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|Baby Talk with George Clooney|
The catch is that the way Danza's terrible lines are so poorly delivered and dubbed into the rest of the show is literally the only funny thing in this.
|Lots & Lots of Trains!|
Near the end the voiceover refers to the DVDs as "tapes". Either this is re-release of an existing product, or some really old person wrote the ad copy.
|Stroke Guy Reviews Phantom Menace|
Yeah, if you stick with it at least up to the basement tour you _will_ end up watching all 7 parts. And remember, the blue can is the best one.
|Tomba! Opening Movie (PSX)|
Yeah this was easily one of my favorite games on the PS1 and I have unfortunately never seen another game that captured the same feel/design.
|amazing video weirdness|
Yes, that's Helen Hunt in "Desperate Lives" (1982).
It's actually the second anti-PCP after-school special she was in, plus IMDb lists her as a guest star in a drug-related episode of "The Facts of Life".
|BBC Earth: Capuchin Monkeys Cracking Nuts|
The US blu-ray uses Attenborough's narration.
|Patton Oswalt: The Room parody|
I'd say Javier Bardem, but that's crazy.
And his nominations for Cry Freedom and Malcolm X, plus he was already pretty famous from all those years on St. Elsewhere.
|Facilitated Communication: Prisoners of Silence|
For anyone who doesn't have the time for the whole thing: the second half is where it really kicks into high gear.
|Top Gear - DIY Limousines|
There's also a second part, where they have to use their limos to chauffeur celebrities to a red-carpet event in downtown London.
|Select scenes from Nobuhiko Obayashi's The Drifting Classroom|
BTW: Of the 7 comments for this film in IMDb, 6 are from people who say they were in it.
|Chicken Hawk: Men Who Love Boys|
He comes back around the end of part 2 (and for much of part 3) and it gets far, far worse. He tells of a "religious experience" from a BJ, an intimate camping trip he took with some kid he met on the beach, and performs his meet-n-greet technique on some random 14-year-old on camera.
In an interview years later the director said he was dreading that guy was going to come to his senses and insist the interview be removed. Also the original premiere back in 1994 was "a circus" with demonstrators, news crews crashing the screening, altercations in the theater, etc.
|Yo Yogi!: Tricky Dicky's Dirty Trickies|
It's a dome. There's an exterior shot with normal clouds at 3:58.
|The Intelligence Squared Debate: Stephen Fry on the Catholic Church|
And for anyone who's never heard of Anne Widdecombe, Louis Theroux did a show about her. Here's the intro:
|Shane from Georgia Discusses Child Molestation|
Seriously. My attention had drifted to another window but then 6:43 WTF.
|Street Trash - Promo Trailer|
I saw this trailer, or one very much like it, in front of a light-night pre-release version of Robocop back in the day. By the exploding man at the end the screaming cheers from the audience were completely drowning it out.
|Mantis vs. Maru|
I'm guessing mugumogu posted it and then changed his mind for some reason, since it's not in his list of videos and who else would have been able to film it in the first place?
|Cat attack scene - Let The Right One In|
The thing is, the movie apparently has something like 60 CGI shots and it's just that this particular one didn't work out so well. The effects folks did a much smoother job with some of the other scenes, such as the scratch on Oskar's face, Eli climbing the tree, or any number of cases you'd never even think were effects-based. For example some (most?) of the scenes on the jungle gym were apparently shot in a refrigerated blue room and composited with the courtyard.
One of the effects guys (not the cat scene) had some posts on IMDb about it, though it looks like he pulled them. As I recall, his point of view was that if you could tell it was a CGI scene, he screwed up.
|Ken Thompson & Dennis Ritchie introduce Unix|
The original Unix guys went off and designed another operating system called Plan 9, which in some ways took the Unix philosophy even further, but the licensing was problematic so it didn't get a lot of use. They eventually freed it but by that point Linux was much too popular for it to go anywhere.
|Ken Thompson & Dennis Ritchie introduce Unix|
No, I believe the mode-line looking thing is part of the terminal itself.
Red shirt doesn't look like Stallman to me, and I don't think Stallman was ever at Bell Labs which is presumably where this was shot. It's not clear when this was shot, but also note that emacs didn't get ported to Unix until the early 80s and probably didn't get well-known (outside MIT) until much later.