Spaceship Earth 1982 & 86 Martins Complete Ultimate Tribute

Spaceship Earth 1982 & 86   Martins Complete Ultimate Tribute

The first of my totally re edited Futureworld edits. Over ten years ago I first created my "Ultimate Tributes" and now they're showing their age. Each one has been re built from scratch with far better quality, more footage and more angles, more art and construction material, far better higher resolution graphics and much higher quality, brand new audio mixes - with more clean live and source audio than before. Each video clip has been enhanced, cleaned as much as I can, and any screen flicker removed as much as possible. Start back at the origins of EPCOT Center as the park we know began to emerge and the centrepiece attraction and theme developed. See how the building developed, the storyline progressed, and how the ride fits inside. Following a full construction section and dedication highlights take a trip through the 1982 version via art, models, vintage film clips and recreations and with a new audio mix. After riding take a full tour of Futurecom in Communicore West. Next fast forward to 1986 to see the changes that were made, then walk into the building for a full multi camera ride of the Cronkite version with new footage and a new clean audio mix. See a brand new recreation of 180top, capturing the style and feeling of the complex show scene and take a descent to a brand new Tomorrows Child mix. On exiting the ride see the complete overhead Earthstation Futureworld film projection and take a look at the Worldkey Information System. These new tributes have been a real labour of love and in production for over a year. Whilst there's only so much that can be done with recordings of the era I hope you'll agree they are far better than the previous versions and are some of the best available to the fan community.

Martin Lawrence is not Dead

Martin Lawrence is not Dead

Share this with your Frineds that Martin Lawrence is still alive this was a roomer

Stars You Didn't Know Were Banned From SNL

Stars You Didn't Know Were Banned From SNL

Early TV star Milton Berle hosted SNL in April 1979. He was banished from the show after chronically overacting, mugging for the camera, and upstaging the other cast members. He also improvised some of his older comedy bits and sang a dreary rendition of "September Song." Perfectionist Lorne Michaels banned the show's rebroadcast until 2003 because he thought the episode discredited the show. Frank Zappa JOEL ROBINE / AFP / Getty Images Frank Zappa After hosting in 1978, Mothers of Invention frontman Frank Zappa was banned from the show after telling the audience he was using cue cards and outright mugging for the cameras. Due to his strict anti-drug stance, the week of rehearsal leading to the live show was tense. The cast and crew had relaxed attitudes toward drugs. Only John Belushi stood next to him during the goodnight sequence. Cypress Hill AFP / AFP / Getty Images Cypress Hill Southern California hip-hop group Cypress Hill appeared on the October 2, 1993 show. Their prospects for a return appearance were scotched when DJ Muggs fired up a joint onstage to start their second number of the show. Toward the end of their performance of their appropriately named hit "I Ain't Goin' Out Like That," Muggs trashed the conga set. Steven Seagal MAYELA LOPEZ / AFP / Getty Images Steven Seagal Action star Steven Seagal hosted the April 20, 1991 show. The cast and crew found him difficult to work with, and Lorne Michaels assessed him as "the worst host ever." The Seagal debacle was brought up during Nicolas Cage's monologue the following year. He told Michaels, "They probably think I'm the biggest jerk who's ever been on the show." Michaels deadpanned, "No, no. That would be Steven Seagal." The Replacements Karl Walter / Getty Images Entertainment / Getty Images The Replacements The musical guest on a 1986 SNL show, alt-rock band the Replacements, lived down to their reputation and were definitely not ready for prime time. During their two songs, they were so intoxicated that they repeated and forgot lyrics, stumbled around the stage and into each other, and yelled obscenities at the crowd. The obscenity is cut from the show's replay. Adrien Brody ADRIAN SANCHEZ-GONZALEZ / AFP / Getty Images Adrien Brody Academy Award winner Adrien Brody was an unlikely choice for Lorne Michaels' blacklist. While hosting the May 10, 2003 show, he donned a dreadlocks wig and Rastafarian clothing. His improvised introduction of Jamaican reggae star Sean Paul included a rambling, faux patois and botching Paul's name. The improv-averse Michaels was livid that Brody didn't clear the bit and banned him from future shows. Robert Blake Frazer Harrison / Getty Images News / Getty Images Robert Blake Former child actor and star of the television show "Baretta" Robert Blake was far from the perfect host, or guest, when he showed his displeasure with the scripts. While preparing for the November 13, 1982 show, he refused to cooperate with the cast and crew. When writer and cast member Gary Kroeger gave him several script pages, Blake wadded up the pages and threw them in Kroeger's face. Charles Grodin Stephen Lovekin / Getty Images Entertainment / Getty Images Charles Grodin Actor and comedian Charles Grodin turned in an awkward performance on October 29, 1977, his first appearance on the show. He skipped rehearsals and improvised many of his lines. Grodin's clumsy performance was his first and last, the impetus for Lorne Michaels' passion for preparedness. Some even speculate Grodin's clumsiness was attributed to the actor showing up drunk the day of the show.

Ellen DeGeneres' 86th Oscars Opening

Ellen DeGeneres' 86th Oscars Opening

Host Ellen DeGeneres' opening monologue at the 86th Oscars in 2014.

Top 10 Jerome from martin funniest moments

Top 10 Jerome from martin funniest moments

A loudmouthed, aging, somehow well-funded, once-flashy but now-faded Detroit pimp. He runs an illicit casino, sports a family-heirloom gold tooth ("gold toof-es") in his mouth, was once voted Detroit's "Player of the Year," and has his sights set on Pam, as when he occasionally calls her "Junk in the Trunk." He often speaks in rhyming sentences. Usually Jerome appears on the scene with his signature spiel, "Oooh, oooh, oo-oo-ooh, I say Jerome's in the house, I say Jerome's in the ah-um-ah-um...watch yo' mouth!" Jerome's final appearance on the show is in the episode Uptown Friday Night (which parodies Uptown Saturday Night), in which his final line is "And that's the eeeend!" Jerome does not appear in the fifth and final season.

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