LP 331 / Not The 9 o`clock News - Sketsj lp - Mor

Pris: 175,00 NOK
LP 331 - BBC`s Not the 9 o`clock news - 1980 BBC UK / Morsom kommedie lp ! Vinyl; EX - Cover; EX ---------------------

LP 470 / CAPITOL RECORDS - The new spirit of Cap

Pris: 185,00 NOK
LP 470 Capitol varierte artiseter, se bilde 2 ! - Noe av det beste fra Capitol 1970 - Bra album det her ! FOC 1970 USA - Vinyl; NM - Cover; EX ----------- Various ‎– The New Spirit Of Capitol Label: Capitol Records ‎– SNP-6 Format: Vinyl, LP, Compilation, Gatefold Country: Canada Released: 1970 Genre: Rock Style: Blues Rock, Country Rock, Psychedelic Rock, Classic Rock Tracklist A1 –Steve Miller Band Little Girl 3:20 A2 –Hedge & Donna Jamie 2:40 A3 –Joe South Games People Play 3:33 A4 –Linda Ronstadt Silver Threads And Golden Needles 2:19 A5 –John Stewart (2) July, You're A Woman 3:12 A6 –David Axelrod A Little Girl Lost 3:24 A7 –The Edgar Broughton Band Boy Soldier 4:18 B1 –Grand Funk Railroad Please Don't Worry 4:16 B2 –The Sons* It's Time 3:55 B3 –Pink Floyd Astronomy Domine 4:10 B4 –Guitar Jr. Broke An' Hungry 3:10 B5 –Bob Seger System Innervenus Eyes 2:44 B6 –Mississippi Fred McDowell* Red Cross Store 4:48

LP 433 / BENNY HILL - Words and Music

Pris: 175,00 NOK
LP 433 / Benny Hill - 1972 USA sjelden lp - Vin; EX+ / Cover; EX+ -------- Alfred Hawthorne Hill, known by his stage name Benny Hill (21 January 1924 – 20 April 1992), was an English comedian and actor, best remembered for his long-running television programme The Benny Hill Show. ----- Hill had struggled on stage and had uneven success in radio. But in television he found a form that played to his strengths, allowing him a format that included live comedy and filmed segments, with him at the focus of almost every segment. It was to prove one of the great success stories of television comedy, keeping Hill a star for nearly four decades, generating impressive revenues for Thames TV, and remaining a cult series in much of the world long after Hill's death. The show had a music hall-derived format and its humour relied on slapstick, innuendo and parody. Recurring players on his show during the BBC years included Patricia Hayes, Jeremy Hawk, Peter Vernon, Ronnie Brody, and his co-writer from the early 1950s to early 1960s, Dave Freeman. Short, bald Jackie Wright was a frequent supporting player, who in many sketches had to put up with Hill slapping him on the head. Hill remained mostly with the BBC through to 1968, except for a few sojourns with ITV station ATV between 1957 and 1960 and again in 1967. In 1969, his show moved from the BBC to Thames Television, where it remained until cancellation in 1989, with an erratic schedule of one-hour specials. The series showcased Hill's talents as an imaginative writer, comic performer and impressionist. He may have bought scripts from various comedy writers but, if so, they never received an onscreen credit (there is evidence that he bought a script from one of his regular cast members in 1976, Cherri Gilham, whom he wrote to from Spain and told her he was using her "Fat Lady idea on the show" in January 1977.) The most common running gag in Hill's shows was the closing sequence, the "run-off", which was literally a running gag in that it featured various members of the cast chasing Hill as part of the chase, along with other stock comedy characters such as policemen, vicars and old women. This was commonly filmed using "under-cranking" camera techniques, and included other comic devices such as characters running off one side of the screen and reappearing running on from the other. The tune used in all the chases, Boots Randolph's "Yakety Sax", is so strongly associated to the show that it is commonly referred to as "The Benny Hill Theme". It has been used as a form of parody in many ways by television shows and a small number of films. The Wachowskis used the same style (and musical theme) in a scene in the film V for Vendetta (2006). It also appears in the cult film The Gods Must Be Crazy. From the start of the 1980s the show featured a troupe of attractive young women, known collectively as "Hill's Angels". They would appear either on their own in a dance sequence, or in character as foils against Hill. Sue Upton was one of the longest serving members of the Angels. Henry McGee and Bob Todd joined Jackie Wright as comic supporting players, and the later shows also featured "Hill's Little Angels," a group of cute children including the families of Dennis Kirkland (the show's director) and Sue Upton. The alternative comedian Ben Elton made a headline-grabbing allegation, both on the TV show Saturday Live and in the pages of Q magazine (in its January 1987 issue), that The Benny Hill Show was single-handedly responsible for the incidences of rape in England during the period in question, and also suggested the programme incited other acts of violence against women.[5] But a writer in The Independent newspaper opined that Elton's assault was "like watching an elderly uncle being kicked to death by young thugs".[6] Elton later claimed his comment was taken out of context, and he appeared in a parody for Harry Enfield and Chums, Benny Elton, where Elton ends up being chased by angry women, accompanied by the "Yakety Sax" theme, after trying to force them to be more feminist rather than letting them make their own decisions. In response to the accusations of sexism, defenders of Hill have said the show used traditional comic stereotypes to reflect universal human truths in a way that was not malicious and fundamentally harmless. Hill's friend and producer Dennis Kirkland said it was the women who chased Hill in anger for undressing them, all of which was done accidentally by some ridiculous means. An article on 27 May 2006 in The Independent quoted Hill and Kirkland as saying they believed this misrepresentation demonstrated critics could not have watched his programmes.[citation needed] In an episode about Hill transmitted as part of the documentary series Living Famously, John Howard Davies, the Head of Light Entertainment at Thames Television who had cancelled the show, stated there were three reasons why he did so: "The audiences were going down, the programme was costing a vast amount of money, and he (Hill) was looking a little tired."[citation needed] The loss of his show was devastating for Hill (or, as one former supporting player put it, "He started to die from there"[citation needed]) and what followed was a self-inflicted decline in his health. In 1990 a new show was produced complete with Hill and his usual team, called Benny Hill's World Tour: New York!. In February 1992, Thames Television, which received a steady stream of requests from viewers for The Benny Hill Show repeats, finally gave in and put together a number of re-edited shows. Hill died on 20 April 1992, the same day that a new contract arrived in the post from Central Independent Television, for which he was to have made a series of specials. Hill turned down competing offers from Carlton and Thames.