One of the biggest moments in Cannibal Corpse’s illustrious career was when they showed up in Jim Carrey’s breakthrough hit, Ace Ventura. It was a big moment and the band claim that not a day goes by where a fan tells them they discovered the death metal greats through the wacky comedy. Despite previous reports to the contrary, Jim Carrey was a big fan of the band’s and personally requested that they perform “Hammer Smashed Face” during their big scene in the movie.care
If you’ve never seen the movie, here’s the scene:
Recently, Metal Injection reader, Florida guitarist and metal lifer Mark Douglas reached out to us and told us that he was actually there on set the day of the infamous shoot at the Cameo Theater in Miami, Florida. Douglas ended up being an extra in the movie. Douglas noted he tagged along with Corpse guitarist
Six years after the disappearance of her only son, De’Anna McKnight-Bell still finds herself taking detours home through new neighborhoods to look for him. She stops beneath bridges to check homeless encampments and scans the faces of people walking down the sidewalk.
“I’m constantly looking to see if that’s my son. … I’m never going to give up,” she says.
Her son, Michael Darnell Bell, was last seen after 3 a.m. on Sept. 17, 2011 southwest of Mendota along Interstate 5 in Fresno County. California Highway Patrol officers found Bell sitting in his vehicle, out of gas, and gave him a lift to a nearby service station on Panoche Road.
“Someone told me he vanished without a trace,” McKnight-Bell says. “I just can’t accept that.”
As his mother, I’m never going to give up.
On the anniversary of his disappearance, she’s asking the public again for help. She hopes to receive any new
After the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel called out this discrepancy, other American media outlets began to pay attention. CNN asked, “Missing kids: Has media coverage been fair?” CBS News said it was “A Tale of Two Kidnappings.” ABC News called Alexis the “‘Other’ Missing Girl.” But what this meant was although Alexis’s story had finally made it to the national stage, it was never about the missing girl or her community’s desperate search to find her. Alexis Patterson’s disappearance became a forum on media ethics; journalism professors were interviewed rather than grieving parents. No national outlets covered what was happening on the ground in Milwaukee, like the racist flyers found posted around America’s Black Holocaust Museum, which asked why white people should care about Alexis.
“We’re not in control of the media,” Alexis’s stepfather, LaRon Bourgeois, told the National Association of Black Journalists at the time. Bourgeois
Angela Darrow was sitting with a group of parents at a party for her daughter’s softball team in Omaha on Wednesday night when her cellphone rang with an alert.
At first Darrow thought it was for severe weather, but she looked down and saw it was an Amber Alert — the first one this year, according to the Nebraska State Patrol’s website.
But the nine other parents’ phones stayed silent — they were among the many wireless phone customers across the state who didn’t receive the alert, which was sent out at 6:20 p.m. regarding a man accused of abducting his 8-year-old son in southwest Omaha.
On Thursday, the Nebraska State Patrol asked on social media that people who didn’t get an alert list their towns and their cellphone carriers. Five hours after the post, more than 7,500 people had commented, most of them — particularly Verizon customers — writing they didn’t receive
RIVERVIEW — Janessa Shannon had sneaked out of her mother’s Bradenton home before.
Hillary Clinton says she’s ‘ready to come out of the woods’
4 Months Ago
Ann Coulter says she will pull out of speech at Berkeley
2 Months Ago
Friends say man accused in mother’s brutal slaying ‘loved her’
4 Months Ago
So Michelle Mosley wasn’t happy when she found out her 13-year-old daughter had done it again, winding up at a boy’s house.
As punishment, Janessa returned to her father’s home in Riverview a day early, Mosley said Sunday.
It was the last time she would see her daughter.
The father, Nahshon Shannon, checked on Janessa the next night and found no one in her bedroom at his home at 11219 Cocoa Beach Drive, Mosley said. He reported her disappearance to the Hillsborough County Sheriff’s Office on July 3, a Monday.
Did you grow up reading Nancy Drew and the Hardy Boys, Agatha Christie and Sherlock Holmes? Then you’re going to want to check out these incredibly addictive mystery series that will pull you in from book one and never let you go. From stories of inspiring female sleuths to hard-boiled detective novels, these are the kind of books that inspire binge-reading.
There are few series as addicting as mysteries. Starring intriguing and often unconventional crime solvers, they draw you in with an initial mystery, but keep you coming back for the rich character development and compelling storytelling. Sure, each installment is another opportunity to solve a juicy murder or uncover a dark and devious secret, but what makes mystery series so appealing is their ability to create a world readers want to keep coming back to, not only for the action and thrills, but for the emotional
She pleaded for any bit of information to make sense of the 2004 homicide, which remains unsolved. She made a promise: She’ll never stop trying to put the pieces together. It’s a promise she keeps today.
Brandon’s face continues to roam Colorado Springs on the back of taxis cabs, years after Marla said she stopped paying for the advertisement. Each time she sees one, she’s encouraged that Brandon is not forgotten, and someone, somewhere, knows the answer to the cab poster’s question: “Do you know who killed me?”
“You never know who is going to happen upon one,” Marla said. “It’s exciting they’re still up.”
Brandon is one of about 90 unsolved homicides in Colorado Springs, dating back to 1949, and one of 1,800 across the state.
Erm, it turns out there was meant to be a sequel to Deep Blue Sea (a sea-quel?) and it sounds incredible because its sharks were surgically altered with machine guns and torpedoes…
Yep, Warner Bros was really close to producing a DVD sequel for Warner Premiere, the company behind Lost Boys: The Tribe and Ace Ventura Jr: Pet Detective.
Jack Perez, who directed Mega Shark vs. Giant Octopus, was helming the project in 2009, following on from Renny Harlin’s 1999 movie Deep Blue Sea.
“What they were interested in was keeping the theme of shark experimentation,” Perez told Birth.Movies.Death. “The script is about this scientific research ship that is seized by Somali pirates, and a team of Navy SEALs have to go in and take them out.
“The whole ship is basically a gigantic floating laboratory, with a maze of tunnels