Synonyms for hootin or Related words with hootin
Examples of "hootin"
"Oh Phantom, Please Don't!" (2014 as "
' Terrors Klub")
Jackson began making jazz recordings during the early 1960s, accompanying soul jazz organists such as John Patton and Baby Face Willette on several Blue Note albums. In 1962, he recorded one album, "
' 'n Tootin'", under his own name for Blue Note. (The album's organist, Earl Van Dyke, joined The Funk Brothers at Motown.) Jackson led a subsequent recording session for Blue Note, but these tracks were not released until 1998, when they were appended to the CD edition of "
The soundtrack has most of Kristofferson's "The Silver Tongued Devil and I" album, and a song by Doug Sahm, along with the Sonny Terry/Brownie McGhee song "
' and Hollerin'"
Snuffy was so popular that his name was added to the strip's title in the late 1930s. Eventually, Barney Google himself left
' Holler in 1954 to return to the city, and was essentially written out of the strip except as a very occasional visitor. Google has appeared extremely rarely in the feature since the mid-1950s, but returned to
' Holler for a visit in a series of strips beginning on February 19, 2012, with occasional visits since. Prior to 2012, Google had not appeared in the strip since January 5, 1997, a span of over 15 years.
' 'n Tootin' is the debut album by American saxophonist Fred Jackson, and the sole recording under his leadership, recorded in 1962 and released on the Blue Note label. The CD reissue added seven previously unissued bonus tracks from a later session.
In 1984, Historic Village was relocated from near the gates to the center of the park, and renamed
' Holler. The area contains Confusion Hill, a themed walkthrough tour with optical illusions. The park's narrow gauge Loyalhanna Limited Railroad train ride crosses the Loyalhanna Creek to Raccoon Lagoon and back. The area's newest rides are the Howler, a spinning ride modeled like a tornado, and Paul Bunyan's Loggin' Toboggan, a log flume ride.
In 1934, an even greater change took place when Barney and his horse visited the North Carolina mountains and met a volatile, equally diminutive moonshiner named Snuffy Smith. Hillbilly humor was extremely popular at the time (as Al Capp was proving with "Li'l Abner" ). The strip increasingly focused on the southern Appalachian hamlet of "
’ Holler", with Snuffy as the main character. The mountaineer locals are extremely suspicious of any outsiders, referred to as "flatlanders" or even worse, "revenooers" (Federal Revenue agents).
Sir Adrian Carton de Wiart records: "He had endeared himself to the "Burrah Sahibs" of Calcutta with one of his first speeches when, alluding to his modest beginning on the railway, he said, 'When you gentlemen were huntin' and shootin', I was shuntin' and
'. He seemed to me to be far more proud of having been a sergeant-major in the Grenadier Guards in the First World War than he was of being Governor of Bengal."
The Allmusic review by Stephen Thomas Erlewine awarded the album 4½ stars and stated ""
' 'n Tootin"' is a thoroughly enjoyable set of funky soul-jazz with hard bop overtones. It is true that Jackson doesn't try anything new on the set, but he proves to be a capable leader... the result is a modest but highly entertaining set of earthy, bluesy soul-jazz that should have been heard by a wider audience".
Pinckney is the location of a number of festivals throughout the year, including an annual parade on Saint Patrick's day as well as Art in the Park and
' in the Park village events. There is an annual parade on Memorial Day, where various organizations throughout the community participate in the parade. A few of the participating organizations are from Pinckney High School, including the marching band
In "Willamette Week" 2014 "Bar Guide", Matthew Korfhage described Lutz as an "old-school, diner-countered, deep-boothed drinking hole" serving "Reedies, old rockers and rank-and-file preservers of the AFL-CIO to equal satisfaction". He wrote, "The bar's been upgraded in recent years, but this mostly just means the diner-style food's edible and there's no pay phone. But if you hang around past 11 pm on a Friday, the wild union boys of Woodstock again arrive to reclaim the place, smokin',
', hollerin', who cares? It's the Lutz."
The Johnny Possum Band (formerly known as Johnny Possums Good Time
Band) is a New Zealand band playing a style of music heavily influenced by Bluegrass, Old Time, Americana, Folk and alt country. They play banjo, guitar, mandolin, fiddle and double bass. Of note is that at different times every member of the band takes the role of lead vocalist and they display traditional tight 3 part vocal harmonies. The band was formed in Christchurch in 2005 and originally featured a line-up of 6 members. Sean Whitaker on Banjo, Bryan Peters on Mandolin, Vicki Johnson on Fiddle, Keith Taylor on Guitar, Ieuan Attewell on Bass and Justin Ryan on Harmonica. By late 2006 the line up had changed with Justin and Ieuan leaving the band to pursue other interests and Jonathan Rosanowski joining on Double Bass. Vicki Johnson left the band in early 2010 and was replaced by Kat Lambarth.
Kiernan Grant ("Toronto Sun") enjoyed the performance at the Molson Amphitheatre. He says, "Imagine the fever pitch when their helmets were dropped to reveal heart-throbs JC, Justin, Joey, Chris, and Lance—NSYNC in the flesh. Of course, there was still a heavy layer of Gortex—gloves included—to come off as the track-suited NSYNC strutted about to tunes from their self-titled debut album. The group delighted their fans with their fluid and casual dance moves,
' and hollerin' and just-this-side-of-bad-boy posturing". Mike Ross ("Music Express") called the performance at Skyreach Centre a "fusion of a rock 'n roll concert and a visit to Disneyland. He explains, "The crowd was on its feet—screaming, screaming, all that screaming ... There was actually something to scream about. Say what you want about boy-groups with millions of dollars in production at their disposal. They may be pinnacle of pop fluff, but they're not putting on boring concerts".
Snuffy Smith (whose last name is pronounced "Smif" by virtually all the characters in
' Holler) is an ornery little cuss, sawed-off and shiftless. He lives in a shack, mangles the English language and has a propensity to shoot at those who displease him. He makes "corn-likker" moonshine in a homemade still and is in constant trouble with the sheriff. He wears a broad-brimmed felt hat almost as tall as he is, has a scraggly mustache and a pair of tattered, poorly patched overalls. He constantly cheats at poker and checkers. He also has some proclivity toward stealing chickens, which led to a brief but effective use of his character in a marketing campaign by the Tyson Foods corporation in the early 1980s. In 1937 he held the post of "Royal Doodle Bug" in the "Varmints" lodge; during this period, the strip heavily employed the catchphrase, "What did the Doodle-Bug say?", an apparent homage to "What did the Woggle-Bug say?" in L. Frank Baum and Walt McDougall's "Queer Visitors from the Marvelous Land of Oz" strip of 1904–1905.
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