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In the Next World, You're on Your Own

In the Next World, You're on Your Own was the last comedy album recorded by the Firesign Theatre for Columbia Records. It was released in October 1975. "Police Street" – 21:30 "We've Lost Our Big Kabloona" – 22:30 The first side of the album, "Police Street", features a group of sketches interconnected by the kind of police show satire reminiscent of Phil Austin's detective fiction. The highlight sketch is "Give It Back," a mock game show in which losing contestants have to surrender their parents' material possessions to the Native Americans. In surreal fashion, the police satire plays out a family drama. In this drama the main characters are: the hard-boiled Lieutenant Detective Random Coolzip. Several side sketches are interwoven with the police drama. In the first, a commercial for Dead Cat Soap segues into a soap opera spoof. We learn that Random is home, Peggy is having an affair, Skip's sexual orientation is a scandal. In the second, Kim Coolzip presents a seductive commercial for liquid meat, which segues into her appearance on a charity fund-raising telethon.

The third is the game show, in which Skip Coolzip "gives back" to Native Americans his family's car his father's squad car, "everything." He is assigned, with his sister, to take over the Academy Awards celebration "with these stirring words:'Eat flaming death, fascist media pigs.'" The second side of the album, "We've Lost Our Big Kabloona", culminates in the hostage situation, on stage during the live broadcast of the Academy Awards. While accepting an award for a police/family drama called "Squat!," which stars their parents and seems identical to the show on the first side of the album and Kim Coolzip reveal a gun. They demand that the President of the United States appear in Hollywood "with a plane full of cash and all those broken treaties," or they will shoot the nominees one by one in alphabetical order; this sketch was inspired by Sacheen Littlefeather's appearance at the 1973 Academy Awards. In the liner notes, thanks are given to authors Jorge Luis Borges and Raymond Chandler; this album was the only commercial album during the group's Columbia Records period, released under the group name but not crediting all four members as writers.

The script is formally credited only to Phil Austin and David Ossman, although the other two members, Peter Bergman and Philip Proctor, honed their parts further during recording. The result did not sell well, the label declined to renew the group's contract; this album was recorded in the same Warner Brothers studio in Burbank, where John Lennon and Harry Nilsson recorded Pussy Cats. The same engineer worked on both albums; this album was released on LP and 8 Track. LP — Columbia PC-33475 8 Track — Columbia PCA-33475It has been re-released on CD at least once 2001 - LGH1078 The album's quote "Eat flaming death, fascist media pigs!" may have influenced the phrase "Eat flaming death", popularized among hackers by the CPU Wars webcomic. The album cover by William Stout references many of Firesign Theatre's previous albums. Don't Crush That Dwarf, Hand Me the Pliers Morse Science High Groat Cakes Pico & Alvarado More Sugar George Papoon Dear Friends Adult Bookstore Motel Old Oildale Highway Everything You Know Is Wrong Bear Whiz BeerAlso appearing on the back cover are all four members in cartoon form.

Firesign Theatre. In the Next World, You're on Your Own. Columbia Records, 1975. Firesign Theatre. Firesign Theatre. 9 February 2006 <>. "FIREZINE: Linques!." Firesign Theatre FAQ. 10 February 2006 <>. Marsh and Greil Marcus. "The Firesign Theatre." The New Rolling Stone Record Guide. Ed. Dave Marsh and John Swenson. New York: Random House, 1983. 175-176. Smith, Ronald L; the Goldmine Comedy Record Price Guide. Iola: Krause, 1996. 124-127

Kalininaul, Kazbekovsky District, Republic of Dagestan

Kalininaul is a rural locality in Kazbekovsky District of the Republic of Dagestan, located on the right bank of the Aktas River, at the confluence with the Sala-su River, opposite the selo of Leninaul, 18 kilometers south of Khasavyurt on the border with the Chechen Republic. Population: 4,531 , it was the first settlement of Chechen-Akkints in the Kumyk Plain. It was known as Shircha-Akka, Shircha-Evla, Yurt-Evla, Yurt-Aukh. Yurt-Aukh, as it was called, was until 1944 a part of the Aukh District. In 1944, during the deportation of Chechens to Central Asia, the locals were deported and Avars from the neighboring selo of Almak settled in their place. In 1956, the Chechens were allowed to return to the Caucasus, but the local authorities prohibited their return directly to their ancestral villages in former Aukhovsky District. Only several years the Chechens were able to start buying back their houses from the Avars. On August 27, 2007, a clash between over one hundred Chechens and Avars took place in Kalininaul, resulting in eight people injured.

An elementary and a secondary school operate in Kalininaul. There is a House of Culture, a post office, a kindergarten, four mosques; the village is inhabited by the following Akkint teips: Akkoy Pharchhoy Bittroy Chenti Chontoy Shinroy Nokkhoy Vyappy

Chetwynd River

The Chetwynd River, a perennial river of the Glenelg Hopkins catchment, is located in the Western District of Victoria, Australia. The Chetwynd River rises southwest of Nareen, flows west by north before reaching its confluence with the Glenelg River west of Moree; the river descends 139 metres over its 33-kilometre course. It can be crossed by vehicle at the east end of Steep Gully road, Nareen Tites bridge on Careys road, Nareen at the Casterton-Edenhope road about one mile south of Chetwynd, again on the same road at the bridge 40 yards east of the Chetwynd T-junction, just east of the northernmost point of the Chetwynd Junction road. Flow in late summer can be reduced to a trickle, but after good rains in July/August flow rates can approach 5000L/sec. Major Thomas Mitchell, Surveyor-General of New South Wales, explored the district in 1836, his party camped beside the Chetwynd river on the night of August 4. He named the river "Chetwynd" after his Second in Granville Chetwynd Stapylton. Stapylton was subsequently dispatched to trace the Chetwynd river to its confluence with the Glenelg river, some 10 miles north.

List of rivers of Victoria


Aderbissinat is a town and commune in central Niger. As of 2011, the commune had a total population of 27,523 people, it lies in the Sahel, the semi-arid, sparsely populated zone between the Sahara Desert to the north and the millet-growing savannah to the south. Raising goats and cattle is the traditional livelihood for people in this region, which gets only a few weeks of rain per year. However, recurrent drought since the 1970s has caused the starvation of many animals; this has forced many nomadic and semi-nomadic people to settle in and around Aderbissinat and other Sahelian towns. Villages within Aderbissinat include Marendet. Aderbissinat is ethnically and linguistically mixed, with residents of Hausa and Arab origin. Nomadic Fula cattle-herders come into town to sell their wares. Although isolated, the town lies on a major trans-Saharan route linking Algeria to Nigeria; the nearest cities are Agadez to Zinder to the south. The mayor of Aderbissinat is Mohamed Echika, who has supported the Niger Project SNHM into the investigations into a new sauropod dinosaur Spinophorosaurus nigerensis.

Mr Echika has been a guest of honour at the Tribunal de las Aguas in Valencia, Spain in 2005, which has since become safeguarded by UNESCO

Regal Theatre

The Regal Theatre is a theatre located in the suburb of Subiaco in Perth, Western Australia. The theatre was named for King George VI, it was a theatre for films, but in 1977 the Regal was converted into a live theatre. It is one of the few remaining theatres in Perth; the Regal Theatre's opening night was on 27 April 1938 with the film Love Under Fire. The Regal Theatre is suited to all forms of theatre including stage shows, comedies, film festivals and rock shows; the seating capacity is 1074 people. 56 possible Fly Lines 23.4 square meter orchestra pit FOH camera 5 dressing rooms 2 chorus rooms 1 green room David Strassman Beauty and the Beast South Pacific Hair The Complete Works of Shakesphere Stayin' Alive Floorplay Off Work Robbee Williams Show RespectThere have been many performances at the Regal Theatre, some are listed below Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat - Performed by Perth Youth Theatre The Wizard Of Oz Menopause the Musical Art Peter Pan RENT07 Wakakirri 2002 Heats The Phantom of the Opera Oliver Twist Dunn, Frank.

Now and - Brief history of the Regal Theatre. Sunday times, 14 March 2004 Geneve, Vyonne; the picture gardens of Western Australia. Trust news, Apr. 1998, p. 8-10 Hocking Planning and Architecture. Regal Theatre, Subiaco: conservation plan Perth, W. A. Hocking Planning and Architecture. Regal Theatre

Caroline Kraabel

Caroline Kraabel is a London-based American composer and saxophonist. She is known for her research into the implications of electricity related to recording and amplification. After living in Seattle, Kraabel moved to London while in her teenage years, at the end of the punk era. There she took up the saxophone and became active in London's improvised music scene developing a style based on the physicality of the instrument, extended techniques and acoustics, she has performed solo and collaborated with John Edwards, Veryan Weston, Charlotte Hug, Maggie Nicols, Phil Hargreaves, the London Improvisors Orchestra among others. She has organized and conducted pieces for Mass Producers—a 20-piece, all-female saxophone/voice orchestra and for Saxophone Experimentals in Space—a 55-piece group of young saxophonists, as well as with her two children during walks through the streets of London. Recordings include Transitions with Maggie Nichols and Charlotte Hug, Five Shadows with Veryan Weston, Performances for Large Saxophone Ensemble 1 and 2 and Performances for Large Saxophone Ensemble 3 and 4 with Mass Producers and a solo work Now We Are One Two.

Caroline Kraabel has been hosting a weekly radio show on London's Resonance FM and is the editor for the London Musicians Collective's magazine Resonance. Caroline Kraabel at AllMusic