They Must Be Destroyed On Sight!


TMBDOS! Episode 249: ”Turbo Kid” (2015).

January 20th, 2022


Lee and Leah are back to gush over a film they love. This week they look at 2015's post-apocalyptic love letter and send-up "Turbo Kid", written and directed by the trio of François Simard, Anouk & Yoann-Karl Whissell. Topics discussed include comparisons to "Mad Max" and other similar films, as well as the "Fallout" video game series; if the film uses it's 1980s aesthetic too much or just right; the over-the-top practical effects work; and if the character of Apple is a manic pixie dream girl or not. The hosts also talk about what they've watched as of late. Cover your eyes, throat and genitals, and take a listen!

"Turbo Kid" IMDB 

Check out Leah in "Ghost Beaver Kick".

"T is for Turbo" Short

Upcoming Turbo Kid game on Steam

Featured Music: "The Playground" & Tequila Sunrise" by La Matos.

TMBDOS! Episode 248: Best and Worst First-Time Watches of 2021.

January 4th, 2022


2021 has come and gone and Lee and Leah have watched a staggering amount of films in the past year. Thus come the time for the usual best and worst lists to be talked about on the podcast. In this 2hrs+ episode the hosts list their 20 best first-time watches, their 10 worst first-time watches, and their best honourable mentions. Come help us shovel the last bit of dirt on 2021's grave.

Lee's Best and Worst of 2021:

Honourable Mentions:

"Viy" (1967)
"The Sicilian Connection" (1972)
"The Laughing Policeman" (1973)
"Malignant" (2021)
"Mad Dog Morgan" (1976)

Best of:

20. "Arctic" (2018)
19. "They Remain" (2018)
18. "Candyman" (2021)
17. "Repulsion" (1965)
16. "In the Earth" (2021)
15. "Last Night in Soho" (2021)
14. "The Last Duel" (2021)
13. "Some Like It Hot" (1959)
12. "The Stepford Wives" (1975)
11. "The Whip and the Body" (1963)
10. "Dogs Don’t Wear Pants" (2019)
9. "Sitting Target" (1972)
8. "Cisco Pike" (1972)
7. "The Muppets Take Manhattan" (1984)
6. "Multiple Maniacs" (1970)
5. "Charley Varrick" (1973)
4. "Siege" (1983)
3. "Psycho Goreman" (2020)
2. "The Astrologer" (1975)
1. "Female Trouble" (1974)

Worst of:

10. "Alligator 2: The Mutation" (1991)
9. "Death Valley" (2021)
8. "Great White" (2021)
7. "The Law in Her Hands" (1936)
6. "The Dead Pit" (1989)
5. "Jiu Jitsu" (2020)
4. "Pacific Banana" (1981)
3. "Stay Out of the Attic" (2021)
2. "Shadow in the Cloud" (2020)
1. "Night of the Animated Dead" (2021)

Leah's Best and Worst of 2021:

Honourable Mentions:

"Just Before Dawn" (1981)
"Pan's Labyrinth" (2006)
"Chopping Mall" (1986)

Best of:

20. "Watch Out, We're Mad" (1974)
19. "Psycho Goreman" (2020)
18. "Tower" (2016)
17. "The Act of Killing" (2012)
16. "Dance Charlie Dance" (1937)
15. "The Thing" (1982)
14. "The Fly" (1986)
13. "Dogs Don't Wear Pants" (2019)
12. "Beast of War" (1988)
11. "Black Sunday" (1960)
10. "Singin' in the Rain" (1952)
9. "May" (2002)
8. "Dementia" (1955)
7. "The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari" (1920)
6. "City of God" (2002)
5. "Parasite" (2019)
4. "Hereditary" (2018)
3. "No Time to Die" (2021)
2. "Promising Young Woman" (2020)
1. "Turbo Kid" (2015)

Worst of:

10. "Haunt" (2019)
9. "The Craft: Legacy" (2021)
8. "Beautiful" (2000)
7. "Fly Me" (1973)
6. "Dark Shadows" (2012)
5. "Sorority Babes in the Slimeball Bowl-O-Rama" (1988)
4. "Bride and Prejudice" (2004)
3. "From Prada to Nada" (2011)
2. "The Exorcist" (1973)
1. "The Law in Her Hands" (1936)

Featured Music: "Triumph" by Lou Reed.

Blood on the Tracks Episode 51: Those Fab Fake Musical Acts.

December 31st, 2021


The cursed year that was 2021 has come to an end and Lee felt like going out on a more positive note. In this mega-sized episode he's compiled a list of tracks from fictional bands and musical artists that have appeared in films. Lots of research went into this one, as Lee tries to give credit where credit is due to the people behind the fictional acts. Be it totally made up acts, parody acts that came before their film debuts, or if they actually formed later on in real life, Lee tries to cover a little of everything. He found that there's still many he could cover in later episodes, so he just might. Happy New Year, and thanks for the continued support of the show!

--Sweet Talkin' Candyman & In the Long Run from "Beyond the Valley of the Dolls" (1970) --The Kelly Affair/The Carrie Nations (Lynn Carey & Barbara Robison; Stu Phillips)
--Kipper & The Clapham from "Confessions of a Pop Performer" (1975) --Kipper (Ed Welch, Dominic Bugatti & Frank Musker)
--Cantina Band from "Star Wars: Episode IV - A New Hope" (1977) --Figrin D'an and the Modal Nodes (John Williams)
--Cheese and Onions from "The Rutles" (1978) --The Rutles (Ollie Halsall, John Altman, John Halsey, Ricky Fataar; Neil Innes)
--Shama Lama Ding Dong from "Animal House" (1978) --Otis Day and the Knights (Lloyd G. Williams; Mark Davis)
--She Caught the Katy from "The Blues Brothers" (1980) --The Blues Brothers (John Belushi & Dan Aykroyd; Taj Mahal & James Rachell)
--Everybody Needs Somebody to Love from "The Blues Brothers" (1980) --The Blues Brothers (John Belushi & Dan Aykroyd; Bert Berns, Solomon Burke & Jerry Wexler)
--Join the Professionals from "Ladies and Gentlemen, The Fabulous Stains" (1982) --The Stains (Diane Lane; Paul Cook & Steve Jones)
--Waste of Time from "Ladies and Gentlemen, The Fabulous Stains" (1982) --The Stains (Diane Lane; Barry Ford & Nancy Dowd)
--Conned Again from "Ladies and Gentlemen, The Fabulous Stains" (1982) --The Looters (Paul Cook & Steve Jones)
--My Name is Mok from "Rock & Rule" (1983) --Mok (Lou Reed)
--Angel's Song from "Rock & Rule" (1983) --Angel (Debby Harry)
Nelvana production, also featured Cheap Trick, Lou Reed, Iggy Pop, and Earth, Wind & Fire.
--You Can't Take No for an Answer from "The Muppets Take Manhattan" (1984) --Dr. Teeth and the Electric Mayhem (Jim Henson & Jeff Moss)
--The Banzai Jam from "The Adventures of Buckaroo Banzai Across the 8th Dimension" (1984) --Buckaroo Banzai And The Hong Kong Cavaliers (Michael Boddicker)
--Stonehenge from "This is Spinal Tap" (1984) --Spinal Tap (Christopher Guest, Michael McKean, Harry Shearer & Rob Reiner)
--Stand Up from "Trick Or Treat" (1986) --Sammi Curr (Fastway)
--Energy from "Rock 'n' Roll Nightmare" (1987) --The Tritonz (Thor; Peppi Marchello)
--Against the Ninja from "Miami Connection" (1987) --Dragon Sound (Angelo Janotti & Kathy Collier)
--Dance on Fire from "Black Roses" (1988) --Black Roses (King Kobra)
--Something's Gonna Die Tonight & Who the Hell Do You Think You Are? from "Hard Core Logo" (1996) --Hard Core Logo (Hugh Dillon & Swamp Baby)
--Pina Coladaburg from "Club Dread" (2004) --Coconut Pete (Bill Paxton, Nathan Barr)
--Inside of You from "Forgetting Sarah Marshall" (2008) --Infant Sorrow (Russell Brand; Jason Segel, Peter Salett & Lyle Workman)
--What Have I Become from "Green Room" (2015) --The Aint Rights (Anton Yelchin, Alia Shawkat, Joe Cole, Callum Turner; Human Brains)

Opening and closing music: Magic and Ecstasy from "Exorcist II: The Heretic" by Ennio Morricone, and The Shadow of the Killer from "Death Rage" by Guido & Maurizio De Angelis.

TMBDOS! Intermission #37: ”The Astounding She-Monster” (1957).

December 24th, 2021


Lee & Paul are back together to cover the Z-grade sci-fi film "The Astounding She-Monster" (1957), directed by Ronald V. Ashcroft. This semi-forgotten, low-budget shlock about a sexy radioactive space alien has some interesting aspects to it, including the possibility of the titular star, Shirley Kilpatrick, faking her death to make a better film career for herself as Shirley Stoler! Don't touch this podcast, just listen to it at a safe distance!

The Astounding She-Monster IMDB 

Featured Music: "Radioactive Mama" by Sheldon Allman & "My Girl is Like Uramium" by The Radium Cats.

TMBDOS! Episode 247: ”Sneakers” (1992).

December 20th, 2021


This week Daniel returns (!) to join Lee as they welcome friend and fellow podcaster Bo Ransdell, in order to have a quite meaty conversation about Phil Alden Robinson's "Sneakers" (1992), starring Robert Redford & Ben Kingsley. Things covered: old school hacking talk, and what the film gets right and wrong about it; the wonderful ensemble cast elevating the material; the politics behind the film; the comparisons to the 1970s paranoid thrillers this film draws from; the still-unmade tv series, and if that would even be a good idea to do, especially today. Also, Bo gets to play The Movie God Game, and Lee and Bo talk about what they've watched lately. Listen to this one by planting a bug, spying with a camera, or patching into a satellite. We don't care how you listen, just that you do!

"Sneakers" IMDB 

Check out a ton of great podcasts, including all of Bo's, at Legion Podcasts

Check out Daniel's other podcast I Don't Speak German, and support him on Patreon for even more content. 

Featured Music: "The Girl from Ipanema" by Charlie Byrd & "Main Title" by James Horner.

TMBDOS! Intermission #36: ”The Beast from 20,000 Fathoms” (1953).

December 14th, 2021


In this latest Intermission episode Lee and Leah are back together to talk about one of the first (if not the actual first) atomic monster films from the 1950s, "The Beast from 20,000 Fathoms" (1953), directed by Eugène Lourié. Much of the conversation revolves around the fantastic Ray Harryhausen special effects work and if the rest of the movie manages to live up to that. How is this both not based on a Ray Bradbury story, but kind of is at the same time? What the hell is Lee Van Cleef doing here? Why does Leah's cat keep butting in on the recording? All this and more. Listen before the Rhedosaurus destroys the podcast like it was some lighthouse or a diving bell!

"The Beast from 20,000 Fathoms" IMDB. 

Featured Music: "Main Title" & "Monster Does Manhatten" by David Buttolph.

Blood on the Tracks Episode 50: Music from Recent Watches.

November 30th, 2021


In this episode Lee takes a slightly different route. This time out it's a playlist pulled from the soundtrack and scores of recent watches by Lee over the last few months.

--Windsor Concerto from "The Whip and the Body" (1963) --Carlo Rustichelli
--Main Theme from "Kill, Baby... Kill!" (1966) --Carlo Rustichelli
--Bank Robbery & Last of the Independents from "Charley Varrick" (1973) --Lalo Schifrin
--Underwater from "Female Trouble" (1974) --The Frogmen
--Main Theme from "Female Trouble" (1974) --Divine & Bob Harvey
--The Pilgrim, Chapter 33 from "Cisco Pike" (1971) --Kris Kristofferson
--Combat Drop & Ripley's Rescue from "Aliens" (1986) --James Horner
--Here in the Darkness from "Sorority Babes in the Slimeball Bowl-O-Rama" (1988) --Greg Stone
--All Out of Bubblegum & Wake Up from "They Live" (1988) --John Carpenter & Alan Howarth
--The Breakup Song from "Let Me In" (2010) --The Greg Kihn Band
--So Busted from "The Suicide Squad" (2021) --Culture Abuse

Opening and closing music: Magic and Ecstasy from "Exorcist II: The Heretic" by Ennio Morricone, and The Shadow of the Killer from "Death Rage" by Guido & Maurizio De Angelis.

TMBDOS! Episode 246: ”Mishima: A Life in Four Chapters” (1985).

November 29th, 2021


In this episode Lee is joined by special guest, friend and fellow podcaster, Brady Kimball, to cover Paul Schrader's intimate and innovative docudrama of the influential Japanese writer Yukio Mishima, whose art and life became one on the day he ended it. The film, "Mishima: A Life in Four Chapters (1985)", is a meaty film to pick at, and the hosts try their best to come to some conclusions about Mishima the man, Mishima the artist, and ultimately the art itself. Can those things be separated in this case? Also, as Brady is new to the podcast, he gets to play The Movie God Game, and he also talks about some recent watches. After you listen, if you thought this podcast was perfect art, feel free to destroy it right afterwards.

"Mishima: A Life in Four Chapters (1985)" IMDB

Find more of Brady on his fantastic podcast Solid Six

Also check out their Instagram

Featured Music: "Body Building" & "Temple of The Golden Pavilion" by Phillip Glass.

TMBDOS! Episode 245: ”The Wolf Man” (1941).

November 16th, 2021


Paul returns to the podcast to help Lee talk about the classic 1941 Universal horror film "The Wolf Man", directed by George Waggner, starring Claude Rains, and Lon Chaney Jr. as the beast itself. Much of the conversation revolves around Chaney and his performance, and the possible hidden layers in the script that don't always clearly come out in the finished product. Is this the best of the classic Universal horror films? The hosts also talk about recent watches and purchases.

"The Wolf Man" IMDB 

Check out Paul's horror podcast Maniacs Meat

Buy a painting from Paul here

Featured Music: Excerpts from the score for "The Wolf Man" by Hans J. Salter, Frank Skinner, and Charles Previn.

TMBDOS! Episode 244: ”Vampire in Venice”/”Nosferatu in Venice” (1988).

November 8th, 2021


This week Lee is joined by friend and fellow podcaster, Vaughn Kuhlmeier, to cover one of the more notorious, yet somewhat forgotten, late-period Euro-horror sleaze flicks "Vampire in Venice" (1988), AKA: "Nosferatu in Venice". Originally envisioned to be an unofficial sequel to Werner Herzog's remake of "Nosferatu", the only connection is its star Klaus Kinski, who returns to his iconic role, but here he's not reigned-in, and all hell broke loose on this already troubled production. Is anything about this film worth watching? Does any of it make any damn sense? Can we separate the art from the artist when we can clearly see Kinski sexually assaulting his female co-stars on screen? Tune-in to hear the hosts thoughts, as well what they've been watching as of late.

"Vampire in Venice" IMDB

Check out Vaughn's great podcast Motion Picture Massacre

Featured Music: Excerpts from "Movement 3" by Vangelis.

TMBDOS! Episode 243: ”No Time to Die” (2021).

November 2nd, 2021


TMBDOS! does something a little out of the wheelhouse and covers a James Bond film this week. Lee and Lady Leah watched the final Daniel Craig outing as Bond, in theatres during their vacation, and are back on this episode to talk about 2021's "No Time to Die". Is it a good send-off for Craig? Is it a good Bond film? Is it too "woke"? What does the future hold for the series? The hosts also talk about what they've watched recently and respond to a couple of listener comments. Tune-in and discover why every movie is just "Chopping Mall".

"No Time to Die" IMDB 

Featured Music: "The Name's Bond... James Bond" by Nicholas Dodd & "We Have All the Time in the World" by Louis Armstrong.

Blood on the Tracks Episode 49: Lee Van Teeth‘s ”Halloween” Picks.

October 31st, 2021


Facing several set-backs this year, he still couldn't be held down! Lee Van Teeth returns to take over TMBDOS! Radio and Blood on the Tracks once again for Halloween. This time out he presents his favourite musical selections from the long-running "Halloween" film franchise. What made the cut and what is best left forgotten on this larger than usual BotT episode? Tune in with the Wolf Man to find out!

--Halloween Theme & Lights Out from "Halloween" (1978) --John Carpenter
--Don't Fear the Reaper from "Halloween" (1978) --Blue Oyster Cult
--Halloween II Theme & Laurie's Theme from "Halloween II" (1981) --John Carpenter
--Mr. Sandman from "Halloween II" (1981) --The Chordettes
--The Man Who Killed; A Pleasure Doing Business; I Really Love This; & Local Boy, No Way from "Halloween III: Season of the Witch" (1982) --John Carpenter & Alan Howarth
--In the Shadows & Shape Attack from "Halloween 4: The Return of Michael Myers" (1988) -- Alan Howarth
--The Shape Also Rises from "Halloween 5: The Revenge Of Michael Myers" (1989) --Alan Howarth
--Across the Street & Thorn Runes from "Halloween: The Curse of Michael Myers " (1995) --Alan Howarth
--Halloween Theme from "Halloween" (2007) --Tyler Bates
--White Horse from "Halloween II" (2009) --Tyler Bates
--Nights In White Satin from "Halloween II" (2009) --The Moody Blues
--Say Something & Trap The Shape from "Halloween" (2018) --John Carpenter, Cody Carpenter, & Daniel Davies
--Close to Me from "Halloween" (2018) --Heavy Young Heathens
--Gather the Mob from "Halloween Kills" (2021) --John Carpenter, Cody Carpenter, & Daniel Davies
--I’m the Wolf from "Halloween Kills" (2021) --Fayna & The Lunarchicks
--It’s Halloween (Stop Look and Listen) from "Halloween Kills" (2021) --Pete Antell

Opening and closing music: Betrayal (Sorcerer Theme) from "Sorcerer" by Tangerine Dream, and My Name & The Departure from "Shanghai Joe" by Bruno Nicolai.

TMBDOS! Intermission #35: Vacation Watches.

October 25th, 2021


Lee and Leah have returned from a much-needed vacation and recount the horror-related stuff they watched, tried to watch, or just flat-out fell asleep through for the week or so they were away.

Featured Music: "The Sultan and the Slave Girl" by Manfred Mann & "Aloha from Hell" by The Cramps.

Blood on the Tracks Episode 48: Best of British Crime.

September 30th, 2021


Lee is back this episode giving you a playlist compiled from the soundtracks and scores for his favourite British crime films of the last 50 years.

--It's Caper Time from "The Italian Job" (1969) --Quincy Jones
--Dyed, Dead, and Read from "Performance" (1970) --Jack Nitzsche
--The Hashishin from "Performance" (1970) --Ry Cooder
--Excerpt from "Villain" (1971) --Jonathan Hodge
--Getting Nowhere in a Hurry from "Get Carter" (1971) --Roy Budd
--Main Theme from "Sitting Target" (1972) --Stanley Myers
--No Respectable Gentleman/A Relentless Suitor from "The First Great Train Robbery" (1978) --Jerry Goldsmith
--Main Title & The Scene is Set from "The Long Good Friday" (1980) --Francis Monkman
--The Hit from "The Hit" (1984) --Roger Waters & Eric Clapton
--Daddy Rollin' Stone from "Sexy Beast" (2000) --Derek Martin
--Peaches from "Sexy Beast" (2000) --The Stranglers
--Lujon from "Sexy Beast" (2000) --Henry Mancini
--Golden Brown from "Snatch" (2000) --The Stranglers
--Drugs Den from "Harry Brown" (2009) --Peter Tong & Paul Rogers

Opening and closing music: Betrayal (Sorcerer Theme) from "Sorcerer" by Tangerine Dream, and My Name & The Departure from "Shanghai Joe" by Bruno Nicolai.

TMBDOS! Episode 242: ”Creature with the Atom Brain” (1955).

September 27th, 2021


This week Lee and Leah have promised to live to see you die, and they will. Well, not really, but there's a lot of that sort of thing going on in Edward L. Cahn's radioactive monster thriller "Creature with the Atom Brain" (1955). The hosts discuss just how effective this low budget sci-fi horror film is. Do they get radiation right? Does it matter? Early squib work; shitty grenades; questionable Italian gangsters; huge lobotomy scars; and just who is Dick Cutting? All of this and more, as well as what the hosts have watched recently, and they read and respond to some recent YouTube comments. We may not look like Buchanan but we are him!

"Creature with the Atom Brain" IMDB

Featured Music: "Return of the Creature with the Atom Brain" by The Celibate Rifles & "Creature with the Atom Brain" by Roky Erickson.

TMBDOS! Episode 241: ”Siege” (1983).

September 13th, 2021


Lee is joined this episode by his friend and fellow podcaster Vaughn Kuhlmeier to chat about an underseen Canadian exploitation film, "Siege" (1983), directed by Paul Donovan. Set in, and shot on location in Halifax, Nova Scotia (Lee's home province), some Canadian history surrounding the premise for the film, and some silly East Coast-isms are pointed out by Lee. Police brutality and corruption come up as they talk about the differences between American and Canadian police, and the obvious influences of John Carpenter's "Assault on Precinct 13" on this film. Vaughn also covers what he's been watching recently. So sit back, fortify your home from Canadian fascists, crack open a bottle of smooth Hermit's wine, and listen-in.

"Siege" IMDB 

Check out Vaughn's excellent podcast Motion Picture Massacre, and follow Vaughn on Twitter.

Featured Music: Opening and Closing Themes by Drew King & Peter Jermyn.

TMBDOS! Episode 240: “The Beast of War” (1988).

August 30th, 2021


Lee and Leah get lost in the vast desert that is the seemingly endless conflict in Afghanistan, as they look at a film that was requested a while back by a listener. This week it's 1988's "The Beast of War", directed by Kevin Reynolds. This bleak and unexpectedly serious tale of a Russian tank on the run from Afghani rebels, during the Russian invasion of Afghanistan, contains very little to be light-hearted about. But that doesn't mean you shouldn't watch it. The hosts also talk about what they've watched recently.

"The Beast of War" IMDB 

Featured Music: An excerpt from the score by Mark Isham & "Trolleybus" by Kino.

TMBDOS! Episode 239: “Sherlock Holmes and the Secret Weapon” (1942).

August 23rd, 2021


Lee and Leah return this episode with a trip back to the Rathbone/Bruce Sherlock Holmes series, taking a look at "Sherlock Holmes and the Secret Weapon" (1942), directed by Roy William Neill, picked to be covered by special guest host on this episode, Matt Anderson. Much of the conversation revolves around the otherwise straight-forward plot and the changes made to Holmes after Universal picked up the series from Fox. Is 1940s spy-smasher Holmes a total betrayal to the source material, or is it a cool tweaking of the character? Is Bruce's Dr. Watson unfairly shat upon? Does the series do Dr. Moriarty justice as well? What's with the size of British pound notes? Also, Matt gets to play the Movie God Game, and the hosts all talk about what they've watched as of late in a slightly longer episode than usual.

Check out Matt on twitter.

"Sherlock Holmes and the Secret Weapon" IMDB

Featured Music: "Rule Britannia" by Thomas Augustine Arne & "Sobre las Olas (Over the Waves)" by Juventino Rosas.

Cape Sh!t Episode 15: “Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2″ (2017).

August 9th, 2021


Lee, Kerry, Greg and Leah are finally back to talk more outer space super hero stuff with James Gunn's "Guardians of the Galaxy Vol.2" (2017). This lively and sometimes argumentative discussion gets into some of the deeper psychology of family dynamics, in what's otherwise a silly action film full of daffy jokes.

"Guardians of the Galaxy Vol.2" IMDB 

Featured Music: "Fox on the Run" by Sweet.

Blood on the Tracks Episode 47: The Atomic 1950s.

July 31st, 2021


The Atomic age is upon Blood on the Tracks this month as all sorts of strange radiation-born monsters are invading the perfect utopia that was the 1950s *cough-cough*. Anyway, it was a great decade to be a sci-fi and horror fan, and it was a decade that produced a lot of great film scores. Lee curates a playlist that reflects some of the best examples of this fact, in his opinion.

--Main Title from "The Beast from 20,000 Fathoms" (1953) --David Buttolph
--Main Title & Fury of Godzilla from "Godzilla" (1954) --Akira Ifukube
--Blasted Arachnid from "Tarantula" (1955) --Henry Mancini & Herman Stein
--Suite from "Beginning of the End" (1957) --Albert Glasser
--Orchestral Suite 8 from "The Amazing Colossal Man" (1957) --Albert Glasser
--Main Title from "Attack of the Crab Monsters" (1957) --Ronald Stein
--Homura Club - Background Music #1 from "The H-Man" (1958) --Masaru Satoh
--Main Titles & End Titles from "Fiend Without a Face" (1958) --Buxton Orr
--Suite from "The Atomic Submarine" (1959) -- Alexander Laszlo

Opening and closing music: Betrayal (Sorcerer Theme) from "Sorcerer" by Tangerine Dream, and My Name & The Departure from "Shanghai Joe" by Bruno Nicolai.

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