Peaches – AAXXX

The Teaches Of Peaches record release party, Berlin, October 2000.

Studio version.

Triple bypass at the double-A, triple-X
Here it comes
Make sure you can hear me before you speak up
All you motherfuckers step up

I like the innocent type
Deer in the headlight
Rocking me all night
Flexing his might
Doing it right
Keeping me tight
Taking a bite out of the peach tonight

Consider my suspicion
Let’s see if my intuition
Has any volition
‘Cuz I’m on a mission
For the emission
The competition
And the definition of my position
It’s bitchin’

Only double-A
Thinking triple-X

Yeah… there’s more…

I’m hexed I’m vexed
I’m in the devil’s text
Some people say that I keep my self-respect
Hidden in my cervix, next

Licky-licky sucky nobody here can tell me they don’t wanna fucky-fucky

Only double-A
Thinking triple-X
I’m only double-A
But I’m thinking triple-X
I’m only double-A
But I’m…
Triple-X, double-A

Yeah, who’s gonna motherfucking stop me?
Hey motherfuckers step up
Who’s gonna motherfucking step up?

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Rachid Taha, Mick Jones, Brian Eno – Rock the Casbah

27 November 2005.

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Sachal Studios – Take Five


“Take Five” is a jazz piece composed by Paul Desmond and performed by The Dave Brubeck Quartet on their 1959 album Time Out. Recorded at Columbia Records’ 30th Street Studio in New York City on July 1, 1959, fully two years later it became an unlikely one-hit wonder and the best-selling jazz single of all time. Written in the key of E-flat minor, it is famous for its distinctive two-chord piano vamp; catchy blues-scale saxophone melody; imaginative, jolting drum solo; and use of the unusual quintuple (5/4) time, from which its name is derived. It was first played by the Quartet to a live audience at the Village Gate nightclub in New York City in 1959.

Brubeck drew inspiration for this style of music during a U.S. State Department-sponsored tour of Eurasia, where he observed a group of Turkish street musicians performing a traditional folk song with supposedly Bulgarian influence that was played in 9/8 time, a rare meter for Western music (traditionally called “Bulgarian meter”). After learning about the form from native symphony musicians, Brubeck was inspired to create an album that deviated from the usual 4/4 time of jazz and experimented in the exotic styles he experienced abroad.

Dave Brubeck performing Take Five in 1961.

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Bonnie Poe and Bela Lugosi – Betty Boop Meets Dracula

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Chairman Kim Makes My Panties Wet

North Korea…the new Polish light bulb joke.

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