They Shoot Horses, Don't They? (novel)
They Shoot Horses, Don't They? is a novel written by Horace McCoy and first published in 1935. The story concerns a dance marathon during the Great Depression, it was adapted into Sydney Pollack's 1969 film of the same name. The story follows the narrator, Robert Syverten, a naive young man from Hollywood who dreams of being a film director; the story begins with Robert's sentencing for murder. He confesses that he "killed her," and that he doesn't "have a leg to stand on." He is advised to beg for mercy from the Court. The story of his relationship with the girl he killed, Gloria Beatty, is thereafter intercut after every few chapters with short excerpts from the judge's sentencing; the excerpts of the judge's words are written in larger and larger type until the last page of the book concludes with the words written in small print: "And may God have mercy on your soul". Robert meets Gloria on a morning, she talks him into participating in a marathon dance contest. Like Robert, she is struggling to find work in Hollywood and believes the contest may be a way to get noticed by studio producers or movie stars.
Gloria and Robert enter the dance contest, held at a large amusement pier on the beach, somewhere near Hollywood. The contests are grueling affairs, taking place over several weeks. Contestants dance for an hour and fifty minutes receive a ten-minute break. One hundred and forty-four couples start the contest. Robert and Gloria, like most of the contestants, are young and drawn as much by the free food as by the $1,000 prize money. From the start, Gloria tells Robert that she wishes she were dead, a point she repeats in most of their conversations, her parents are dead. She ran away to Dallas from a farm in West Texas. In Dallas, she tried to commit suicide ran away to Hollywood with dreams of being in movies, but is finding only rejection. Robert considers her unlikely to find work as an actress, she tells Robert that she doesn't have the courage to kill herself. The promoters of the contest try various schemes to increase attendance, they publicize the arrest of a contestant for murder. Every evening, they stage an elimination race, called a derby, in which the couples speed-walk around a track, the last-place couple being disqualified.
The promoters stage a marriage of two contestants, who lose a derby and should be eliminated. Instead, the promoters disqualify another couple; as the dance goes on, into the second and third week, the crowds grow larger. Newspapers cover the contest; some couples receive sponsorships from local businesses in the form of clothes. Hollywood personalities are announced by the promoters. Gloria goads Robert into speaking with a famous director. A woman named Mrs. Layden attends the contest and tells Robert that he and Gloria are her favorite couple, she gets Robert and Gloria a sponsorship. As the contest grinds on, couples drop out. Robert is consumed with a desire to get outside into the sun. Gloria is having difficulty walking for the derby without Robert's help. Gloria is revealed throughout as angry and outspoken, she curses another male contestant. Robert learns indirectly that Gloria is having sex with one of the promoters to gain an advantage in the event the fix should be put in again; when Robert tells her of his suspicions, Gloria tells him she doesn't feel she is worthy of doing anything else.
When two elderly women from the local morals society threaten the promoters with shutting down the dance, Gloria is asked to witness the meeting. When she is left in the room with Mrs. Higby and Mrs. Witcher, she curses the women as spoiled, interfering hypocrites. After 879 hours of dancing and with 20 couples remaining, the contest is shut down when there is a murder at the dance hall's bar. A stray bullet from the shooting kills Mrs. Layden; the promoters decide to give the remaining dancers $50 each for their efforts. Robert and Gloria go outside for the first time in five weeks and sit on the pier looking at the ocean. Gloria asks Robert to shoot her, which he does, he remembers when he was young, his grandfather shot the beloved family horse, which had broken its leg. The police ask Robert why he shot Gloria, he answers, "Because she asked me to." The policeman persists. Robert answers, "They shoot horses, don't they?" McCoy's novel was more popular abroad than in America when it was published at the height of the depression.
The book was read in the existentialist circles of France. Although the novel had been distributed by underground literary groups during World War II, the novel's first French edition did not appear until 1946. Lee J. Richmond argues that ″With the exception of Nathaniel West's Miss Lonelyhearts and The Day of the Locust, McCoy's novel is in-disputably the best example of absurdist existentialism in American fiction″. In 2011 Anita Sethi for The Guardian writes "The brutality of the story is offset by the poetic beauty and precision of McCoy's narrative as it hones in on the thoughts and aspirations of its outsider characters, their troubled voices lingering in the mind. In our world of fleeting reality TV stardom, this stark, urgent novel feels more timely than ever; the novel has continually remained in print since 1935. They Shoot Horses, Don't They? was adapted for a film of the same title in 1969, with a screenplay by Robert E. Thompson and James Poe; the film, directed by Sydney Pollack, stars Michael Sarrazin as Robert, Jane Fonda as Gloria, Gig
Wales is a country, part of the United Kingdom and the island of Great Britain. It is bordered by England to the east, the Irish Sea to the north and west, the Bristol Channel to the south, it had a population in 2011 of 3,063,456 and has a total area of 20,779 km2. Wales has over 1,680 miles of coastline and is mountainous, with its higher peaks in the north and central areas, including Snowdon, its highest summit; the country has a changeable, maritime climate. Welsh national identity emerged among the Britons after the Roman withdrawal from Britain in the 5th century, Wales is regarded as one of the modern Celtic nations. Llywelyn ap Gruffudd's death in 1282 marked the completion of Edward I of England's conquest of Wales, though Owain Glyndŵr restored independence to Wales in the early 15th century; the whole of Wales was annexed by England and incorporated within the English legal system under the Laws in Wales Acts 1535 and 1542. Distinctive Welsh politics developed in the 19th century. Welsh liberalism, exemplified in the early 20th century by Lloyd George, was displaced by the growth of socialism and the Labour Party.
Welsh national feeling grew over the century. Established under the Government of Wales Act 1998, the National Assembly for Wales holds responsibility for a range of devolved policy matters. At the dawn of the Industrial Revolution, development of the mining and metallurgical industries transformed the country from an agricultural society into an industrial nation. Two-thirds of the population live in South Wales, including Cardiff, Swansea and the nearby valleys. Now that the country's traditional extractive and heavy industries have gone or are in decline, Wales' economy depends on the public sector and service industries and tourism. Although Wales shares its political and social history with the rest of Great Britain, a majority of the population in most areas speaks English as a first language, the country has retained a distinct cultural identity and is bilingual. Over 560,000 Welsh language speakers live in Wales, the language is spoken by a majority of the population in parts of the north and west.
From the late 19th century onwards, Wales acquired its popular image as the "land of song", in part due to the eisteddfod tradition. At many international sporting events, such as the FIFA World Cup, Rugby World Cup and the Commonwealth Games, Wales has its own national teams, though at the Olympic Games, Welsh athletes compete as part of a Great Britain team. Rugby union is seen as an expression of national consciousness; the English words "Wales" and "Welsh" derive from the same Germanic root, itself derived from the name of the Gaulish people known to the Romans as Volcae and which came to refer indiscriminately to all non-Germanic peoples. The Old English-speaking Anglo-Saxons came to use the term Wælisc when referring to the Britons in particular, Wēalas when referring to their lands; the modern names for some Continental European lands and peoples have a similar etymology. In Britain, the words were not restricted to modern Wales or to the Welsh but were used to refer to anything that the Anglo-Saxons associated with the Britons, including other non-Germanic territories in Britain and places in Anglo-Saxon territory associated with Britons, as well as items associated with non-Germanic Europeans, such as the walnut.
The modern Welsh name for themselves is Cymry, Cymru is the Welsh name for Wales. These words are descended from the Brythonic word combrogi, meaning "fellow-countrymen"; the use of the word Cymry as a self-designation derives from the location in the post-Roman Era of the Welsh people in modern Wales as well as in northern England and southern Scotland. It emphasised that the Welsh in modern Wales and in the Hen Ogledd were one people, different from other peoples. In particular, the term was not applied to the Cornish or the Breton peoples, who are of similar heritage and language to the Welsh; the word came into use as a self-description before the 7th century. It is attested in a praise poem to Cadwallon ap Cadfan c. 633. In Welsh literature, the word Cymry was used throughout the Middle Ages to describe the Welsh, though the older, more generic term Brythoniaid continued to be used to describe any of the Britonnic peoples and was the more common literary term until c. 1200. Thereafter Cymry prevailed as a reference to the Welsh.
Until c. 1560 the word was spelt Kymry or Cymry, regardless of whether it referred to the people or their homeland. The Latinised forms of these names, Cambrian and Cambria, survive as lesser-used alternative names for Wales and the Welsh people. Examples include the Cambrian Mountains, the newspaper Cambrian News, the organisations Cambrian Airways, Cambrian Railways, Cambrian Archaeological Association and the Royal Cambrian Academy of Art. Outside Wales, a related form survives as the name Cumbria in North West England, once a part of Yr Hen Ogledd; the Cumbric language, thought to
Quicksand (2003 film)
Quicksand is a 2003 direct-to-video British-French-German co-produced crime thriller film starring Michael Keaton and Michael Caine. The film was released in Germany, Finland and Norway in 2003, in United States on 16 March 2004 and in the United Kingdom on 1 November 2004. Quicksand was filmed in South France between December 2000 and January 2001 set for a 2002 release. Martin Raikes is an American bank investigator, sent to Monaco to check up on the suspicious financial dealings of a movie production. After the business trip, divorced, will fly to London to visit his daughter. Martin is met by the film company's CFO, Lela Forin, who introduces him to the movie's leading man, washed-up action star Jake Mellows. Something is rotten with the production and Martin senses it, he sticks his nose in a little too deep for the corrupt bankrollers' tastes, is soon deemed a threat. Martin is first offered a mega-bribe; as it turns out, the bankrollers are Russian mafia, led by Oleg Butraskaya. Martin finds himself framed for an assassination attempt, the hostile authorities—on the payroll of the mob—want to kill him.
American authorities are hot on his trail, investigating him for money laundering, among other false charges. As Martin sifts through the mystery, he reveals the nefarious nature of Oleg's rackets, which include illegal pornography and money laundering. Not knowing whom to trust, he turns to Lela, but soon, too, is marked for death. Jake, who has gambling debts, is persuaded by Oleg to speak lines for the film that are used to make Martin believe the actor is holding Martin's daughter captive. After a fight between them and Jake join forces with Lela to stage an illusion during which Oleg incriminates himself to the law. Lela develops a personal interest in Martin. Quicksand was released in Germany, Finland and Norway on 13 May 2003, in the United States on 16 March 2004 and in the United Kingdom on 1 November 2004. Quicksand was filmed in South France between December 2000 and January 2001 set for a 2002 release. Quicksand on IMDb Quicksand at Rotten Tomatoes Quicksand at AllMovie
M. I. High is a British action television series created by Olivia McRae; the series focuses on a team of undercover teenage spies working for the fictional secret intelligence agency M. I.9 who have to balance their school life with their jobs as secret agents. The line-up of spies has altered between the show's seven series; the series premiered on 8 January 2007 and ended on 21 March 2011 after five series, before being revived for a further two series, broadcast between 7 January 2013 to 31 March 2014. The show was cancelled in 2015 due to the main filming locations of the series are no longer existed; the series follows the adventures of four secondary school pupils. The spies are led by M. I. 9 agent Frank London. All other spies' covers have been rumpled up, the only spies left undercover are those still being trained, including those still enrolled in school. To reach their base 230 feet below the school, they slide a light switch across which reveals a finger print scanner lock, they enter the caretaker's store room and pull a broom which turns the floor into a high-speed lift which changes the spies' clothing and hairstyles.
The identity of the overarching villains The Grand Master and The Mastermind remains a mystery within the show. The team must save the world from domination by a variety of villains, whilst hiding their spy identities from their teachers and peers, completing their school work. Producer of the series Kerry Appleyard revealed that the concept for the show came from the creator and writer of the show Keith Brumpton who had the idea it would be fun to do a kids spy show and worked on the concept that kids find it hard to keep secrets. MI5 and MI6 did not want the production team to use their names in the television programme but did allow them to use the name of the now defunct MI9 which back in World War II was in charge of covert operations in the UK and overseas and created various gadgets. Producer Kerry Appleyard thought that it was appropriate because the show has a lot of fantastic gadgets. Series 1 When the auditions were held for the main characters of M. I. High, leaflets were sent out to schools and over a thousand kids were seen, from which director Toby Haynes had to choose the main characters.
When auditions for the part of Daisy Miller took place there were a hundred children that day to audition. Bel Powley was in the middle of the crowd looking around and she caught Haynes's eye when she was sitting down on the floor and he thought she had confidence, what he was looking for. Rachel Petladwala heard about the audition through the leaflet, read out in her assembly, she and her friends thought they might as well have a go and when she got the part she was astonished. In the audition for Rose Gupta the actress noticed that Deoxyribonucleic acid was spelt wrong in the script and she told the Director and he knew she was right for the role; the main challenge according to Director was taking school children and turning them into actors, so they were given acting coaching before filming began. Series 6 Oscar Jacques was confirmed to be playing Tom Tupper, the actor went to six auditions before he was told by the producer that he got the part. In June 2012 Paul Bamford was announced to be playing student Roly.
Series 7 It was confirmed. Megan McGill would be playing the character Lady J and Sandy Bain playing Preston both actors are portraying new students. Filming for series four and five was confirmed to be located at Selhurst High School in Croydon; the cast of series four Rachel Petladwala, Charlene Osuagwu and Ben Kerfoot reprised their roles. Producer Emma Kingsman-Lloyd said: "Filming at this location was such a success last year that we knew we wanted to return to film series 5."She went on to say “The location of the school near to Croydon town centre has meant that we're ideally situated near to shops and banks and it has a wide variety of locations – parks and cafes – nearby so we never have to travel far to find locations for the scenes we film off site.“But best of all, Selhurst School only closed last year and has been well maintained since so it's brilliant." Frank London Played by Jonny Freeman is an M. I.9 agent undercover acting as Saint Heart's School's caretaker. Frank is the father figure to all of his agents Oscar Cole and Zoe.
It seemed that in the beginning of Series 6, Frank used to date Stella and in "The Last Stand", it is revealed they hadn't got over each other and shared a spontaneous kiss. Aneisha Jones, played by Oyiza Momoh. Aniesha Jones is a field agent with Zoe, she fights KORPS, is the master of disguise in the group. In episode 1, Series 7, we find out the Aneisha. Dan Morgan, played by Sam Strike. Daniel Morgan is a good field agent with Zoe and Aniesha, he and Zoe are attracted to each other, as shown in episodes 9 and 13, Series 6, where he risks his life to save her. Melissa Allbright has a crush on him but he doesn't feel the same as he has feelings for Zoe. Tom Tupper - played by Oscar Jacques. Tom is the gadget boy of the group, he stays behind at base and guides the others through their
The Canterbury Tales (TV series)
The Canterbury Tales is a series of six single dramas that aired on BBC One in 2003. Each story is an adaptation of one of Geoffrey Chaucer's 14th century Canterbury Tales which are transferred to a modern, 21st century setting, but still set along the traditional Pilgrims' route to Canterbury. Repeats of the series in the UK have been on channels including ITV3; the anthology series was conceived by executive producers Laura Mackie and Franc Roddam in 2001, produced by Kate Bartlett, while a number of writers and directors were chosen to work on individual episodes. Bartlett said of the productions that: I wanted to be as faithful to the stories and spirit of the Tales as possible and we have tried to achieve that.... They had to appeal to those more familiar with Chaucer but work in their own right as single films, to an audience unfamiliar with Chaucer, this was important to all of us; the production filmed in Kent at Rochester, the setting for The Pardoner’s Tale and features the castle, Chertsey Gate, the High Street and various streets and restaurants.
Gravesend is the setting in The Seacaptain’s Tale where old waterfront warehouses, the pier and Town Pier Square feature and the river scenes in The Man of Laws’ Tale were filmed on the River Medway and The Medway Estuary. From Chaucer's original collection, the producers chose six tales: On 29 March 2004 The Wife of Bath was nominated for three awards at the British Academy Television Awards, for Best Single Drama, Best Actress for Julie Walters and Best Costume Design. Walters went on to win the award; the Canterbury Tales on IMDb
Death in Paradise (TV series)
Death in Paradise is a British-French crime drama television series created by Robert Thorogood, starring Ben Miller, Kris Marshall and Ardal O'Hanlon. The programme is a joint UK and French production filmed on the French Caribbean island of Guadeloupe and broadcast on BBC One in the United Kingdom and France 2 in France. Death in Paradise has enjoyed high ratings. An eighth series began broadcasting on 10 January 2019. A ninth and tenth series were announced at the conclusion of series eight on 28 February 2019. British detective Richard Poole is assigned to investigate the murder of a British police officer on the fictional Caribbean island of Saint Marie. After he finds the murderer, he is reluctantly required by his supervisors to replace the victim and stay on as the detective inspector of the island, solving new cases as they appear, being the object of many fish-out-of-water jokes. At the start of Series 3, Poole is killed and uncoordinated London detective Humphrey Goodman arrives to investigate the death of his strait-laced predecessor.
He stays in the job as chief investigator on the island. In the second half of Series 6, he resigns so he can stay in London with his new girlfriend Martha Lloyd, his replacement on Saint Marie is DI Jack Mooney, played by Ardal O'Hanlon. While Death in Paradise has continued to be in the top three most popular programmes on British television, critics have called the crime drama "unremarkable" and "an undemanding detective show, with nice Caribbean scenery"; the show is known for its formulaic approach to its plots with each episode the same in both style and narrative structure. Each episode begins with a pre-credits sequence showing the events leading up to a murder, the discovery of the body afterwards; the police force of Saint Marie are subsequently informed of the murder, preliminary investigations and interviews take place to establish the suspects, photographs of the suspects and crime scene are placed on the whiteboard at police headquarters. Towards the end, the lead DI will have a moment of realisation brought on by something that someone says or does or by some occurrence.
In this moment, the how and who of the murder are comprehended by the DI, but are not revealed to the audience. The suspects are gathered, the DI talks through the evidence; the murderer and the motive are revealed in the dénouement of the episode. Each episode ends with a comedic scene or a celebratory trip by the police force to Catherine's bar; the final episode of most series has included a subplot wherein the lead DI is tempted to return to the UK by the prospect of a job offer or personal relationship, but in the end, he decides to remain on the island. This format was subverted in the sixth series, when the two-part storyline in the fifth and sixth episodes saw the team travel to London to follow up on a current case, resulting in then-lead detective Humphrey Goodman deciding to remain to be with his new girlfriend. I. Jack Mooney travelled back to Saint-Marie as a holiday, but decided to remain as the new detective inspector of the island in the series finale. Death in Paradise is set on the fictional Caribbean island of Saint Marie, described in Episode 3.3 as a "pretty island", "situated in the Eastern Caribbean Sea."
In episode 4.5, it is mentioned that Martinique is "a good 70 miles." Saint Marie is "one-tenth the size of its north-west neighbour Guadeloupe". Saint Marie is a British Overseas Territory, but about 30% of its people are French, due to previous history, with the language still spoken; the back-story appears to be a blend of two real-world islands near to Guadeloupe, with size and location aligning with Marie-Galante and history and language aligning with Dominica. In the TV show, the fictional Saint Marie island has a volcano, sugar plantations, a fishing harbour, an airport, a university, a convent 100 public beaches and a Crown Court, it has its own newspaper, The Saint Marie Times. Honoré, the main town, has a leisure/commercial marina, market and restaurants as well as the police station; the neighbouring town to Honoré is named as Port Royal. Saint Marie's main economic ties are to Guadeloupe, the UK, France; the island's main religions are Catholicism and Voodoo, with several religious festivals featuring in the programme, including the Saint Ursula Festival and some Voodoo festivals.
Episode 3.7 is set on an islet just off Saint Marie. This episode was filmed on the island of Kahouanne, around 1.2 miles off the north-west coast of Guadeloupe where the series is filmed. It can be seen in the background from a beach on Saint Marie. Episodes 6.5 and 6.6 are set in London, when DI Goodman, DS Cassell and Officer Myers form a liaison team with future lead DI Jack Mooney in order to track down suspects in a murder investigation in Saint Marie, to investigate the murder of one of the suspects. ^a Made a voice cameo in this episode. Danny John-Jules will not be returning for series eight and will be replaced by actress Shyko Amos playing Officer Ruby Patterson, the niece of the commissioner. John-Jules cited his reason for exiting the show as wanting to “leave on a high"; the series is filmed on the French island of Guadeloupe in the Lesser Antilles in the commune of Deshaies (which doub
Goal II: Living the Dream
Goal II: Living the Dream is the sequel to the football film Goal!. It was directed by Jaume Collet-Serra, it was released on 9 February 2007 in 29 August 2008 in the United States. Goal! II carries on from Goal! in which Santiago Muñez, now a successful footballer, gets transferred from Newcastle United to Real Madrid. His girlfriend Roz Harmison stays in England to complete her nursing training but they plan to see each other as much as possible, he has a good start for Real as he substitutes former teammate Gavin Harris, in bad form. However, life starts to get complicated when his half-brother Enrique tracks down Santiago and shows him a picture of his mother, who left his father years ago and now lives in Madrid; this news sends Santiago into an emotional tail spin, after which his life goes downhill, as his fame and success begins to catch up with him, he becomes more arrogant and selfish. When he gets his first chance to start for Real Madrid, he messes up after a bad tackle on Valencia's Vicente Rodríguez, leading to him getting sent off.
Soon after, he gets into an argument with his girlfriend Roz, who leaves, frustrated, to return to the United Kingdom, he rashly fires Glen Foy as his agent when he gets him an advertising deal with a sushi restaurant just because he hates sushi. Things get worse. Unable to cope with the forces around him, without anyone to guide him, Santiago is lured into a kiss with an opportunistic sports television presenter Jordana Garcia which becomes back page news, his young brother Enrique, meanwhile steals Santiago's Lamborghini after he has an argument with Santiago. Santiago beats up a photographer and gets arrested, when he calls Glen for help, he is informed that he is on his own. Soon after getting released, his girlfriend finds out about Santiago's affair and dumps him, leaving him sad and depressed. At his lowest ebb, he realizes he needs to put things right and visits his mother, who explains why she ran away when Santiago was a young boy, he tries multiple times to call his girlfriend and make up to her but she does not answer and the audience see, but unknown to Santi, that she is pregnant with his child.
Real Madrid reach the final of the UEFA Champions League and they are lined up against Arsenal. Santiago learns that Harris has to get a place in the starting line-up in the final in order to ensure an extension of his contract and a place in his national squad for the upcoming FIFA World Cup, he asks the coach to let Harris start instead of him in the final. Harris gets his chance, but squanders it by fouling Arsenal player T. J. Harper in the first half – which leads to a penalty and Real Madrid concede the first goal; the final turns into a nightmare for Real Madrid after this. The star players can hardly build any chances and Arsenal have a firm grip on the game in the first half. Contrary to speculation and despite the bad form of Harris, Santiago is brought onto the field – but not as a substitute for Harris. In the second half the two former Newcastle teammates get the chance to link up at the front to bring Madrid back to life; however the game gets worse. Arsenal are denied an bigger lead when Casillas superbly saves another penalty.
Following this save, Real Madrid get to counter-attack with Santiago creating a moment of magic with Harris, who scores to make it 2-1. In the final few minutes of the game, with Madrid needing a goal to stay in the game, Santiago gets his chance and makes it 2-2. With only seconds left, David Beckham scores from a free kick to win the Champions League for Real Madrid; the film ends with the Real Madrid CF players celebrating a famous win and is "to be continued...". Kuno Becker as Santiago Muñez Alessandro Nivola as Gavin Harris Anna Friel as Roz Harmison Stephen Dillane as Glen Foy Rutger Hauer as Rudi van der Merwe Frances Barber as Carol Harmison Míriam Colón as Mercedes Sean Pertwee as Barry Elizabeth Peña as Rosa María Leonor Varela as Jordana García Mike Jefferies as Mad Director Jorge Jurado as Enrique Nick Cannon as TJ Harper Shammi Aulakh as The Doctor Many past and present Real Madrid players portray themselves, as does a club president and the President of Honour, other opponents.
David Beckham - Himself Ronaldo - Himself Sergio Ramos - Himself Roberto Carlos - Himself Ronaldinho - Himself Robinho - Himself Zinedine Zidane - Himself Iván Helguera - Himself Thomas Gravesen - Himself Carles Puyol - Himself Samuel Eto'o - Himself Iker Casillas - Himself Thierry Henry - Himself Guti - Himself Jens Lehmann - Himself Cesc Fàbregas - Himself Raúl - Himself Raúl Bravo - Himself Robert Pires - Himself Arsène Wenger - Himself Freddie Ljungberg - Himself Roberto Soldado - Himself Vicente Rodríguez - Himself Lionel Messi - Himself Víctor Valdés - Himself Florentino Pérez - Himself Steve McManaman - Himself Juninho- Himself Mahamadou Diarra - Himself Diego López - Himself Tiago - Himself Milan Baroš - Himself "Morning Glory" - Oasis "Ave Maria" - Barbara Bonney "Bright Idea" - Orson "I Like the Way" - BodyRockers "I See Girls" - Studio B "Friday Friday" - Boy Kill Boy "Letting the Cables Sleep" - Bush "Turning Japanese" - The Vapors "Denial" - Stereo Black "No Tomorrow" - Orson "La Camisa Negra" - Juanes "Feeling a Moment" - Feeder "E246" - Coco & Puttnam "Toe the Line" - Trademark "Push the Button" - Sugababes "Here Without You" - 3 Doors Down "Nothing" -'A' "DESTINATION" - Year Long Disaster "Cógelo" - Muchachito Bombo Infierno Goal II: at the Sports Movie Database Goal II: Living the Dream on IMDb Goal II: Living the Dream at Rotten Tomatoes Q&A with Steve McManaman, Kuno Becker, Mike Jeffe