far-reaching consequences for the system of genres as a whole, but also for particular genres and their conventions. If narration is to be excluded in order to attain immediate transparency of meaning that the Stalinist symbolic order was of course obsessed withthe potentials for meaning-construction are radically reduced. In consequence, all those genres that are constituted primarily on the level of narration disappear from the formal canon of Stalinism; this includes autobiographies, diaries, memoirs and genres of prose structured by rhythms and leitmotifs.

Even the novel is reduced to the narra- tive dimension of action rasskaz. Exemplary in this regard are those genres in which the level of com- munication is tied negatively to the story fabula — namely, mystery novellas, intrigues of defamation and various crime fictions, which presuppose a level of the plot that can be organized independently, and in which information can be hidden from the reader, falsified or postponed.

These particular genres are unthinkable within the formal canon determined by Stalinism, although none of them was in fact ideologically suspect or explicitly prohibited. Ultimately, this results in the deliberate de-differentiation of the formalist distinction between fabula and sujet, undertaken by the scriptwriter Aleksandr Chirkov in And when we had written it, it became clear that it could either not be filmed at all or that it had to be filmed as it had been written.

Almost against our will, the scenario turned out to be an incursion into the domain of speech cinema, where the text does not compensate for the action but is the action. In the analysis of each scene, it became obvious that the jerking caused by montage in the transition from frame to frame destroys the conti- nuity of the text and of the action. It was only after the Second World War that scriptwriters such as Evgeny Gabrilovich first suggested the use of voice-over narration, for instance.

Before then, such a practice was widely regarded as an intrusion of literariness into the domain of film. In this context it is not surprising why Bleiman should have faced con- siderable criticism. His entire oeuvre is comprised of scripts based on a strong poetics of speech sound.

This includes, on the one hand, the attempt at a thoroughgoing structuration of the work and, on the other, the attempt to establish a material communicative basis with the reader, both of which determine the sujet.

What is striking about the March script is not just the intensity of speech but also its experimentation with the structure of the sujet.

Instead of the usual format of sequencing the scenes by tying them to a particular plot sujetthis script uses fifteen episodes to visualize its theme.

Each of these episodes simultane- ously concretizes a whole series of sujet-like structures. The introduction, for example, is comprised of three sujet-like structures: the opening credits,18 the paratext of the fiction19 and a musical overture: The intertitles appear on the screen. Softly drawn, the figure of Lenin emerges from the card. This is Petrov — the hero of our film.

He sees Lenin. The words on the background of the card. And now we see the movement of our troops — the rapid counter-attack of the Red Army. Breakthrough near Zhitomir. Rising and developing into a sound of enormous power, the overture evolves into battle march — a marching song. The symptosis of different media forms — of sound and writing, or image and space — is illustrative of the way in which the entire script retains its consist- ency, linking the episodes with one another and with the overall subject matter.

This shows that the de-differentiation of fabula and sujet is not just a theoretical position in the Soviet film culture of the late s; rather, it also determines the poetics of the script and, as can be seen from the diminishing stock of genres available to filmmakers, it directly influences filmmaking. In Bleiman, speech seeks to participate in the structuring power of the fabula by transforming characters into authors and their speech into narra- tives. His The Journey to Arzrum at the Time of the Campaign syn- cretically superimposes fabula and sujet as well as author and character.

The journey as minimal model of an adventure fabula attempts to take up and manifest the entire cycle of the literary word, that is, of the sujet. The conversations take place not only on the occasion of such encounters, but the occasions that give rise to conversations in turn are central topics of the conversations themselves. The poem that describes this encounter with the Kalmuck woman comes up again later in the course of the journey when Pushkin pre- sents the poem, written on a piece of paper, to an illiterate guard as a transit pass.

The poem is therefore inserted on the level of the sujet, and only on this level is it legible. Bleiman adds a postscript to the Pushkin script in which he explains that he has used historical and verified biographical material.

He does not reduce the episodes to their motifs but transfers the texts in their entirety. In this script, with its intensified literariness, Bleiman seeks to promote a cinematicity of speech. In a later scene, the travellers cross the river Archapay or Akhuryan. It originates in Armenia and flows south, forming a natural border between Russia and Turkey, until it flows into the Aras, which origi- nates in Turkey and passes the biblical Mount Ararat.

Pushkin describes his impression in a poetic metaphor, that is, he compares the sublime beauty of Archapay on the Russian side of the border to the biblical Mount Ararat on the Turkish side. In Pushkin we read: Before us shone a small river, which we had to cross. Our border! It was worth Mount Ararat. I rode down to the river with an inexplicable feeling. I had never seen a foreign land. The border was something mysterious to me; from childhood on, adventures were my favourite dream.

The Cossack halted his horse and held out his hand holding his whip: Here is the Archapay river. Our border — he explained. Pushkin spurred his horse. The Cossack looked at him with a blank look. He rode down to the river with an inexplicable feeling. He had never seen a foreign land. The border was something mysterious to him; from childhood on, adven- tures were his favourite dream. The importance of the cinematic story becomes apparent in articles written for the review Gazeta Kino around the big film script com- petition of Time and again, the claim is made that the cinematic story is a preliminary form of the film script.

Thus, he undertakes not just a visualization of narrative structures, but he describes the emergence of narrative speech from non-verbal visuality. For literature, the interest of the script lies in its being a text meant to be visualized. In this context, the script does not act as a substitute for literature in film but, for a number of scriptwriters, it marks the search for the point at which cinematicity is already inherent in literariness.

This cinematicity of literature manifests itself as the exact negative image of the then-current filmic practice of showing pokaz the fabula or the narra- tive: the cinematic story kinorasskaz. Drama mediates words in the gestures of the one who acts. In showing, visuality is incarnation.

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