Kaedrin
You are here: Kaedrin > Weblog

Kaedrin Weblog
Sunday, November 23, 2014

Weird Book of the Week
Last time on Weird Book of the Week, we tackled a touching tale of Dinosaur Nazis. This time, well, it's not so much the contents of the book so much as the cover:
Recursive Centaurs!
It's a centaur... but sorta recursive? Um... I don't... what? If I were a bigger Bradbury fan, I'd snap this up in a heartbeat. It is a real book, but I don't know if Amazon has this particular edition (the 1971 Corgi books edition).
Posted by Mark on November 23, 2014 at 08:02 PM .: Comments (0) | link :.


End of this day's posts

Tuesday, November 18, 2014

Weird Movie of the Week
Last time on Weird Movie of the Week, we took examined a touching tale of a gay yeti and his frat boy lover. This time around, we've got dolphins. Lots of dolphins.
Day of the Dolphin
It doesn't get much better than "Unwittingly, he trained a dolphin to kill the President of the United States." Oddly, it seems to have a decent pedigree, with actor George C. Scott and director Mike Nichols. So sign me up for this killer dolphin movie. What say you?

Update: Dammit, I post this, and then two days later, Mike Nichols passes away. He's totally an underrated director, despite having made multiple classics. RIP...
Posted by Mark on November 18, 2014 at 08:55 PM .: Comments (0) | link :.


End of this day's posts

Sunday, November 16, 2014

Ancillary Sword
Ann Leckie's debut novel Ancillary Justice was a huge breakout novel that vanquished all comers during awards season. It racked up wins from Locus, the BSFA, the Arthur C. Clarke, Nebula, and Hugo Awards. As you might imagine, the recently published sequel, Ancillary Sword, was eagerly awaited. I enjoyed the first book despite some reservations, so I was really hoping this one would shore up some of the lacking elements of its predecessor. What I got was completely unexpected.

This is a really odd novel. It picks up where the first book left off, with Breq accepting a commission as an officer in Anaander Mianaai's fleet and leading an expedition to... a space station with some minor strategic importance. There she butts heads with the local forces, led by one Captain Hetnys, and otherwise gets embroiled with various bits of local politics.

Like it's predecessor, this book is somewhat lacking in plot, though I will say that it does become somewhat tighter as a result. Unlike it's predecessor, many of the interesting things about the first book have been jettisoned. The complex non-linear narrative is gone. The first book's heady mix of hard and soft SF has shifted much more to the soft SF side. Many of the most intriguing things about the first book, particularly the ambitious exploration of hive minds and what that means for identity, while present, aren't really expanded upon in any real way. When Anaander Mianaai's condition is revealed in the first book, it opened up many tantalizing opportunities... that are almost completely bypassed in this sequel. The mysterious alien presence of the Presger was hinted at in the first book, and while the Presger's ambassador plays a significant role in this book, we still don't really get much in the way of information on the Presger. Even some of the softer ideas, like the way Radch culture doesn't distinguish between the sexes, calling everyone by female pronouns, aren't really expanded on at all. I suppose we get some closer looks at Radch society, but little beyond what we already knew.

It's a decidedly low-key approach that is not entirely unwelcome, but which makes me wonder where Leckie is trying to go with this series. It started off as a series filled with interesting ideas and an epic scope, and yet, it's all shaken down to this rather simple story that doesn't seem to really advance the series all that much. I suppose the implication is that the events of this book are happening all over the Radchaai Empire, which would make sense. And it's not really bad per say, it's just unexpected. Conceptually, I think this is something that could have worked really well, lots of crunchy ideas on a smaller, close-up scale. Alas, all of the interesting ideas originate in the first book and aren't expanded upon very much in this sequel.

The book has a more episodic approach than its predecessor, and many of the individual episodes are quite good. The opening reveals Breq to be a capable leader who immediately recognizes the deception of one of her officers. There's a great sequence where a pissed off Breq goes to the armory for target practice. Since she is a thousand of years old AI, she's pretty good at it, leading to some slackjawed crew members (Seivarden memorably notes: "Fleet Captain is pretty fucking badass.") Some of the incidents at the space station are less successful, though there are plenty of interesting bits about the formality of Radch society. There's a decent enough courtroom drama at one point, and several other interesting tidbits here or there. Leckie's not particularly great at action, but there's not a ton of action here anyway and she gets the job done. Many of the new side characters are pretty fantastic. Alas, when you add it all up, it's merely the sum of its parts, nothing more.

So I have mixed feelings about this. There are many bits to like, and I will say that it seems to be aging well in my head, but I don't think it's quite the equal of its predecessor either. It's almost certainly going to appear on the Hugo ballot next year, but I'm doubting that it will win. One other side note: I listened to this on audio book, and I hated the reader. She was fine most of the time, but for certain characters, particularly the ones we're not supposed to like, she puts on this ridiculous, high pitched, exaggerated cockney accent (I think). That wouldn't be a disaster if she didn't use the exact same voice for multiple characters, and if the story weren't so talky (which it really is, and it gets kinda weird when Breq is speaking with two of the weirdly accented people). Just a fair warning, you'd probably be better off reading this one rather than listening.
Posted by Mark on November 16, 2014 at 08:23 PM .: Comments (0) | link :.


End of this day's posts

Wednesday, November 12, 2014

Link Dump
As per usuals, lots of interesting things on the internets for yous to checks out:
  • Lightning Round: We Finally Have a Trailer for "Furious 7. - Let's Drive Some Fast Cars Out of Planes! - In Grantland's summary of the trailer for furious 7, there's a brilliant bit about what the trailer for Fast/Furious 8 (a crossover with Gravity) will look like:
    INT - A CARGO HOLD CONTAINING NUMEROUS MUSCLE CARS

    ROMAN SITS AT THE WHEEL OF ONE OF THE CARS. HE IS WEARING A SPACE HELMET.

    ROMAN: "Dom, are you sure about this?"

    LETTY (V.O): "Nervous, Roman?"

    DR. RYAN STONE: "Don't worry, Roman. I've done this in my underwear."

    [Everyone laughs.]

    CARGO DOORS OPEN, REVEALING THE SURFACE OF EARTH FRAMED BY STARS.

    CUT TO:

    CLOSE-UPS OF VEHICLE IGNITIONS AND STICK SHIFTS. THE MUSCLE CARS BACK DOWN THE RAMP AND BEGIN PLUMMETING THROUGH SPACE. ORANGE AND YELLOW RE-ENTRY FLAMES LICK AT THE CHASSIS.
    I would watch this.
  • William Gibson Has No Idea How the Future Will See Us - An interview in which Gibson speculates how the future will see us (spoiler: nothing like we see ourselves):
    The one constant, it seems to me, in looking at how we look at the past, how we have looked at the past before, is that we never see the inhabitants of the past as they saw themselves.

    We have a very detailed idea of what the Victorians were like. They're not really very far away, but they were different. Their view of themselves is nothing like our view of them. They probably didn't think they were puritanical and kinky. They probably didn't think that conditions of child labor were that problematic. I'm sure they didn't think that colonialism was a problem - it was a feature, not a bug. Their whole business was based on it. We see them very differently, and I think that the future won't see us as anything like we see ourselves to be.
    Heh. I'm looking forward to checking out Gibson's new novel, The Peripheral. Potential Hugo nominee? Time will tell!
  • I Can Tolerate Anything Except The Outgroup - An interesting take on the tendency to politicize everything, and that the lines aren't necessarily as clear cut as we think.
    Compare the Nazis to the German Jews and to the Japanese. The Nazis were very similar to the German Jews: they looked the same, spoke the same language, came from a similar culture. The Nazis were totally different from the Japanese: different race, different language, vast cultural gap. But although one could imagine certain situations in which the Nazis treated the Japanese as an outgroup, in practice they got along pretty well. Heck, the Nazis were actually moderately friendly with the Chinese, even when they were technically at war. Meanwhile, the conflict between the Nazis and the German Jews - some of whom didn’t even realize they were anything other than German until they checked their grandparents’ birth certificate - is the stuff of history and nightmares. Any theory of outgroupishness that naively assumes the Nazis’ natural outgroup is Japanese or Chinese people will be totally inadequate.
  • Windows 93 - What would Windows 95 have looked like if it were released two years earlier? Probably not this, but it's a goofy exercise and fun to check out anyway.
  • Interview: Bud Webster - An interesting interview with a guy who works for the SFWA's Estate Project, basically a place that tries to keep track of copyrights after an author's death (a non-trivial task):
    CARL: What constitutes due diligence when determining whether a story is public domain?

    BUD: A good question, but one that doesn't have a simple answer. You can't just Google a name, not find anything on the first screen, and assume that the estate is dead. Nor can you find one source offering the work for free and claiming it's PD and not look further. That ain't no way diligence, due or otherwise. For me, due diligence is looking for as long as it takes to find an answer one way or another. If that means asking a few people, fine. If it means checking the Copyright Office website for specific renewal notices, searching for the possibility that the magazine that originally published a story may not have registered copyright then looking further to see if the author did at a later time, then that's equally fine. I will point out here, though, that to my direct knowledge the information at the CO website is not always accurate; in one specific case, an e-publisher checked the status of a novel there, found no notice of renewal, and issued the book. When the author - still alive and writing, I'll point out - found out about it, he was able to show the publisher his paperwork proving that the rights HAD been renewed. To the publisher's credit, they immediately issued a check in the amount the writer asked for. So, due diligence? It's whatever it takes. Now I know that's not terribly responsive, and it's certainly NOT a legal definition by any means, but it's what I do.
And that's all for now...
Posted by Mark on November 12, 2014 at 10:58 PM .: Comments (0) | link :.


End of this day's posts

Sunday, November 09, 2014

Lock In
I read a fair amount, but there are only a few authors whose output I eagerly await. Longtime readers already know that Neal Stephenson and Lois McMaster Bujold are the ringleaders, but John Scalzi is also among their ranks. Scalzi rankles a fair amount of folks because of his politics (which have been getting more and more pronounced over time), but in general, I've found his novels to be enjoyable pageturners. Being "easy to read" also rankles a certain element of fandom, those who seek "literary" status as opposed to entertainment and good old fashioned storytelling. Scalzi won a Best Novel Hugo award last year for Redshirts, which produced much teeth-gnashing from a wide range of people. It was an odd novel, but it's one that seems to have aged well in my head (my only issues with it were meta-issues). I suspect I would not have ranked it #1 that year, but like this year's Ancillary Justice win, I can't really fault people from voting for what they like - the Hugo is a populist award, after all. So it's with this baggage that I come to Scalzi's latest novel, Lock In. In short, I found it disappointing. Not bad, per say, but I have trouble mustering up much enthusiasm.

Lock In takes place in the near future, after a global pandemic of something called Haden's Syndrome that mostly presented flu-like symptoms, but for about 1% of the population, resulted in locked-in syndrome. This is a real condition that is thankfully pretty rare, but in the world of the novel, the amount of locked-in patients (called "Hadens" in the book) exploded. The world adapted and developed a whole suite of solutions, including a Haden-only virtual reality space, embedded neural networks, and robot-like machines that can be "driven" by Hadens. This is all worldbuilding though, and the story proper is a pretty straightforward police procedural, following FBI agents Chris Shane (a Haden himself) and Leslie Vann as the investigate a Haden-related death.

Science Fiction is perhaps infamous for its reliance on exposition and info-dumps, but the first chapter of this book is a pretty egregious example. It baldly lays out the worldbuilding, encyclopedia-style, and as near as I can tell, it's completely superfluous. You get a lot of the same information through context as the story unfolds. I may be griping a little too hard about this, but it started me off on the wrong foot, and it took a while to recover.

While I'm complaining about things, Scalzi's politics are showing. Of course, an author's politics are always showing in one way or another, and Scalzi's past novels were no exception, but this time around there are completely unnecessary tangents on things like, for example, gun control. These are disappointing tidbits, but fortunately, they aren't pervasive. On the other hand, Scalzi's concern with gender is much more successful. Agent Vann is great, a smart, tough, hard-drinking veteran agent who reminded me of the well connected smuggler at the heart of Polar City Blues (another SF mystery that, alas, I wound up enjoying more than Lock In). If you are paying attention, (and if you read Scalzi's blog, how could you not pay attention to this stuff?) you'll notice that Chris Shane's gender is not specified. This apparently blew some people's minds, but I was expecting this sort of thing from Scalzi. Of course, it's pretty easy to pull off when your character is represented by a featureless robot 99.9% of the time in the novel, which did make me wonder much more about the lives of Hadens. Again, this is a detective thriller, so there's not a lot of time given to exploring these aspects of a Haden's life, but as tangents go, that would have been a welcome one.

The overall mystery is well done, but nothing particularly special. There aren't any grand revelations, but it's more satisfying than your typical episode of [insert CBS procedural here]. It took me longer than usual to be hooked (perhaps because of that clunky opening chapter), and while Scalzi normally excels at snappy dialogue, it wasn't quite as snappy as his other recent efforts.

I ultimately did enjoy the book, but I found myself nitpicking, which I generally attribute to some deeper dislike (though I'm having trouble pinpointing that). It has been getting pretty good reviews though, so I'm fully expecting that it will be nominated for a Hugo next year (it will not, however, be appearing on my nominating ballot). Apparently Lock In was also optioned for a television show, and a SF police procedural might actually work really well. So I wasn't totally on board with this book, but regardless, I'm very much looking forward to the second Human Division novel (er, collection?), as I really loved the first installment (even if it ended on an unexpected cliffhanger).
Posted by Mark on November 09, 2014 at 08:44 PM .: Comments (0) | link :.


End of this day's posts

Wednesday, November 05, 2014

Link Dump
As per usual, interesting links from the depths of the internets:
  • The Uber for Gentleman Companions by By Julieanne Smolinski - As with everything Julieanne writes, you should read this. It's about a service that provides male companions that are totally not whores. Sample awesome:
    You can also give him whatever name you want, and enumerate any crazy things you might want him to do via a special requests section.

    Don't get too excited, though, as suggested special requests include "feeds you grapes while fanning you," and not, say, "defecates on a glass coffee table while you lie underneath furiously masturbating."
    Umm, slightly NSFW, I guess. But brilliant and hilarious.
  • These previously unseen Star Wars posters look absolutely awesome - Indeed they do.
  • Ask Andrew W.K.: Pizza Is Healthy - "Pizza is more than just food; it's a genuine physical and spiritual pleasure. Anyone who says that money cannot buy happiness has clearly never spent their money on pizza."
  • How facts backfire - This is mildly disturbing, but also gives credence to the notion that politics are to be avoided:
    Recently, a few political scientists have begun to discover a human tendency deeply discouraging to anyone with faith in the power of information. It’s this: Facts don’t necessarily have the power to change our minds. In fact, quite the opposite. In a series of studies in 2005 and 2006, researchers at the University of Michigan found that when misinformed people, particularly political partisans, were exposed to corrected facts in news stories, they rarely changed their minds. In fact, they often became even more strongly set in their beliefs. Facts, they found, were not curing misinformation. Like an underpowered antibiotic, facts could actually make misinformation even stronger.
    (emphasis mine) If you ever wonder why people decry the inclusion of politics into previously serene areas of culture (recent examples include the SF community and nerdy communities in general), this is why. Politics engender misunderstanding in even the most benign situations, and at worst, creates a toxic environment.
  • An Easy Choice? Dream On - On the perils of buying a mattress:
    Is there any home purchase more confusing and fraught with anxiety than buying a mattress? Study after study points to sleep being vitally important to our health and happiness, and it stands to reason that a mattress is a foundational component of a good night’s rest. And yet to choose the right one, shoppers must navigate a Kafkaesque maze.
    Heh.
And that's all for now. Party on.
Posted by Mark on November 05, 2014 at 10:53 PM .: Comments (0) | link :.


End of this day's posts

Sunday, November 02, 2014

6WH: Speed Round and Halloween
Six weeks sounds like a long time, but time flies when you're cowering in abject terror. As per usual, I have not actually written up every movie I saw during this festive Halloween season. Sometimes a movie just doesn't fit with a given week's theme, or perhaps I only caught a portion of it on television, or I've already written about it, or sometimes I just don't have much to say about a movie. So every year, I close out the marathon with a quick roundup of everything I saw that hasn't already been covered.
  • You're Next - This was one of my favorite movies of 2013 and revisiting it reveals that it gets even better when you know where it's going. Much of the initial portion of the film, which I didn't particularly love the first time around, becomes more palatable when you know where it's going. And where it's going is a whole lot of fun! ***1/2
    Sharni Vinson, kicking ass
  • Blood Glacier - Unquestionably the worst movie of the marathon, and will probably be the worst 2014 movie I've seen. The premise is ok, a group of scientists studying a glacier notice a quickly emerging red color on the glacier and find that it's.... ALIVE! Or something like that. They don't really go anywhere with it, instead focusing on some terrible creature effects that wouldn't be a problem if the characters and dialogue and general story weren't so awful. Stay away from this one! *
  • Hellraiser: Inferno - Since all of the Hellraiser movies are on streaming, this was a potential marathon this year, but I only ended up watching this one. This may tell you something, but on the other hand, while I wasn't particularly taken with this, it was fine. It had some pretty good ideas to it, an expansion of the role of the Engineer, some fanciful dreamlike imagery, and the makings of something pretty interesting. There's promise here, but it's lacking in execution. It might have been better if the protagonist was someone we could be a little more sympathetic towards, or indeed, care about at all. He's a bit muddled, such that you don't even get the sort of vicarious revenge feeling when he gets his comeuppance. That being said, I may have to revisit some Hellraiser next year... **
  • How to Be a Serial Killer - Another movie that had the makings of a pretty interesting and fun horror comedy, but unfortunately, it feels like the filmmakers didn't really know where to go with it, so it just sorta devolves into boringness. The premise is kinda fun, a serial killer who addresses the audience directly about the ins-and-outs of serial killing as a hobby. Or something. It starts out well enough, but it loses energy about halfway through and never really regains it. Also, while the guy seems charismatic and confident at the start, the way the film plays out contradicts that, which makes this less fun. Not the worst way to spend 90 minutes, but you could probably do better. **
  • Oculus - I was surprised at how effective this movie wound up being, though again, it feels like it runs out of steam right at the finale, which is exactly what you would expect from the beginning of the movie. Fortunately, along the way, we're treated to lots of creepy happenings and a rather fantastic premise, that of a mirror which toys with your perceptions. The ways in which the characters explore the powers of the mirror is quite effective, all the moreso because the mirror seems to be working despite their efforts. There's some flashback sequences that are also pretty effective, and the movie is overall well done. Not quite a classic, but certainly worth checking out. **1/2
  • The Exorcist - I liked this movie the first time I saw it, but it's become more effective every time since then, and this time was no exception. I do still think the book is a better experience, but the movie is nevertheless a classic. ***1/2
  • Eye See You - Hey, you remember that time Sylvester Stallone made a slasher? Yeah, me neither, and that probably tells you something. This is paint by numbers stuff, and in truth, not much of a slasher (more of a body-count thriller or serial killer movie), but perhaps worthwhile due to a pretty great cast. **
  • A Nightmare on Elm Street - I've obviously seen this a few times before, and it holds up reasonably well, thanks mostly to it's pure horror premise of a monster that can get you in your dreams. The thing that differentiates these movies from the throng of other slashers, of course, is Freddy. He talks, he's got a personality, he's sadistic, and one thing that struck me this time around is how much of the horror he delivers by performing some sort of self mutilation.
    Freddy
    It's all in dreams, so he can do whatever he wants. And the dreams in this original installment are the most effective. I find that a lot of movies use dreams as a crutch, and while it's often imaginative, it takes something special to make the dreams tangible enough to be horrific. Wes Craven really structured these dreams well, and later installments somehow don't manage to capture that X factor that I'm having a hard time describing. There are some things that don't hold up that well, but they're far outweighed by the premise and effective and very creepy visuals. ***1/2
  • The Fly (1958) - After watching Cronenberg's exceptional remake, and given the earlier theme of the Remade, I decided to rev up Netflix and check out the original. I had completely forgotten about the framing narrative, where the wife is telling the story we all remember in flashback form, and that was the part I liked the best. The actual core of the story isn't nearly as effective as the remake, but it has its hokey charms, and the symmetry of the two creatures created is pleasing in its own way. **1/2
  • Curse of the Demon - Caught this one on TV, a Jacques Tourneur joint, and as such, there's a fair amount of decent suspense in a story we've all probably seen before. A skeptic man investigates the mysterious death of a colleague who was cursed by some sort of occult practitioner.
    Curse of the Demon
    It's one of those things about once you receive the parchment with the mysterious symbols on it, you will be killed by a demon exactly 7 days later. There's perhaps not enough here for the full run-time, but it has its moments, and when you get towards the end, there's some mildly clever machinations to get out of the curse (or, as is usually the case in these movies, transfer it). It's clearly an influential film, and stuff like Ringu/The Ring or Take Me to Hell are kinda remakes or more accurately, reimaginings, so it's worth watching for that, though it's clearly not as effective as more modern takes. **1/2
  • House of Wax - Another film watched because of the whole original/remake theme that was the general throughline of this year's proceedings. This is mildly effective, and of course, you've got to love Vincent Price, but on the other hand, it's quite old-fashioned and with a couple of notable exceptions, not quite as effective as it must have once been. I'd put the remake about on par with this one, maybe a slight edge to this, simply for the originality factor. Worth checking out. **1/2
  • Urban Legend - I originally wanted to include this on the Neo-Slasher week, but I was foiled by Nextflix and had to fall back on reviewing both of the Cold Prey movies... It's mildly fun, but falls down on a lot of the slasher conventions. That being said, the notion of staging the murders like urban legends is a reasonably good idea that is reasonably well executed. It's not quite as tight as it needs to be, but it has its moments. **1/2
  • Halloween - I watch this every year on Halloween night, and I can't get over how effective it remains, despite having seen it so often. It is truly a classic. ****
  • Trick 'r Treat - Another movie that's becoming an annual tradition, for good reason. Really looking forward to the sequel, apparently due next year!
And that just about covers it. It's been a great year, I hope you've enjoyed it as much as I have. As always, check out fellow travelers at Six Weeks of Halloween and Film Thoughts for more (a lot more than me, and probably more insightful analysis as well)... Already thinking ahead to next year.
Posted by Mark on November 02, 2014 at 06:48 PM .: Comments (0) | link :.


End of this day's posts

Wednesday, October 29, 2014

6WH: The Ones That Got Away
The Six Weeks of Halloween is an ambitious undertaking. I've noticed that every year, I try to start with some sort of namby pamby, pretentious, usually historical theme. Stuff like Italian Giallos, German Krimis, Classic Universal Horror, Silent Horror, Kaiju movies, and this year's Remade. Invariably, I fall back on schlocky horror or slashers and the like, but I always find myself pining for films I don't actually get to during the actual six weeks of this marathon. It's a long time, but there are still plenty of movies I want to watch, but don't really get the chance to watch in time. Here's a sampling of some stuff I wanted to watch this year, but most likely, won't get to:
  • Magic (1978) - A tale of a ventriloquist at the mercy of his vicious dummy, I really wanted to watch this because it stars Anthony Hopkins and is directed by Richard Attenborough (which, for the uninitiated, is a pretty interesting combo that doesn't normally gravitate towards horror).
  • Torso (1973) - An Italian Giallo about a serial killer who wears a distinctive red and black scarf, sounds interesting, continually thwarted by Netflix this season.
  • No One Lives - Just came in the mail, so I may get to this one yet!
  • Cronos - An early Guillermot del Toro film about a vampiric device, I've wanted to check this one out for a while, but for some reason, it's never quite made it to the top of my queue.
  • Basket Case - Added to my queue solely because it was on Netflix Instant, I may have to save this for a Frank Henenlotter marathon in years to come...
  • The Gingerdead Man - Probably best saved for the Holiday season, but even now, it's on a "Very Long Wait" schedule...
  • Raw Meat - I know little about this except that it takes place in a sorta subway setting in London. That being said, it has good reputation, so I'm in...
  • American Mary - A somewhat recent film about a medical student who agrees to some more "freakish" procedures. Or something like that.
  • Dead Silence - Mostly notable for being the movie James Wan made after the original Saw<, and thus I'd like to give it a chance (as several of Wan's most recent films have been quite interesting)./li>
  • Haunter - Wait, so Vincenzo Natali released a movie last year? I guess I should watch it!
And there you have it, the top 10 films I didn't get to this year. Will I get to them later? Only time will tell...
Posted by Mark on October 29, 2014 at 10:55 PM .: Comments (0) | link :.


End of this day's posts



Thoughts and ramblings on culture, movies, technology and more; updated every Sunday and Wednesday.


Inside Weblog
Archives
Best Entries
Fake Webcam
email me
Kaedrin Beer Blog

Links
And Now the Screaming Starts
Ars Technica
Back of the Cereal Box
Badass Digest
Batrock.net
Chizumatic
Echo Rift
Filmspotting
Final Girl
Haibane.info
Hedonist Jive
kernunrex 6WH
MidniteTease
Twenty-Sided

Archives
November 2014
October 2014
September 2014
August 2014
July 2014
June 2014
May 2014
April 2014
March 2014
February 2014
January 2014
December 2013
November 2013
October 2013
September 2013
August 2013
July 2013
June 2013
May 2013
April 2013
March 2013
February 2013
January 2013
December 2012
November 2012
October 2012
September 2012
August 2012
July 2012
June 2012
May 2012
April 2012
March 2012
February 2012
January 2012
December 2011
November 2011
October 2011
September 2011
August 2011
July 2011
June 2011
May 2011
April 2011
March 2011
February 2011
January 2011
December 2010
November 2010
October 2010
September 2010
August 2010
July 2010
June 2010
May 2010
April 2010
March 2010
February 2010
January 2010
December 2009
November 2009
October 2009
September 2009
August 2009
July 2009
June 2009
May 2009
April 2009
March 2009
February 2009
January 2009
December 2008
November 2008
October 2008
September 2008
August 2008
July 2008
June 2008
May 2008
April 2008
March 2008
February 2008
January 2008
December 2007
November 2007
October 2007
September 2007
August 2007
July 2007
June 2007
May 2007
April 2007
March 2007
February 2007
January 2007
December 2006
November 2006
October 2006
September 2006
August 2006
July 2006
June 2006
May 2006
April 2006
March 2006
February 2006
January 2006
December 2005
November 2005
October 2005
September 2005
August 2005
July 2005
June 2005
May 2005
April 2005
March 2005
February 2005
January 2005
December 2004
November 2004
October 2004
September 2004
August 2004
July 2004
June 2004
May 2004
April 2004
March 2004
February 2004
January 2004
December 2003
November 2003
October 2003
September 2003
August 2003
July 2003
June 2003
May 2003
April 2003
March 2003
February 2003
January 2003
December 2002
November 2002
October 2002
September 2002
August 2002
July 2002
May 2002
April 2002
March 2002
February 2002
January 2002
December 2001
November 2001
October 2001
September 2001
August 2001
July 2001
June 2001
May 2001
April 2001
March 2001
February 2001
January 2001
December 2000
November 2000
October 2000
September 2000
August 2000
July 2000

Categories

Syndication
RSS 2.0
RDF

Social
Del.icio.us
FriendFeed
Goodreads
Google Reader
Listal
StumbleUpon
Twitter

Green Flag

Powered by
Movable Type 5.12



Copyright © 1999 - 2012 by Mark Ciocco.