The Beejroom at the Beejdom.
The executive producer of a late night sketch comedy show sparks a media frenzy when he has an on-air meltdown during a live broadcast. A scene from the best written drama of the last decade that you never saw. Broadcast September 18th, 2006 on NBC Written by Aaron Sorkin Directed by Thomas Schlamme More @ http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0485842/
Dane Whitley, an Evansville native, is up and coming in the music scene! To classify him under a genre wouldn't do his voice justice. He's a hybrid of folk, acoustic, emo (with dignity), and unattainable voice tone by none other than himself. All the vocals, guitar playing, and songwriting is done on his own. Become a fan of his on facebook and reverbnation! Stay tuned for his album release in 2011! http://www.facebook.com/?ref=home#!/pages/Dane-Whitley/10150111868230472 http://www.reverbnation.com/danewhitley
Shinedown performing "Save Me" live in studio. Coming to Roberts Stadium March 30th.
Here's a new song I'm working on. Thought I'd give you guys a sneak peak!
This is Part 2 of Episode 1 of Movie Madness with Dr. Praxis. For more information, go to trampstudios.blogspot.com and read the blog entitled "Movie Madness."
WA\ant to celebrate bad movies and even worse jokes? That's good 'cause you're in the right place. This is part 1 of the first episode of Movie Madness with Dr. Praxis. Dr. Mel Praxis. Does that tell you what kind of jokes you're about to expose yourself to? And you're still here? Well, okay, punch the play button and let the fun begin. The featured movie is the original Carnival of Souls.
First commercial for a series I'll be starting at the end of this month called "Movie Madness with Dr. Praxis." It will be a hosted movie show featuring bad movies and even worse jokes.
Over There: Remembering World War One was made to mark the 90th anniversary of the ending of WWI. Using film footage shot by the US Army Signal Corp., Keenan crafted a film about a time when America's children lived in a Hell that even Dante couldn't have imagined. The music track was built from vintage recordings from the WWI period.
A happy ending? For some, not all. Television survived WWII, supplanting radio as the center of a family's entertainment. Most of the companies involved in the development of television thrived but a few didn't. However television was finally thought of as being "worth the effort" but one important individual while viewing an event that was out of this world... Part 4 of 4