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Notes from the Niallist #7: Happy Halloween with ‘Disco Argento 1 & 2’
10.26.2012
01:01 pm

Topics:
Music

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‘Tis the season to be freaky, mwa ha ha ha ha!

Hallowe’en is my favorite time of year, it’s basically the gay/goth Christmas! And this year is one of those awesome calendar occurences when October 31st happens to fall mid week. This gives us ghouls the chance to celebrate Samhain three times; this weekend, actual Hallowe’en next Wednesday, and then the weekend after.

Of course, for some people it’s Hallowe’en all year round, but if you’re planning on whopping it up like a banshee over the next 10 days, then you’re gonna need some music. And that’s where I present you with my Disco Argento mixtapes, THE definitive collection of horror-movie inspired funk and disco from the Seventies and Eighties, spread over two volumes and clocking in at almost two and a half hours.

Yes! Disco and electro remakes of all your favorite horror movie themes, from Nightmare On Elm Street and Friday the 13th to Alien and Amittyville! Electro workouts from soundtrack maestros Riz Otiolani, Fabio Frizzi and Claudio Simonetti! Iconic funk inserts from masters of the game like John Caprenter and Alan Howarth, Robert Rodriguez and the mighty Goblin! It’s all here, and it’s guaranteed to satisfy your gore-soaked, blood-lusting, Disco Inferno needs!

Yes, I posted these mixes last year, but they really are that good. And let’s face it, DM has, ummm tripled (or more?) its readership since then. Thee full tracklistings for Disco Argento volumes 1 and 2 can be viewed on the respective Mixcloud pages, but for now let’s cut straight to the chase (music):
 

Disco Argento 1 by Theniallist on Mixcloud

 
THE NIALLIST Disco Argento Volume 1 (featuring John Carpenter, Goblin, Fabio Frizzi, Lalo Schifrin, Claudio Simonettis, Zaza and Zitter, Budy-Maglione and disco/funk themes from Halloween 2, Prom Night, Dawn Of The Dead, Cannibal Ferox, Phantasm, Demons, Friday the 13th and more…)
 

Disco Argento 2 by Theniallist on Mixcloud

 
THE NIALLIST Disco Argento Volume 2 (featuring Goblin, Pat Hodges, Robert Rodriguez, Riz Otriolani, John Carpenter & Alan Howarth, Todd Rivers, and disco/funk themes from Alien, Nightmare On Elm Street, Zombi 2 (aka Zombie Flesh Eaters), Tenebrae, The New York Ripper, Tentacles, The Omen and more…)

Happy Hallowe’en, ghouls!

You can find The Niallist on Twitter.

Posted by Niall O'Conghaile | Leave a comment
If Twitter was like Facebook
10.26.2012
12:55 pm

Topics:
Amusing
Media
Pop Culture

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Boing Boing’s managing editor, ginger geezer Rob Beschizza, puts Facebook’s new promoted posts policy into proper perspective…

Follow Rob Beschizza on Twitter.

Posted by Richard Metzger | Leave a comment
NPR’s ‘This American Life’ host, Ira Glass instructs teenage girls on balloon animals and blow jobs
10.25.2012
09:25 pm

Topics:
Feminism

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Lock up your daughters, Ira Glass will lead them astray
 
Did some one commission a video tailor-made to rouse the moral panic of my conservative grandpa? Let’s see: liberal arts darling National Public Radio? Yup. The acknowledgment of teen sex? Check. Balloon animals (or really, any artistic pursuit that isn’t portraiture of dead Europeans)? May god have mercy on our souls!.

The video is from Rookie, a culture blog (and now book) by and for teenage girls. Rookie regularly creates these awesome videos of adults answering teen girls’ questions with a gentle candor, including regular segment, “Ask a Grown Man,” and the companion “Ask a Grown Woman.”

It’s strangely hypnotic though, to watch a man listen and speak to teenage girls with such frankness and sympathy. It’s generally at the teen years when men become uncomfortable with girls, either due to seemingly volatile changes or the insinuation of impropriety that looms so heavily in our culture.

I’m reminded of when the protagonist of the 90s teen drama, “My So-Called Life” laments the growing distance between her and her father, saying, “My breasts have come between us.” Or in the Virgin Suicides, when the patriarch of a gaggle of daughters becomes nervous and distant as puberty appears to transform them into strange, mercurial, unrecognizable creatures.

Regardless, it’s refreshing, sweet, and honest to hear a dude tell a teen girl her crush doesn’t like her, but that it’s ok, and that blow-jobs really don’t need an elaborate introduction. I mean, I literally can’t remember a time when I thought they did, but I know blow-job etiquette was a mystery at some point, and god bless the godless liberal media informing the youth of today!
 

 

Posted by Amber Frost | Leave a comment
Romney Halloween Mask almost as scary as the real thing
10.25.2012
08:11 pm

Topics:
Politics

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The folks at the Austin Chronicle created a Mitt mask for Halloween. If you’re in Austin, pick up the Chronicle and cut-out your very own mask. Otherwise, blow this graphic up and print it.

Of course, the ultimate Romney Halloween mask would be one you could change every few minutes.

Posted by Marc Campbell | Leave a comment
Obama on Ayn Rand
10.25.2012
02:35 pm

Topics:
Amusing
Class War

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In the new Rolling Stone cover story, out today—yes the same one where Obama says Mitt Romney is a “bullshitter”—we get to hear the President’s take on reichwing icon Ayn Rand:

Q: Have you ever read Ayn Rand?

Obama: Sure.

Q: What do you think Paul Ryan’s obsession with her work would mean if he were vice president?

Obama: Well, you’d have to ask Paul Ryan what that means to him. Ayn Rand is one of those things that a lot of us, when we were 17 or 18 and feeling misunderstood, we’d pick up. Then, as we get older, we realize that a world in which we’re only thinking about ourselves and not thinking about anybody else, in which we’re considering the entire project of developing ourselves as more important than our relationships to other people and making sure that everybody else has opportunity – that that’s a pretty narrow vision. It’s not one that, I think, describes what’s best in America. Unfortunately, it does seem as if sometimes that vision of a “you’re on your own” society has consumed a big chunk of the Republican Party.

Posted by Richard Metzger | Leave a comment
Breathing Underwater (Warning: Not for Minors)
10.25.2012
01:11 pm

Topics:
Belief

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Not much I can really add to this:

IN LATE 60’S I DISCOVERED I COULD BREATH UNDER WATER WITHOUT EQUIPMENT.

1-DRINK ONE BEER (MAY NOT BE REQUIRED)
2-JUMP INTO DEEP END OF POOL
3-EXHALE ALL AIR AS YOU ARE GOING DOWN
4-SIT ON FLOOR OF POOL
5-GRIT TEETH AND LIPS
6-SLOWLY SUCK AIR THRU LIPS AND TEETH.

WARNING…NOT FOR MINORS

MAYBE SOMEONE CAN FORWARD THIS TO THE NAVY SEALS AND PERHAPS AFTER THEY FIND SOMEONE WHO CAN DUPLICATE THIS CAN INVENT A MOUTHPIECE THAT ACTUALLY IS SEPARATING OUT THE AIR (HYDROGEN AND OXYGEN) FROM THE WATER ENABLING MILITARY TO BREATH UNDERWATER WITH NO TANKS ECT. SORT OF A FISH GILL FOR THE MOUTH. IT IS NOTED THE POOL ALSO CONTAINED CHLORINE ..THE POOL WAS IN HOLLYWOOD CALIF.

The YouTube comments are stone classics:

topher0421
INCIDENTLY…I NEVER BREATH DEEPLY ANYWAY…JUST KIND OF USE THE MINIMUM

billyandtherockets
NOT EVERYONE CAN DO IT I GUESS. YOU WERE BRAVE TO TRY THO

billyandtherockets
also i plan to live to 200 years….sounds strange…but i believe you can do what you believe.

billyandtherockets
You are welcome. I thought i was the only one in the world….how old are you?
do you plan to demonstrate this to the public? maybe to news shows? what area do you live in?
What are your other abilities?.....i may have others that i just take for granite thinking everyone can.

billyandtherockets
Mr billy Im sorry that you got critisized for telling people about a very unique talent which most are not equipped to handle. If you have any other odd things that you can do or understand that others never have the I would gladly like to compare and share for I have others as well.. and as I stated about races.. I believe people like you and I are in a whole nother league then most of all we know. Take care of yourself old man.. thank you for sharing or else I would have never know I was it.

When you read them aloud. they’re even better!
 

Posted by Richard Metzger | Leave a comment
Website compendium of amusement park ride accidents seeks to educate/destroy all fun
10.25.2012
10:10 am

Topics:
Amusing

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If this is how I go, then this is how I go…
 
Why did I have to learn about www.rideaccidents.com? As a seasoned roller-coaster and water park aficionado, I like to turn off the part of my brain screaming for self-preservation and enjoy the ride. Unfortunately, what I’ve always subconsciously known can no longer be denied: those things are hastily assembled deathtraps. But why would someone dedicate time to maintaining this sort of site? The description doesn’t allude to a personal experience of the owner, Jared Costanza, just a cryptic mission statement:

this site is intended to serve as a resource that helps identify circumstances that have either caused or contributed to accidents so that similar circumstances may be avoided. To all visitors, the information at this site is openly reported with the purpose of bringing awareness to the risks associated with amusement rides—an awareness that will translate into a safety-conscious respect for rides and a greater willingness to follow instructions, procedures and warnings.

What? I mean, sometimes the injuries/deaths are the result of improper safety procedures (seriously, don’t stand up when they tell you not to), but sometimes the water slide just splits in two and some one falls to a gruesome death in front of a bunch of families on vacation! That’s… life. The best/worst part of the site is the search feature, which allows visitors to look up the history of all their favorite rides and muse about all the times they cheated death for two minutes of cheap thrills.

Regardless, I won’t be eschewing the Cyclone anytime soon, even though I now know it to be a venerable murder-machine. When my time comes, I’d like my loved ones to be able to say I died how I lived—ignoring all common sense.

Posted by Amber Frost | Leave a comment
If you were forced at gunpoint to drive a car with Obama’s face on it, which one would you choose?
10.25.2012
09:54 am

Topics:
Art
Politics
U.S.A.!!!

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Photo by Terricia Soyombo, via dcist
 
As far as cults of personality go, Americans simply don’t have the panache of say, North Korea; It’s not really our fault—fanatical idolatry just blooms more lushly under fascism. Regardless, when we do manage the odd hothouse icon, our graven images are something to behold.

Now, I’m leaning towards towards the car in the video below because I’m a fan of both Crown Vics and terrible airbrushing. My background in the milieu trends more towards bald eagles and herds of wild horses crossing shallow yet tempestuous streams at a full gallop (rather than civil rights leaders and centrist presidents), but airbrushed American flags definitely hold a place in my tacky heart. The actual airbrush skill isn’t exactly refined, but I think it adds to the charm.

The newcomer above however, spotted in DC, is so sleek and modern. It even has the hashtag “#obamascar” on the side; I like that it knows how to network. And from a logistical standpoint, how do you even chrome a whole car? There’s also the subversive aspect of putting Obama’s face on a Cadillac, which became racist code for the layabout poor, post-Reagan. This is clearly a car of conscious liberal dissent—a big shiny “fuck you”—which I like.

As a composition though, I feel the polish of the chrome car can’t match the humanity of airbrushed Obama car, so I say airbrush wins. Plus the chrome car reminds me of the Enola Gay, with the president as pin-up nose art. Maybe they can use Obama Chrome as the visual inspiration for our next line of drones?

But what say you? Is it worse to be a low-rent cheesy, or a really well-executed cheesy? Which is the ugliest Obama car?
 

Posted by Amber Frost | Leave a comment
FACEBOOK: I WANT MY FRIENDS BACK
10.24.2012
08:18 am

Topics:
Current Events
Pop Culture
Stupid or Evil?

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If you want to send Facebook a message, please feel free to use our graphics for your Facebook page

THE BIGGEST ‘BAIT N’ SWITCH’ IN HISTORY?


This has been brewing since around May. At least that’s when we first started noticing it here at Dangerous Minds and we certainly weren’t the only ones.

Spring of 2012 was when bloggers, non-profits, indie bands, George Takei, community theaters, photographers, caterers, artists, mega-churches, high schools, tee-shirt vendors, campus coffee shops, art galleries, museums, charities, food trucks, and a near infinite variety of organizations; individuals from all walks of life; and businesses, both large and small, began to detect—for it was almost imperceptible at first—that the volume was getting turned down on their Facebook reach. Each post was now being seen only by a fraction of their total “fans” who would previously have seen them.

But it wasn’t just the so-called “fan pages,” individual Facebook users were also starting to notice that they weren’t seeing much in their newsfeeds anymore from the various entities they “liked”—or even updates from their closest friends and family members. Something was amiss, but unless you had a larger “data set” to look at—or a formerly thriving online business that was now getting creamed—it probably wasn’t something that you noticed or paid that much attention to.

When we first noticed the problem, our blog had about 29,000 Facebook “likes.” Our traffic was growing 20% month over month, but our Facebook fans grew at a far faster pace. We were getting hundreds of new ‘likes” every day. Still do. As I write this, our Facebook fans now number over 53,000, not quite double what it was then, but give it another month or so and it will be.

53,000 is a more than respectable number of Facebook fans for a blog that’s only been around for a little over three years. So why is it that our pageviews—our actual inventory, what we sell to advertisers—coming from Facebook shares are off by half to two thirds when the number of new “likes” has risen so dramatically during this same time period?!?!

In a widely read—and widely shared on Facebook—NY Observer article titled “Broken on Purpose: Why Getting It Wrong Pays More Than Getting It Right,” (emailed to me by a friend, a prominent blogger, with the subject line: “Why putting a lot of energy into building a Facebook presence is a sucker’s game”) PR strategist and social media expert Ryan Holiday succinctly laid out the case against the damage Facebook had inflicted upon its most active users with its recently rolled out Promote “option”:

It’s no conspiracy. Facebook acknowledged it as recently as last week: messages now reach, on average, just 15 percent of an account’s fans. In a wonderful coincidence, Facebook has rolled out a solution for this problem: Pay them for better access.

As their advertising head, Gokul Rajaram, explained, if you want to speak to the other 80 to 85 percent of people who signed up to hear from you, “sponsoring posts is important.”

In other words, through “Sponsored Stories,” brands, agencies and artists are now charged to reach their own fans—the whole reason for having a page—because those pages have suddenly stopped working.

This is a clear conflict of interest. The worse the platform performs, the more advertisers need to use Sponsored Stories. In a way, it means that Facebook is broken, on purpose, in order to extract more money from users. In the case of Sponsored Stories, it has meant raking in nearly $1M a day.

I love how Rajaram phrases that so delicately: “Sponsoring posts is important.”

It’s perhaps the most understated stick-up line in history, worthy of a James Bond villain calmly demanding that a $365 million dollar ransom gets collected from all the Mom & Pop businesses who use Facebook. How many focus groups do you reckon it took until Facebook’s highly paid marketing and PR consultants finally arrived at such an innocuous phrase for describing information superhighway robbery?
 
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DO THE MATH (!)

At Dangerous Minds, we post anywhere from 10 to 16 items per day, fewer on the weekends. To reach 100% of of our 50k+ Facebook fans they’d charge us $200 per post. That would cost us between $2000 and $3200 per day—but let’s go with the lower, easier to multiply number. We post seven days a week, that would be about $14,000 per week, $56,000 per month… a grand total of $672,000 for what we got for free before Facebook started turning the traffic spigot down in Spring of this year—wouldn’t you know it—right around the time of their badly managed IPO.

Whenever the controversy raging over Facebook’s exorbitant Promote fees gets covered in the media, I’ve noticed that the comments have been very telling. Opinion seems to be about nine to one against it. Some in the “it’s a free country” section of the peanut gallery maintain that the new Promote “option” isn’t extortion, just capitalism, baby, and furthermore that disgruntled Facebook users have the simple option to seek out other venues that are free such as Twitter and Google+

That’s true. They are right of course, in a strict free market logic, but this would be an unsophisticated viewpoint to hold if you are the CEO of a multi-billion dollar concern like Facebook. It surely doesn’t take a Harvard degree, does it, to figure out that Facebook so aggressively angering their user base by inserting themselves into the equation in this way, is perhaps—if only because of the size of the company’s market cap—the single most misguided thing a major corporation has ever deliberately done, bar none, in the entire history of American capitalism and the world.

What else would come even close? New Coke?

These comments, from that same NY Observer article, spell out what this all really means and lays bare why Facebook’s ham-fisted money grab is so staggeringly inept:

I run a Facebook page with 15,000 fans. That’s 15,000 people who have consciously signed up for our website updates and want it to appear in their newsfeed. Yet, we’re having exactly the same problem this article chronicles. We’re barely reaching 15-20% of our fan page and we’re sharing stuff that always used to be popular. Facebook for us was always a vehicle to drive traffic to our website (just like our email list, twitter page, etc). It’s become less and less valuable as a tool to do this due to Edgerank and Facebook wanting to charge you to reach the audience you’ve ALREADY paid to reach. It’s a betrayal. It’s just not worth it to pay $100 to reach all of our fans for one article. As a small business, I’m starting to care less and less about Facebook and I’m not alone. They need to get rid of Edgerank and get rid of Sponsored Posts.

A fellow named Bill Downey replied to that comment. Imagine your name is Mark Zuckerberg as you read the following:

I have a similar experience, my page has over 40,000 fans and when Facebook started this the traffic to my website dropped from 30,000 a day to 5,000 a day. I tried paying for extra reach but it’s not worth it for a small site like mine. The fee they charge I can not make up thru ad revenue. It’s probably fine for McDonalds page or Coke who can afford $200 per post for the full reach. I would be all for paying if the cost to play wasn’t so steep, they need to come up with better scaling for the fees for smaller pages. They don’t care about the little guys when they can sock it to the big companies. The worst part of it though is the lying to our fans that sign up to see our content and then never do unless they fall in that 15% group. Facebook has a number of other issues that make most of its users hate it. I know I despise it and I am desperately trying to find a way to replace it for promotion.

“I despise it.” Hear that beleaguered holders of Facebook stock? That kind of talk would make my blood run cold. How many companies can you name that you actively despise?

For online publishers who depend on “page views” to sell advertising against—and who have invested considerable time and effort courting Facebook fans—the company’s new policies are particularly galling: Imagine losing 85% of your inventory and then being asked to pay a daily king’s ransom—more than it’s even worth to you—to get it back!

Netflix was only trying to soak you for another $6 a month, not starve you to death!

NOT EXACTLY A MONOPOLY BUT, HEY, CLOSE ENOUGH!

Personally, as a publisher of a medium readership blog, I used to get a great deal from using Facebook—but I understood it to be a two-way reciprocal arrangement because I was driving traffic back to Facebook as well, and reinforcing their brand awareness with prominent widgets on our blog—but like Bill and Jonathan here, we’re actively seeking out other ways of driving traffic to the site now. With this very post—which will likely be the first and very last thing we’ll ever pay to promote on Facebook—we’re hoping to increase sign-ups to our daily newsletter (sign up at the top of this page), our Twitter feed and our Google+ page

We simply can’t afford to pay Facebook $2000 to $3200 a day and we can’t afford to do nothing, either. Their shockingly greedy business plan offers us no alternative and we’re not alone. The Facebook management team have obviously never read the classic business motivational parable Who Moved My Cheese? They should buy a few hundred copies and spread ‘em around the office so the behavior of the mice won’t seem so confusing to them!

So we’re doing the $2000 Facebook Promote package for this very post as a one-shot deal. It promises that 1.7 million people—all of our “fans” and also their friends—will see it in their newsfeeds.  Will Facebook even allow it past their human approval process for promoted posts? There’s nothing in this post that violates any of their policies and guidelines, but how long, I wonder, will they allow it to spread through their millions and millions of data-streams? Will I have “free speech” on Facebook if I pay them $2000? The way I look at it, this is what I have to do to get Mark Zuckerberg’s attention to let him know that he’s killing our business.

It will be interesting to see how this experiment turns out. I hope you’ll pass this along if you find what I’ve written here to be of interest, or if it might be relevant to someone you know. If you want to send Facebook a message, please feel free to use our graphics for your Facebook avatar. I’d like to get our money’s worth! The more of you who connect with us via Twitter, Google+ and our newsletter (sign-up widget at the top of this page), the better.

But make no mistake about it. Had Facebook debuted the Promote “option” with a more reasonable rate card that would apply to frequently updated blogs and media outlets—something akin to “book rate” at the post office—we’d have been willing to pay between $7 to $10 a post. Facebook WOULD have made around $2500 to $3000 a month from Dangerous Minds, every month. That’s around $30,000 a year, but apparently the price of a new car is not enough for Facebook to want to cultivate Dangerous Minds as a customer! Instead, we’re left with no options save for putting our efforts into Google+, Twitter, and our daily email newsletter.

Ironic, isn’t it, that the one time we’re willing to pay Facebook’s insane rates, is also likely to be the last time we use Promote. We’re even willing to pay them to reduce our dependence on Facebook—how else to regain what they took from us save for a stunt like this one—and so it finally seems that this relationship has gone properly toxic.
 
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NONE DARE CALL IT ANTITRUST?

Consider this, if they’re charging a blog the size of Dangerous Minds $200 per post, what would a major metropolitan newspaper, with dozens of sections and hundreds of individual daily articles and blog posts that relies heavily on Facebook for web traffic, have to pay out to them just to get their old traffic back? It would amount to tens of millions of dollars per year. Facebook are angering not just indie bloggers, small business owners, non-profits and rock bands, but people employed by mainstream media outlets who have seen their hard-earned traffic shrink by as much as 85%. Consider how tenuous it already is to work at a newspaper—where there is about as much job security as there is in seasonal strawberry picking, if not far less—and then the rug gets pulled out from under them like this?

The medium and small blogs are already up in arms about Facebook’s extortionate Promote fees. What’s wrong with this picture from a marketing and public relations standpoint when writers for The New York Times, Washington Post, Gawker, Buzzfeed, Business Insider, Boing Boing, Laughing Squid or Huffington Post begin to “despise” Facebook, too? I wonder what Arianna Huffington and Rupert Murdoch will make of this when it’s brought to their attention? This is a very big deal.

Summing up, Facebook has taken a pee in their own pool from quite a lofty height, turning vast armies of “influentials” against the company, people who are now making plans—born of necessity—to bolt from that pool and to stop putting any effort there. Furthermore, Facebook’s greedy grab will have the knock-on effect of causing many blogs to simply throw in the towel, diminishing Facebook’s own business ecosystem and Facebook’s value to its own users to the point where only Axe Deodorant, Taco Bell and Nike will be showing up in your Facebook newsfeed, which after all, is pretty much the sole point of Facebook in the first place! They’ve deliberately broken their own product’s biggest selling point. Whose idea was that?

The Facebook Promote story is just now beginning to pick up speed and will soon reach critical mass. Have you tried posting anything to a friend’s Facebook wall in the last couple of days? Try it now and see what happens.

If Google plays their cards right, they’ll be able to kick Facebook right in the teeth when they’re already reeling from a self-inflicted wound. An online advertising campaign touting how “Google+ will never charge you, that’s a promise” would be speaking directly to the Jonathans and Bills of the Internet. Google would simply be crazy not to try to capitalize on these head-scratching missteps every way they can. If anything can boost Google+, it’s Facebook’s management team. All Google has to do is sit back and wait.

I can sympathize with Facebook’s travails on the stock market and I can appreciate that they are providing a value—a great one, unprecedented, really—by connecting such a vast number of human beings in an electronic global village. But I can’t pay them $2000 a day and $672,000 a year for the exact same product that I was getting for free back in March!

The follow-up to this post: PAY FACEBOOK TO PROMOTE THIS POST OR THIS DOG WILL DIE!
 
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Send a message to Facebook about their exorbitant Promote fees! Download larger versions of this graphic (in both blue and red) to post on your own Facebook page HERE, HERE, HERE and HERE. Graphic by Dimitri Drujchin, original photo Guillaume Paumier

Posted by Richard Metzger | Leave a comment
The best Dracula-themed Spanish language disco choreography you will see this Halloween season
10.24.2012
07:58 am

Topics:
Amusing
Drugs
Television

Tags:

image
 
Bask in the glory of Ballet Zoom, the Spanish disco dance troupe of your fevered dreams. Here they are doing a routine to “Soul Dracula” by Hot Blood, a group I’m fairly sure only existed for the purpose of this novelty song. Seriously, I can’t find anything else by them- believe me, I wanted more. They tragically appear to have produced this disco gold and then just hung up their hats! Regardless, it’s a great addition to your Halloween party mix, and the video is superbly weird.
 

 
As a bonus, here’s another, more Internet-famous routine where they dance with kittens, which is frankly far more terrifying than the prospect of a “Soul Dracula.”
 

Posted by Amber Frost | Leave a comment
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