When it comes to Christmas songs, there’s a reason we never stray too far from Jingle Bells, it’s rock’n'roll step-brother Jingle Bell Rock and ye olde hymns like Silent Night.
Because whenever artists turn their considerable talents to original festive tunes, they butcher them like a Christmas ham. And leave us feeling as sick as when we scoff a drove’s worth of pig meat into our mouths each December 25.
So naturally when The Punch heard the news Grease stars Olivia Newton-John and John Travolta had joined forces for the first time in years to crank a new holiday season ballad, I Think You Might Like It, our chills weren’t multiplying in a good way. We reckon you should take a peek at it. Right now.
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Earlier this week news.com.au took a look at dastardly filmclip deeds. We decided to jump on the bandwagon and asked Robert Burton-Bradley to get us started. Because, after all, it is Friday. Friday. And you’ve gotta get down on Friday.
(Hate Rebecca Black? You’ll love this.)
Long before Ms Black burst on to YouTube with her auto-tuned delusions of pop success people were creating music videos they’d probably wish were forgotten forever.
The most surprising thing about this hapless girl facetiously bleating “Today it is Friday, Friday” is that people think it’s the worst film clip ever made. I beg to differ. Thousands of other shockers are now just a click away.
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Three times a week I watch porn. I’m a man of routine, so the days are always the same - Mondays, Thursdays and Saturdays.
It’s nothing too explicit – just stocking-clad women stripping off their clothes and shaking their breasts in my face as they rub up against other women, men, poles, or whatever else they can find nearby.
When it’s not lingerie models, it’s women in a nightclub, lying on the top of the bar, near naked, while groups of men pour alcohol over their glistening bodies, to the beat of the latest dance music sensation.
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We all know that sex sells. Some of the earliest tobacco advertising featured stylised drawings of starlets inserted in cigarette packs.
Sexy images of women are used to sell everything, from cars to spring water to internet access.Many such ads are targeted at men, but ads for products aimed at women are often similar.
Not only are sexually provocative images of women used to advertise, but they are routinely featured on television, music video clips, movies and even toys. While adults are better equipped to deal with the bombardment of sexualised content, we need to stop to consider the impact it has on children.
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