Synonyms for sharkmouth or Related words with sharkmouth
Examples of "sharkmouth"
A "Making of
" DVD was released on 15 November 2013.
" based on stories from Australia's Depression years and some of their colourful characters, like boxer Les Darcy, “gangsters” of the 1920s and '30s like Squizzy Taylor and, from the '40s, Arthur Stace and horse Phar Lap.
The Very Best of Russell Morris is the fifth greatest hits compilation by Australian singer songwriter and ARIA Hall of Fame recipient, Russell Morris. The album was released in October 2013 following the unexpected success of "
Squadron markings on the natural metal / silver lacquered aircraft included the following: 561 TFS - black/yellow checkerboarding on rudder; 562 TFS - a red, white and black "
" on the nose of the aircraft; 563 TFS red and white stripes on the rudder, wingtips and stabilizers with a white band on the top of the vertical fin.
is a studio album by Australian singer–songwriter Russell Morris. It was released on 12 October 2012 by Fanfare, Ambition Records. The album was presented to all the major labels who declined to release it. It is Morris' first top ten album and the highest selling album in his career.
Morris said; “"Van Diemen’s Land" is an album that has been an amazing experience to make. With the success of "
", it really let me off my leash so to speak. It showed me that people want music that tells them a story and moves them.”
Steeve Creedy from The Australian said; "Morris was deluged with accolades for "
" and "Van Diemen’s Land". His friend and promoter Michael Chugg describes this as “a wonderful conclusion to an amazing trilogy’’. He would say that, but that doesn’t mean it isn’t true."
"Red Dirt - Red Heart" is the third release in Morris' Australian blues 'n' roots trilogy. It follows "
" which focusses on back blocks of 1920s and 30s inner-city Melbourne while "Van Diemen's Land" focussed on larger events, such as the 1894 Australian shearers' strike and the 1850s Bendigo gold rush. "Red Dirt - Red Heart" focuses on the Australian interior; indigenous inhabitants, bushrangers, swagmen and The Nullarbor.
In October 2012 Morris released the first of his trilogy of Australian story albums. "
" is a collection of tracks about the Australian of the 1920s and 30s and includes songs about Phar Lap, Les Darcy and The Great Depression. The album features appearances by Mark Lizotte, Troy Cassar-Daley and Renee Geyer. The album reached No. 6 on the ARIA charts and was certified platinum.
Squadron markings on the natural metal / silver lacquered aircraft included the following: 561 TFS – black/yellow checkerboarding on rudder; 562 TFS – a red, white and black "
" on the nose of the aircraft; 563 TFS red and white stripes on the rudder, wingtips and stabilizers with a white band on the top of the vertical fin. When the finish on tactical jets was replaced by Southeast Asian Camouflaged, the squadrons carried the following tail codes: 561 TFS "MD"; 562 TFS "ME"; 563 TFS "MF", and the 4519th, (later 419th TFS).TFTS "MG".
In a 2013 interview with The Music AU, Morris said; “I originally did four tracks, "Blackdog Blues", "Ballad of Les Darcy", "Big Red" and "
" – and I thought I'd see if anyone was interested. We did the rounds and went to all the record companies, and all of them said no." Morris continued with the recording and went back offering not only the album but also the publishing on the album and my old publishing, on songs like "Wings of an Eagle" and "Sweet, Sweet Love", but they still declined to release it. Morris pressed 500 copied of the album and began performing it at gigs when Robert Rigby from Ambition Entertainment said he'd release it under the FanFar label.
A former American Volunteer Group pilot, Harry Walker (David Janssen), who flies a Hughes 500C helicopter for Salt Lake City radio station KBEX as a traffic reporter, is introduced flying and singing along to "Three Little Fishies" (the song was changed to another in VHS and DVD versions of the film) and then doing an afternoon rush-hour report during a station nostalgia promotion in which standards from the World War II era are being played on-air. Opening credits run over aerial combat footage borrowed from the 1942 Republic Pictures film "Flying Tigers", then segues into footage of a P-40 Warhawk, in full
scheme, being towed along the highway to the radio station by Walker as part of the promotion.
Following the 1995 title, the Rockets opted to modernize their look. After a fan contest with over 5,000 entries, the team went with the idea of Missouri City artist Thomas Nash of a rocket orbiting a basketball, which was then reworked by Houston designer Chris Hill. Nash would later sue the Rockets for breach of contract, given they were using his idea despite not having paid the contest prizes. The NBA suggested that the identity should follow the cartoon-inspired imagery that other teams adopted during the 1990s, leading to a rocket painted with
nose art orbiting a basketball. Red was retained, but navy blue and silver became the uniform's primary colors. Both the home white and away navy uniforms featured gradient-fading pinstripes and futuristic number fonts, with side stripes of navy fading to red. This was used until the 2002–03 season.
The project was created after Russell had read about a 1920's Gangster from Sydney, Shark Jaws. This was the driving force behind a want to create an album including Australian characters from the 1920/30's era. Mitch Cairns, explains: "To our knowledge, most "Australiana" characters have been portrayed in a traditional colonial folk sense, so we wanted to find a way to deliver the stories in a more mainstream vein whilst still placing them in a "vintage era". A blues style seemed to be the perfect fit!! We tried to keep the vibe of the album raw and honest with lots of textural instru-ments and sounds, but above all, it had to be simple and spacious. We are also very honoured to have some very special guests on the album, including Troy Cassar-Daley, Mark Lizotte and Renée Geyer." The album
has stories about Australian characters which are all moulded together in a melt-ing pot of swinging shuffles and delta grooves!
Another World War I examples included the "Hat in the Ring" of the American 94th Aero Squadron (attributed to Lt. Johnny Wentworth) and the "Kicking Mule" of the 95th Aero Squadron. This followed the official policy, established by the American Expeditionary Forces' (AEF) Chief of the Air Service, Brigadier General Benjamin Foulois, on 6 May 1918, requiring the creation of distinct, readily identifiable squadron insignia. What is perhaps the most famous of all nose art, the shark-face insignia made famous by the First American Volunteer Group (AVG, the Flying Tigers), first appeared in World War I on a British Sopwith Dolphin and a German Roland C.II, though often with an effect more comical than menacing. Three decades later, the British pilots spotted it on German planes during World War II. The AVG in China decided to paint shark mouths on their P-40Bs after seeing a color photo in a newspaper of a shark mouth painted on a No. 112 Squadron RAF P-40 fighter in North Africa, with the British version itself inspired by "
' nose art without any "eyes", on the Bf 110 heavy fighters of ZG 76.
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