The Revolver Report

Sunday, December 24, 2006

Far from Dirt - Motely Crue

The 2001 book THE Dirt is a sort of group autobiography by the four principle members of Motley Crue, the metal band that basically started the whole 80s hair metal craze, and banished new wave, bringing hard rock back onto the charts.

The book is broken up into dozens of short chapters, each one telling a given story or series of events, from multiple perspectives.

Much like the Marilyn Manson autobiography, this one mixes public and private events, and is extremely candid and forthcoming about every sort of scandal, drug abuse, groupie issue, broken marriage, and much, much more.

This book is so nuts that the first sentence is about a girl named Bullwinkle who Tommy used to date (pre heather or pam) and he loved her partly because she could spray her cum across the room.

After reading this book you will look in the mirror and realize that your life no matter how crazy you think you are is F*CKIN BORING. It also confirms that it takes a certain kinda of person to be a REAL rockstar

The Revolver Report Exclusive By: Robert Fautz

Friday, December 22, 2006

"Et Tu, Brute?" in Black

Here is a sneak peak of some new fire!

We have been in lab cooking up some serious things. Keep checking back for the latest H&H news.

According to Wikipedia:
"Et tu, Brute?" were, according to legend, the last words of Julius Caesar. In English, the sentence means "You too, Brutus?" or "Even you, Brutus?".

On March 15, 44 BC, Julius Caesar was attacked by a group of senators, including Marcus Junius Brutus, a senator and Caesar's close friend. Caesar initially resisted his attackers, but when he saw Brutus, he supposedly spoke those words and resigned himself to his fate.

Probably the most famous 3 words uttered, "Et tu, Brute?", this expression has come to mean ultimate betrayal by one's closest friend(s).

The phrase is often misquoted as "Et tu, Brutus?" Brute is the Latin vocative form of Brutus, used when directly addressing the individual in question. The nominative form, Brutus, would be used in a sentence such as "Brutus killed Caesar", where Brutus is the grammatical subject of a verb.

Via Headlines & Heroes