Teresa's Tattoo is a 1994 American action-comedy-crime film directed by Julie Cypher. The film stars C. Thomas Howell, Nancy McKeon, Lou Diamond Phillips, Melissa Etheridge, who performed songs for the film, Casey Siemaszko, Adrienne Shelly, it was filmed in Los Angeles, California, USA. Teresa's Tattoo was produced by CineTel Films, Trimark Pictures, Yankee Entertainment Group Inc, it was distributed by Trimark Pictures. C. Thomas Howell as Carl Nancy McKeon as Sara Lou Diamond Phillips as Wheeler Casey Siemaszko as Michael Brian Davila as Elvis Jonathan Silverman as Rick Melissa Etheridge as the hooker Adrienne Shelly as Teresa / Gloria Anthony Clark as Mooney Tippi Hedren as Evelyn Hill Matt Adler as Titus k.d. lang as Michelle Sean Astin as Step Brother Kiefer Sutherland as Roadblock Officer Nanette Fabray as Martha Mae The film was released on VHS in the U. S. by Vidmark Entertainment and in Canada by Malofilm Video. It was released on DVD in the United Kingdom. "2001" – Written and Performed by Melissa Etheridge "I Really Must Be Going" – Written and Performed by Melissa Etheridge "All American Girl" – Written and Performed by Melissa Etheridge "Do It For The Rush" – Written and Performed by Melissa Etheridge "Save Myself" – Written by Melissa Etheridge Performed by Mare Winningham "No Strings Attached" – Written by Simone Lazer and Audrey Koz Performed by Betty Ball "When You're Near" – Written and Performed by David Adjian "Pool Cue Music" – Written and Performed by Richard Friedman "All Night Long" – Written by Mark Gast Performed by Raging Storm "Betrayal of Kings" – Written by Mark Gast Performed by Salem's Wych "Lover Lay Down" – Written and Performed by K.
O. "Alah" – Written and Performed by Andrew Kereazies "I Feel You" – Written and Performed by Andrew Kereazies "Silver Bullet" – Written by Leigh Lawson & Jack Marsh Performed by Leigh Lawson "Coming Down On Me" – Written by Leigh Lawson & Pete Sadony Performed by Leigh Lawson Samuel Benedict Lisa M. Hansen Philip McKeon Paul Hertzberg Marc Rocco Georgie Huntington Catalaine Knell Donald C. McKeon Russell D. Markkowitz Teresa's Tattoo on IMDb Teresa's Tattoo at AllMovie Teresa's Tattoo at Box Office Mojo Teresa's Tattoo at Rotten Tomatoes
Major General Sir Edward Phillips KBE, DSO, CB, MC, MB, late RAMC was a British military doctor, who served throughout World War I, saw action in Afghanistan/North West Frontier, the Middle East and was a leading medical officer in the British Army through World War II in Africa, Italy, D-Day, the liberation of Bergen-Belsen concentration camp and the establishment of the British Army of the Rhine. He had "arguably the most distinguished field service career of any Army doctor century". Phillips was born in England in December 1889, one of two sons, his father Edward Phillips, was a local doctor. As a young man Edward wanted to join the army but family pressure pushed him to medicine: he graduated in medicine from Durham University and the London Hospital, LRCP, MRCS, he joined the Royal Army Medical Corps in July 1914. He joined the army in 1914 in reserve and on Western Front in France as a medical officer from 19 December 1914, he was promoted to Captain in 1915 awarded the MC in November 1916.
The citation read: "For conspicuous devotion to duty. He collected wounded under heavy shell and machine-gun fire, he set a fine example by his complete disregard of danger." In January 1918 he was promoted acting Major, shortly thereafter in August, acting Lt-Colonel "while in charge of a medical unit". The unit in question was 106th Field Ambulance. In March 1919 he reverted to his substantive rank of Captain on being moved to a new post, he was mentioned in dispatches 4 times including in 1918 and 1919. He was awarded the French Croix de Guerre in 1919, in addition to the 1914-15 Star, British War Medal and Victory Medal, he was awarded the DSO in the 1919 Birthday Honours as part of a group honoured for "For distinguished service in connection with military operations in France and Flanders". In 1919 he served in the Third Afghan War, he received the Indian Army General Service Medal, with an Afghanistan North West Frontier 1919 clasp. He received the General Service Medal but the record does not specify for which campaign.
Between the wars he served in India and Egypt in routine appointments running ambulances and hospitals. Promoted Major, 1926. 1933/4 - February 1935 Medical Officer for the Equitation School, India. An equitation school is a riding school for cavalry troops. Promoted Lt-Colonel 17th Nov 1935, on taking command of 4th Field Ambulance. 1936-1937 Commanding Officer, British Military Hospital Jhansi. The start of the war found him still in the Indian Army running a hospital and slightly closer to the action in 1941 when he was appointed Colonel and Assistant Director Medical Services, 10th Indian Infantry Division around its formation; the Division was commanded by Maj-Gen. Bill Slim and at that time it landed in Basra, captured Baghdad and the oilfields of Mosul as part of the Anglo-Iraqi War, linked to WW2; the division invaded Syria until June invaded Iran as part of the Operation Countenance process to secure the Iranian oilfields from the Axis powers for the Allies and Russians. The division returned to a static guarding role in Mosul.
In September 1941 he was promoted to full Colonel, with seniority backdated to his previous job in 17 November 1938 In April 1942 he rejoined the British Army as Deputy Director Medical Services XIII Corps. On 3 June 1942 Brigadier Phillips wrote to his mother from XIII Corps HQ, MEF, "...since my last letter I have been a Prisoner of War & escaped! I was well treated & made my get-a-way in this middle of battle when my captors were otherwise engaged! I am well & back at work busy as you can imagine from the news in the papers, it looks. You know how I like all this excitement & am glad that I'm no longer where I was this time last year....your devoted son, Teddie." He was appointed a CBE as part of a group of awards "in recognition of gallant and distinguished services in the Middle East during the period May, 1942 to October, 1942". His citation reads "Brig. PHILLIPS has been DDMS 13 Corps since 8 Apl 42; this period included the battles around TOBRUK beginning 27 May, the subsequent withdrawal to the ALAMEIN line and the fighting in that position.
Throughout that period the successful evacuation and treatment of casualties was due to the arrangements made and supervised by Brig. PHILLIPS. In this is displayed an exceptionally astute appreciation of the requirements of the varied and difficult situations arising, his anticipation of events from the medical point of view ensured that wounded were evacuated expeditiously and with the minimum suffering; the energy displayed by Brig. PHILLIPS and his personal influence exercised through frequent visiting of all Corps Medical Units was a great inspiration and encouragement to his subordinates and the source of confidence to those working in close touch with him, he was once taken prisoner but had success in escaping and carried on with his duties immediately." - although this award was on 16 February 1943, by which time the citation listed him as a Colonel. This period of the North African Campaign included the retreat to Tobruk, the defeat at Gazala, the Mersa Matruh defeat, the First Battle of El Alamein, which halted the Axis advance and led to the arrival of General Montgomery who Phillips was to follow for the rest of the war, duri