01/28/08 | General, Idiot Mode, The Industry, TV Shows | 5 Comments
(This post is a prime example of why “Rambling” is in my Journal’s title… so be prepared for a little rant!)
I just read this article. It talks about the FCC fining ABC $1.43 MILLION for airing a “woman’s naked backside.” Oh, did I mention that this was from an episode of NYPD Blue… from 2003?
The episode in question depicts “a nude woman [who] is surprised by a young boy as she prepares to shower.”
FCC Commissioner Deborah Taylor Tate had this to say about the fine:
“Our action today should serve as a reminder to all broadcasters that Congress and American families continue to be concerned about protecting children from harmful material and that the FCC will enforce the laws of the land vigilantly.”
The “indecent” video is below:
(If ABC can get sued for this, I’m guessing you shouldn’t watch it at work… just saying!)
I don’t know about you, but there is nothing sexual in nature about this clip. It’s an embarrassing situation that happens all the time, and they were just using it for comedic effect. Besides, NYPD Blue had been on the air for ten years prior to this episode airing, and the show was known for its racy scenes… scenes that depicted naked people (women AND men) either having sex or in some sort of erotic scenario. This was tame compared to other scenes they’ve aired.
Am I the only one who thinks this is completely ridiculous? What’s with the “save the children” routine? Why do we even care if our kids see a little skin now and again? The kid didn’t walk in on two people having sex (which, I can assure you, happens all the time, too). Go to France and you see naked billboards and soap commercials. It’s not harmful for children to see these things, but the media and ultra-conservative parents make is seem that way.
Has the American culture become overly sexualized?
(I felt like Carrie Bradshaw from Sex and the City as I wrote that line just now.)
How have we somehow become more prudish? I just watched the original 1963 adaptation of William Golding’s Lord of the Flies, and couldn’t help thinking that the same movie would never be made the same way today. Not only are there scenes depicting the usually angelic creatures that are little boys as pure demons, but they run around naked for half of the movie as well (and you see everything).
(I hope this picture doesn’t offend anyone… I was just posting it to prove a point! Me having to add this disclaimer is sort of a point maker on its own, if you think about it...)
Back then, the boys being naked would have been out of innocence and a need to free themselves in a world where adults couldn’t rule over their existance. The saying “Boys will be boys” didn’t come from nowhere, you know. Today, this would be seen as gay or indecent… but you tell me of a little boy who likes having his clothes on. I know I didn’t when I was younger, and I have seen more little boys pull down their pants in front of a crowd than I can count (and little girls pulling up their skirts, for that matter). It’s what kids do.
The 1963 rating of this movie was:
Now, it wouldn’t get anything less than PG-13, or even R, for extreme violence and nudity. The boys kill animals, they kill two of the boys (one in a way that still gives me shivers as an adult), they chant and dance in a ritualistic fashion (as shown in the first image above), they are volitile, they are dangerous, and they have a taste for blood. What parent would take their child to see such a movie today?
In the first season of the ABC Family hit Kyle XY, Kyle gets an erection at the public swimming pool and doesn’t understand what it is, or how to get rid of it. He later talks to Josh, the younger child in the family (who I’d put at 15-years-old during that season), who explains masturbation to Kyle and even proffers a porno magazine for Kyle to use. Why wasn’t the FCC all over that? Was it because they only talk about sex and didn’t show it, or is it because you never actually saw any skin?
I really don’t know, but I think some people are taking this a little too far. Seeing a couple seconds of a naked woman is not going to scar America’s children for life. They know what nudity is, they have seen people naked before. As long as you’re not exposing them to actual sex, I think they’ll be just fine.
Kyle W. Kerr
As I’m sure you have all heard, actor Heath Ledger was found dead this past Tuesday at the age of 28.
Instead of going through the motions of saying how brilliant of an actor he was (which is true), or saying how shocked I am that he’s really dead (which I am), I’m going to talk a little about why people are reacting so passionately about the whole situation.
There was a comment to a blog post talking about Heath’s death that read something like this:
“I tried to kill myself and nobody noticed. Why does anyone care about him?”
You’d think it was about America’s obsession with celebrity, to think that there was a bump in their picture perfect lives. But you know what? I don’t agree at all.
I could really care less about what they write about in gossip magazines/websites. Don’t get me wrong, I love to read about it, but I don’t take it to heart where that person’s work is involved. Tom Cruise is a brilliant actor, and Britney Spears is an amazing entertainer (yes, don’t lie… you, too, sing along to her in your car).
When you think about it, we spend a lot of time with our favorite artists—be them actors, musicians or writers—and invest so much of our emotions in them, that sometimes we feel that we know them on a personal level. No, you’re not the only one; it happens to all of us. When something like this happens, this kind of tragic death, we can’t help but feel personally connected to the person, and so we feel like we’ve lost someone close to us.
One of my friends was really happy to find out that The Dark Knight was still going to come out, but immediately felt guilty for thinking that in the wake of Heath’s death. I have to admit that that was one of my first thoughts as well.
But I don’t feel sorry for thinking it.
I actually think it’s a tribute to his memory and his legacy as an actor for us to have those kinds of thoughts. Keep thinking them. Is it so wrong that we want just that last little piece of our favorite artists?
Think of the singer Selena, comedian Mitch Hedberg, and actress Marilyn Monroe… wouldn’t you have liked just one more song, one more joke, or one more movie? As much as we would like these people to live forever, that’s just a wild dream… everyone dies, but we always hope it’s when they’re old and have had full use of their careers and their lives. Yet, when someone dies even before their prime, that’s when it hurts the most.
So, yes, people are upset that Heath Ledger died, and they have every right to be. It really is a tragic loss, and we’d be equally as emotional were it any of our other favorite artists.
I know I said I wouldn’t talk about how amazing an actor Heath was, but I really am truly saddened by his death. He hadn’t even scratched the surface of his potential, and Hollywood has been struck a serious blow to their talent pool… It’s rare that you find someone with genuine talent without all of the modern day superficiality attached to them.
My well wishes go out to his family, especially Michelle Williams and their 2-year-old daughter Matilda, who will never get to know her father.
Kyle W. Kerr
I’m a pretty technologically appreciative person; I couldn’t live without my laptop, my BlackBerry, or my iPod, not to mention my new digital camera, and all of the cool new entertainment products out there (flat panel HDTVs, Blu-Ray players and DVDs, and new 7.1 Dolby Digital Surround Sound, none of which I have but hope to at some point soon). I have been buying music online ever since I got an iPod three years ago, when iTunes was just starting to get big, and I have also purchased just shy of 70 TV shows and 4 movies online (haven’t gotten into movie downloads too much yet… I still prefer DVDs).
But, taking all of that into consideration, there is one thing that I have yet to purchase. Something that has been around for a while, but has been making a little bigger splash now that technology is catching up to the concept: eBooks.
Up to this point, you would have to download a PDF of the book to read on your computer, or some sort of PDA version (which, I would think, would be a real pain in the patookus to read). Reading a book on your computer is the equivalent of watching TEN movies on your computer in a row (considering a good sized book is about 20 hours on an audiobook, and an average movie is about 2 hours). I have never wanted to be restricted to my computer for that length of time. In fact, that’s one of the main reasons why I haven’t downloaded more movies on my computer. Two hours is long enough to lie in bed, or sit at a table to watch a movie, so I could never imagine sitting there for the inexorable amount of time it would take to read a novel. I even have a tendency to print out longer websites, because I prefer paper to screen.
But, like I said, technology has caught up with the concept of the eBook. Not only has Sony come out with their E-reader, but Amazon.com has recently released the Kindle, a wireless version of the E-reader (meaning, you can connect to WiFi and download new eBooks without connecting to your computer).
I have to admit that the second I first saw the E-reader… I HATED it! I hated the very idea of that little device of the devil. Who would ever want to replace a book, something that has been around for millennia, with a black and white screen? You could never replicate the feel of a book in your hands, nor the smell of a fresh book from the store—or an old one off your bookshelf, for that matter!—not unless they put a little scent emitter into the machines (which I wouldn’t put past them). And they just look so damn good lining my walls. If you know me, you know that I live in the smallest apartment known to man, yet half of my wall-space is devoted to shelf-space. In fact, I have recently run out of room, and have an ever increasing stack of books piling up on my desk! And, as a writer, the thought of an eBook, or Kindle for that matter, appalls me.
Yet, Uncle Stevie (Stephen King, people, keep up with me!) recently reviewed the Kindle in his monthly Entertainment Weekly column. Shockingly, he likes it. He argues that “the story means more than the delivery systems involved.” He’s also referencing audiobooks in that statement (which I don’t have a problem with, because stories were spoken even before they were being written down).
I’d honestly like to see one of these machines in action, to see if they really live up to the hype. Is it at least easier to read than I think it is? How does it feel in my hand? Would I instinctively want to chuck it across the room?
But, I think I can safely say that they will never replace books (certainly not with me), at least not in my lifetime. It saddens me to think that physical books may one day be obsolete, but they will always hold a special place in my heart, and they will always add some color to my white walls. And, who knows, if all my worldly dreams come true, I may very well get the Beauty and the Beast library I’ve wanted since I was a kid.
Kyle W. Kerr
So, did anyone see the premiere of the new Terminator series on Sunday and Monday?
Guys, wow. It was truly amazing. From the opening sequence, which shows headlights traveling along a road at night (which was the last scene in Terminator 2: Judgment Day), I was completely hooked. It transitioned into an apocalyptic dream sequence, which was absolutely perfect, and drew you right into the storyline.
I have to admit, though, it took a little bit for me to get used to the new Sarah and John Connor. I mean, how could you ever get better than Linda Hamilton and Eddie Furlong? You can’t, but obviously they couldn’t do it (Eddie Furlong is in his 30s now, and even though I know people play below their actual age all the time, that would have been a bit ridiculous). But after a few minutes, once the action starts, you forget all about it and just go with it. Seriously, it’s that good.
And, with 34 million viewers in two days, we know we’ve got a hit on our hands!
The story starts off about two-three years after T2 leaves off, when John is 15. They’re in hiding, with Terminators and government agencies searching for them. The government actually thinks that Sarah killed Miles Dyson, the original creator of Skynet, who died in the second movie (because the police shot him, by the way). When they move to a new town, all hell breaks loose.
Along as the “good” Terminator is Cameron (named after James Cameron, the creator of the Terminator storyline), played by Summer Glau. I’ve liked her ever since seeing her in Joss Weadon’s Firefly series, and subsequent Serenity movie. She makes the perfect robot. She may look tiny, but she packs a serious punch, and can take one hell of a beating. The new “bad” Terminator is no Arnold, but still menacing.
At the end of the first episode, Sarah, John and Cameron transport themselves from the 90s to 2007, two years after Sarah is supposed to die of cancer (which we found out in Terminator 3: Rise of the Machines). And, you know what that means! You can’t time travel with anything, including clothes… booty shots!
My only slight complaint is John Connor, but I can understand what they were trying to do. He’s such a little smartass in T2, and I loved that about him. He cursed, he talked back, he had an attitude, you know? But this John is a little too passive and nice. I know that the John in T3 is nice and honorable and all that, so they’re trying to show the transition from smartass to hero, but I kind of miss all of the one-liners and talk-backs. I’m sure I’ll get over it, though.
If you haven’t seen the first two episodes, definitely check them out before the next episode, which airs Monday, January 21st, at 9PM on Fox.
I don’t know if it’s true of not, but my parents told me I was named after the character Kyle Reese in the first Terminator movie. That movie came out in 1984, and I was born in ’85, so I go with it. That may be why I’m so in love with the series… it’s been engrained in me since birth. T2 is one of my favorite movies of all time (probably number two or three, definitely in the Top 5).
Now, a new trilogy is in the works. Terminator Salvation: The Future Begins is slated for release in June 2009, with Christian Bale taking up the role of John Connor after the apocalypse. I am so psyched that this franchise is going to continue for a good long time.
I am making a prediction and a statement to you all, here and now: I WILL write the screenplay for T5 or T6, one way or another. Katie Holmes said she would marry Tom Cruise when she was younger, and look how that turned out for her. This will happen, and it will be one of the highlights of my life. Remember this day.
Kyle W. Kerr
I’m really excited to announce that the comments have been enabled for all of my Journal entries! Finally, you can tell me what you think about the topics I post...! And I would LOVE to hear what you have to say about them…
All you have to do is click on the title, or the word “Comments” in the post heading, scroll down to the bottom and fill out the form! For those of you who read my posts through an RSS feed, just click on the title of the post and you will be brought to the appropriate page… Simple!
Anyone and everyone is welcome to comment…! According to FeedBurner, my RSS service provider, there are at least 216 people who subscribe to this Journal, so I hope to hear from some of you!!! Use this post to introduce yourselves! And be sure to check back often for updates (I make several a week)!
I am working with my web developer to implement a more convenient way of posting, but how it is now will work for the interim.
Just remember, if you do comment, this is something that agents and editors may see, so be professional (ie. try to stay on topic, no cursing, etc…)!
I hope you are all doing well and that I see some comments from you soon!
Kyle W. Kerr
01/10/08 | Idiot Mode, Movies, Making Of | 2 Comments
This picture has been making the internet rounds, and I just HAD to share it with you guys.
It appears to be a production sketch of the monster from the upcoming movie Cloverfield, showing a scale measurement of the “beasts” as compared to the Statue of Liberty and a person.
This is almost as “scary” as the “alien” from Signs.
A mutated humpback whale? Really?
Do you guys find this scary at all? I mean, if it were real, yeah, but as a movie monster?
I think that the parasites (also shown) are way scarier than the whale.
Tell me what you think!
Kyle W. Kerr
I’ve been doing something lately that I haven’t done in a long time… buying random CDs because they just look good. This is something I used to do when I was younger, when I didn’t have rent and credit card payments to worry about. But, thanks to a few generous people over Christmas, I got a nice chunk of change in iTunes gift cards, which has allowed me to experiment and have a little fun. In the past, I have discovered some of my favorite artists in this fashion… and, I have to say, it happened again.
Various Artists – Dreaming Wide Awake: The Music of Scott Alan
This album is the work of composer and lyricist Scott Alan. Listening to a 30 second sample of one song on iTunes was enough to get me to buy the entire album. It’s put together sort of like a musical, with each song telling its own amazing story… which fits, because Scott grew up with musicals. He’s even written two critically acclaimed musicals himself: Detour and Piece. Dreaming Wide Awake is a sampling of his music through the years, sung by some of Broadway’s best musical talent, including Baby‘s Liz Callaway, The Pirate Queen‘s Stephanie J. Block, Wicked‘s Shoshana Bean, Brooklyn‘s Eden Espinosa, Xanadu‘s Cheyenne Jackson and many more.
This really is an amazing album. I clicked on the first song, I am a Star, sung by Eden Espinosa, and I was immediately hooked.
My favorite song on the album is Now, sung by Jonathan Groff. It’s a really haunting piece about a man who loses the love of his life, and the pain he’s feeling is almost unbearable. I’ve listened to it about 110 times… and I bought the album about a week ago. Here is a sample of that song:
At only 29, Scott has accomplished something incredible. He’s young, and hopefully he’s going to have a very, very long career. Check out samples of the rest of the songs off his debut album, Dreaming Wide Awake:
I’m a Star - Sung by Eden Espinosa
Surrender - Sung by Cheyenne Jackson
Magic - Sung by Adriane Lenox
Let Love Begin - Sung by Tracie Thoms
Home - Sung by Shoshana Bean
Never Neverland (Fly Away) - Sung by Stephanie J. Block
At Seventeen - Sung by Carly Jibson and Jackie Hoffman
If I Own Today - Sung by Shayna Steele featuring Michael McElroy and Capathia Jenkins with guest Pianist Dave Cook
Kiss the Air - Sung by Danny Calvert
Say Goodbye - Sung by Katie Thompson
The Journey - Sung by Josh Strickland and Jill Zadeh
Goodnight - Sung by Liz Callaway
There are two easy ways to purchase the album: iTunes and CD Baby.
Check it out… you won’t regret it!
Kyle W. Kerr
It’s probably the worst kept secret these days that I am in love with the movie Atonement.
In the movie, there is one of the most amazing tracking shots I have every seen; a five minute long shot through complete and utter chaos… there are soldiers marching, singing, fighting, shooting horses (obviously, they didn’t really shot them… but it looks incredibly realistic!), and pretty much just going stir crazy all over the place. It’s a right miracle that they were able to pull it off in one go.
I am posting two clips below. The first is the actual scene from the movie. I honestly don’t know how long this clip will be up for, so you should check it out while you have the chance. The second clip is a little piece on how they created the shot.
(The behind-the-scenes Dunkirk footage runs the first five minutes of this video.)
Again, I can’t stress how amazing a movie this is. It is being released in more theatres every day, so check your local theatre for show times.
Kyle W. Kerr
01/6/08 | General, Genius Mode, My Writings | 0 Comments
…apply to Grad School? Yes. Yes I did.
As of midnight on Saturday, January 5th, 2008, I am officially an applicant for the Master of Fine Arts Degree in Creative Writing at Emerson College here in Boston.
Okay, now that I got that out… I can say that I’m really excited. It has been really difficult finishing my degree in Business Administration, knowing that my life if going to be devoted to writing. If I get in, I’ll be around people like me for a change. You have no idea how utterly boring it is to be in a room full of people who have nothing but business on the brain. It’s a miracle I’ve been able to last as long as I have. Seriously, I’m going to need some serious detox come May.
So, because I had to go through the process of writing it, I’m going to include my admissions essay in this post. Also, if you’d like to read my writing sample, click here.
The essay question asks us to talk about our short- and long-term goals. Well, you can’t really talk about the future without first mentioning the past.
You’re going to receive a lot of letters from applicants who loudly proclaim that their destiny as a writer began when they were seven years old; they can’t remember a time when they didn’t have a pen in their hand and a story on the page. For me, that couldn’t be further from the truth. What’s more, there was actually a time when I gave up reading for pleasure altogether. It’s a thought that sends shudders through my body now, but it happened nonetheless.
In fact, I always thought I was destined for a life as a high-powered executive. I started working odd jobs under the table by the age of ten and opened my first business three years later. In high school, I was vice-president of our local chapter of the Future Business Leaders of America, Bill Gates was my idol, and I was a huge fan of The Donald. And there was no hesitation when I filled out my application for an undergraduate degree in Business Administration. All of this aided in my eventual plan of becoming a millionaire by the time I was twenty-five.
Yet the more I imagined my life, the more those dreams of boardroom domination started to depict me scribbling away in my steno notepad instead of listening to the latest income statement reports. Characters and plot started to invade my consciousness during classes, making it even more difficult to focus on learning about product cannibalization and sales forecasting. My blue ballpoint pen slowly evolved into a feather quill and inkwell, and, with only a few short months until I graduate with a Bachelor’s degree in business, I can think of nothing but finishing my book.
The change actually started to take root when I was in eighth grade. My English teacher had us keep a little journal with even littler stories in it. Those tiny paragraph- and page-sized stories grew to be several pages long, to ten thousand word novelettes, and eventually to a 100,000 word novel, of which I am currently writing the second draft.
My vision of future life now consists entirely of writing. I have become one of those above mentioned applicants, and I can’t imagine a future without a pen in my hand and a story on the page.
At the moment, the most important thing is to finish my novel. After attending the 2007 Maui Writers Conference and Retreat, I have an even greater understanding of where the story needs to go, and it has even garnered the attention of an agent. The first inklings of the novel actually began when I was fifteen and, several hundred thousand words later, it has evolved into its current form.
Once the novel is completed—which, God willing, will be in the next couple months—I plan on starting work on a screenplay. Movies have always been a big part of my life. Even when books momentarily fell off the radar, my love of film never faltered. It is another dream of mine to be able to write major motion pictures, to be a part of the movie making process, and eventually see my work on the big screen.
Even though I have never had any formal training in writing—aside from basic English courses—I have learned my craft through reading other works and the act of writing itself. However, I have reached the crossroads in my life and wish to pursue writing as a career; I feel a more in-depth knowledge of the language and the craft is necessary. I love everything to do with the written word, and everything so far has been based on instinct. Though my instinct has served me well thus far, writing is an ever evolving craft, and I would never be so naïve to say I have nothing left to learn. This is why I’m pursuing an education in one of the greatest Creative Writing programs in the country.
Not only will I gain from an Emerson education, but there is a lot I can contribute in return. For the last three years, I have been a member of a student writers group here at Northeastern University, and have been on the executive board the last two. Through this group, and through my experiences at the Maui Writers Retreat, I have learned to work closely with other writers and have mastered the form of constructive criticism. I am fully prepared to help my fellow students in any way I can, as I try to do in all aspects of my life.
I am also very open to trying new things. New mediums and experimental genres excite me to no end, and I have even dabbled in a few of them already. Flash fiction, column writing, screenplays, novels, novellas, memoirs, stage plays, and short stories; to all these I bring my enthusiasm and my willingness to experiment and learn. Writing has become my life—it is my life, will always be my life—and it would be forever enhanced with an Emerson education.
Thank you for considering my application for admission.
Wish me luck…! I’ll let everyone know the outcome as soon as I do!!!
Kyle W. Kerr
So, this weekend I…
I was intrigued when I first learned that they were making this movie. Ever since Pirates of the Caribbean: Curse of the Black Pearl came out a few years ago, I have liked most of the roles that Johnny Depp has taken on… Willy Wonka, J.M. Barrie, Jack Sparrow, and now Sweeney Todd. So, I knew I had to see it when it came out. And I wasn’t disappointed, at ALL.
I have only recently gotten into musicals, and have enjoyed the likes of Rent and Hairspray, and Sweeney Todd was well up to par. It has such a singable soundtrack, and the cinematography and acting were definitely grade A all around. I’ve also come to appreciate the brilliance that is Helena Bonham Carter since her role as Bellatrix Lestrange in Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix earlier this year. (Other Potter alum who make an appearance in Todd include Alan Rickman, who plays Severus Snape, and Timothy Spall, who plays Wormtail.) Newcomer Ed Sanders as Toby is delectably adorable, with one of the cutest little kid British accents ever!
There is almost no way I can do any justice to this movie with a simple review; just know that it was amazing and you should see it. Make sure you see it while it’s in theatres, though, because it’s really a sight to see. You need to experience it twenty feet high with theatre surround sound. Stephen Sondheim’s score and lyrics are some of the juiciest I’ve heard in a long time, as well as some of the funniest. I’m including the lyrics to my favorite song on the soundtrack, A Little Priest, below.
A Little Priest
That’s all very well, but what are we going to do about him?
Later on, when it’s dark, we’ll take him to some secret place and bury him.
Oh yeah, of course we could do that. I don’t suppose he’s got any relatives going to come poking around looking for him.
Seems a downright shame…
Seems an awful waste…
Such a nice plump frame
Nor it can’t be traced.
Business needs a lift,
Debts to be erased,
Think of it as thrift,
As a gift …
If you get my drift …
Seems an awful waste.
With the price of meat what it is,
When you get it,
If you get it—
Good, you got it.
Take, for instance,
Mrs. Mooney and her pie shop.
Business never better, using only
Pussy cats and toast.
Now a pussy’s good for maybe six or
Seven at the most.
And I’m sure they can’t compare,
As far as taste—
What a charming notion,
Eminently practical and yet
Appropriate, as always.
How I did without you
All these years I’ll never know!
Think about it.
Lots of other gentlemen’ll
Soon be coming for a shave,
For what’s the sound of the world out there?
What, Mr. Todd,
What, Mr. Todd,
What is that sound?
Those crunching noises pervading the air?
Yes, Mr. Todd,
Yes, Mr. Todd,
Yes, all around—
It’s man devouring man, my dear,
And who are we
To deny it in here?
These are desperate times, Mrs. Lovett,
and desperate measures are called for.
Here we are, hot out of the oven.
What is that?
Have a little priest.
Is it really good?
Sir, it’s too good,
Then again, they don’t commit sins of the flesh,
So it’s pretty fresh.
Awful lot of fat.
Only where it sat.
Haven’t you got poet
Or something like that?
No, you see the trouble with poet
Is, how do you know it’s
Try the priest.
Lawyer’s rather nice.
If it’s for a price.
Order something else, though, to follow,
Since no one should swallow
Anything that’s lean.
Well, then, if you’re British and loyal,
You might enjoy Royal
Anyway, it’s clean.
Though, of course, it tastes of wherever it’s been.
Is that squire
On the fire?
Mercy no, sir,
You’ll notice it’s grocer.
More like vicar.
No, it has to be grocer—it’s green.
The history of the world, my love—
Save a lot of graves,
Do a lot of relatives favors…
—Is those below serving those up above.
So there should be plenty of flavors…
How gratifying for once to know—
—that those above will serve those down below!
What is that?
Finest in the shop.
Or we have some shepherd’s pie peppered
With actual shepherd
And I’ve just begun.
Here’s a politician—so oily
It’s served with a doily—
Put it on a bun.
Well, you never know if it’s going to run.
Try the friar.
Fried, it’s drier.
No, the clergy is really
Too coarse and too mealy.
Yes, and always arrives overdone.
I’ll come again when you
Have Judge on the menu.
Have charity toward the world, my pet—
Yes, yes, I know, my love—
We’ll take the customers that we can get.
High-born and low, my love.
We’ll not discriminate great from small.
No, we’ll serve anyone—
We’ll serve anyone—
And to anyone
Here’s the song in the movie… I don’t know how long these will be up for, so definitely take a look at them while you can! Almost all of the song sung by Johnny and Helena...!
Definitely take the time and see the movie. And download the soundtrack while you’re at it… you’ll be singing it for years to come. Already five days later and I can’t get it out of my head (not that I really mind)…!
Kyle W. Kerr
How awesome is this?
There is a TWO NIGHT premiere on Sunday, January 13th and Monday, January 14th on Fox!
I’m soo there.
Kyle W. Kerr