Angie Dickinson (Born September 30th 1931) An American actress. Appeared in many movies and television shows in the 70s including Pretty Maids All in a Row (1971), Big Bad Mama (1974), Dressed To Kill (1980) and as Sergeant “Pepper” Anderson in the NBC crime series Police Woman (1974 - 1978).
I’m more than a little bummed out that I’m gonna miss performance of this album at the Hardly Strictly Bluegrass festival in San Francisco today. Of course I can’t stand the crowds, and I have to work, but the idea of hearing the whole album performed by people like Robyn Hitchcock, Chris Stamey, and Van Dyke Parks sounds pretty great. I saw Big Star (the 2000s version with the guys from the Posies), and Alex Chilton was in great form and enjoying himself immensely. But they very pointedly did not play songs from the 3rd album - too depressing I suppose.
Get me out of here
Get me out of here
I hate it here
Get me out of here
Nissan small car history Cherry E10, 1970-74 Cheery F10, 1974-78 Pulsar N10, 1978-82 March/Micra K10, 1982-1991 (facelift model pictured) March/Micra K11, 1991-2002 March/Micra K12, 2002-2010 March/Micra K13, 2010-2016 Micra K14, 2016- The Cherry E10 was Nissan’s first small front-drive model, it was sold on some markets as a Datsun. The Micra is sold in Japan using the March model name. The Pulsar continued after the N10 series but grew in size to sit above the March/Micra in Nissan’s model range
Ted Bundy often found it hard to socialise with girls whilst he was growing up and it was during this time that he became a “Peeping Tom”- peeping into bedroom windows when women were getting changed and masturbating. Arguably, this behaviour was the beginning of a ceaseless obsession that stayed with him until his execution in 1989. For Bundy, peeping wasn’t enough to suppress his perverted urges, so he began stalking women, and ultimately murdering them. It is thought that his first murder may have been as early as 1961 (he would have been 14), but police have only been able to track the start of his killing to 1969 (making him 22). Officially, Bundy’s murder spanned from 1974 until 1978. In that time, he is thought to have killed at least 30 young women.
Those are the ones I wish I had seen, that if I had a TARDIS and unlimited funds I would go back for in a heartbeat. I would also love to see Steam Powered Giraffe, Pegboard Nerds, Vicetone, Kill the Noise, Underworld, Outkast, Tony Levin, KMFDM, Janelle Monae, and definitely absolutely more Jon Anderson.
Hola a todos, tal vez no reblogueen esto, pero es para hacerles un poquito de conciencia.
Miren, yo no vine acá a subir esta foto por los de derecha ni nada, de hecho no soy comunista ni socialista, la verdad es que hoy con mi curso fuimos al parque por la paz “Villa Grimaldi” un campo de concentración clandestino, por así decirlo, aquí, entre los años 1974-1978 mataron a más de mil personas, y recluyeron al rededor de 4500 según informaciones, no está claro cuantos detenidos desaparecidos hay, pero hasta el momento eran 237. Este lugar fue reconstruido de manera simbólica, con testimonios de gente que sobrevivió a estas torturas realmente monstruosas, la historia es realmente impactante y por eso vengo a compartirle esto a ustedes, el maltrato, abuso, humillaciones, la crueldad e incluso violaciones a mujeres (violaciones realmente enfermizas, y no solo a mujeres, tambien a algunos hombres) esto quedará en mi memoria para siempre y como dice en la imagen “Para que nadie pierda la memoria, porque yo soy parte de esta historia” eso, muchas gracias.
olivia records was founded in 1973 specifically to produce and market women’s music. the collective was founded by ten lesbian feminists from washington, d.c. (they later moved to l.a. and then to oakland). while the collective did moderately well and produced many albums, including “lesbian concentrate,” a collection of songs and poetry which benefitted the lesbian mothers national defense fund, they are also remembered for rejecting melissa ethridge, who went on to become one of the most successful lesbian musicians of all time. the two concerts they performed at carnegie hall in 1988 were the highest grossing at that venue in history at the time, but were barely mentioned by the new york times.
from 1974-1978 sandy stone (pictured above, at work) was olivia’s sound engineer. she recorded and mixed all of olivia’s music during this period. stone, a trans woman, was subjected to negative and transphobic attacks during this period from some in the mainstream lesbian community. janice raymond, a lesbian feminist scholar, was particularly vicious and attempted to out stone to olivia records and described her as a “male” working for an all-women’s record company. the collective responded by publicly defending stone in various feminist publications of the time. stone continued as a member of the collective and continued to record olivia artists but eventually left after pressure from a book written by raymond, the transsexual empire, (essentially an attack on stone) and the community became too much.
stone went on to collaborate with donna haraway on a response to raymond’s book called the empire strikes back: a posttranssexual manifesto, which has been called “the protean text from which contemporary transgender studies emerged.”
(a slightly unrelated but nonetheless interesting fact: in the late 80s stone bought herself a computer and taught herself how to code, and became a freelance coder, which was no small feat).