Offspring The Cast

Offspring The Cast

Offspring The Cast

Asher Keddie as Nina Proudman
Nina is a thirtysomething obstetrician who is used to expecting the unexpected. Her career delivering babies is constantly full of surprises. Her deliciously chaotic family is never short of emergencies. And Nina is the lynchpin; the person they all turn to for help in the midst of their crises.

Kat Stewart as Billie Proudman
Billie Proudman is Nina’s boisterous elder sister. An apprentice in their father’s real estate business, Billie is a force to be reckoned with. Bold, brassy and incapable of lying. While Nina was good as gold, Billie was the wild child; the black sheep who strayed from the flock. But the clock is ticking for Billie, who is determined to put her wayward youth behind her, to straighten up and fly right, to make something great of her life.

Matthew Le Nevez as Patrick Reid
Patrick is a mid-thirties anaesthetist. With patients, he’s known for being very skilled and decisive, but among staff, he’s enigmatic, wry and moody.

Eddie Perfect as Mick Holland
A hard-working, fun-loving bloke, Mick is a talented musician and songwriter dedicated to his wife Billie Proudman. Once a part-time landscape gardener who gigged around town, Mick has finally realised his dream to become a full-time musician. His collaboration with Rosanna Harding has continued to grow and make an impact on the indie music scene.

Richard Davies as Jimmy Proudman
A loyal friend, brother, son and now father, Jimmy is playful and warm. Times are always exciting when Jimmy is around. An imaginative young man with a thirst for experiences, Jimmy took a gap year after high school that turned into a ‘gap life’. But Jimmy’s unexpected venture into fatherhood changed everything and made him grow up fast.

Jane Harber as Zara Perkich
A nurse and midwife in her late 20s, Zara is ambitious and focused. The popular girl at high school, Zara has grown into a hardnosed woman who knows how to play the game and always keeps part of herself separate. Flirtatious, highly sexual and open to a good time, Zara’s been known to mix work with pleasure. As Zara embarks on parenthood with Jimmy, the couple negotiate their unique relationship and her natural urge for independence.

Linda Cropper as Geraldine Proudman
Mother of Nina, Billie and Jimmy, Geraldine is a creative, intelligent woman who earns her living as an architectural model maker. Young at heart but with a keen insight into the ways of the world, Geraldine refuses to succumb to society’s expectation that women of a certain age should fade away and surrender their sexuality.

Garry McDonald as Philip Noonan
A respectable GP, Doctor Noonan is an anxious man who, like his daughter Nina, is prone to over-thinking. Susceptible to infatuation but desperately unsure what to do with it, Noonan’s mid-seventies affair with Geraldine Proudman was one of the few times he threw caution into the wind, and was guided by his heart not his head.

John Waters as Darcy Proudman
Darcy Proudman is charming, devoted and passionate. He also loves women. He was never the type of man who could settle down forever with one person. Darcy’s philosophy of life is to live vigorously and with élan, principles he puts into practice in his career.

Deborah Mailman as Cherie Butterfield
Bright and vivacious, Cherie also has her feet on the ground. The mother of Darcy’s child – a baby boy they call Ray – binds Cherie to the Proudman clan, which in spite of its challenges provides her with something she has never really known: a warm and loving family.

Lachy Hulme as Martin Clegg
Director of Obstetrics and Senior Obstetric Specialist and St Francis Hospital, Clegg is a man of contradictions. In his mid-40s, unpredictable and a man of extremely high intelligence, Clegg is sometimes baffled by people’s negative responses to him. He knows that he has a unique set of priorities and his own way of doing things.

Alicia Gardiner as Kim Akerholt
A nurse in her early 30s, Kim loves gossip and a filthy joke. Astute and direct, Kim is a brave and loving woman. Sensitive and funny, she often looks to Nina for support and guidance, while also dishing out her own advice.

Ido Drent as Dr Lawrence Pethbridge
Late 20s. As a counsellor, Lawrence is noted for being calm, rational, composed and constructive. There’s something hypnotic about his attentive listening and his considered observations. In fact, his personal life is quite chaotic—beset by tumultuous relationships and a dysfunctional family.

Caren Pistorius as Eloise Ward
Mid 20s. A shy young registrar who’s cool exterior masks a great deal of insecurity. All throughout medical school, while her fellow students partied hard, Eloise kept a tight focus on her schedule and her studies. She’s never been in a fully-fledged romantic relationship, and has always been too reserved to form a tight circle of friends.

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Buggles – Video Killed The Radio Star

Buggles – Video Killed The Radio Star

Buggles - Video Killed The Radio Star

Horn and Downes first met in 1976, at auditions for Tina Charles’ backing band, and worked with her producer, Biddu, whose backing tracks had an influence on their early work. After this stint they briefly went their separate ways, Horn playing bass guitar in the house band at Hammersmith Odeon for a while, where he met Bruce Woolley. During this period Horn yearned to become a record producer, but was frustrated by not being able to find ideal songs or artists to work with. As a result he reunited with Geoff Downes, and the trio of Horn, Downes and Woolley began writing their own songs to record themselves as a studio band.

The Buggles’ sound was characterised by a deliberately synthetic quality in keeping with the technological subject matter of their songs. Two different stories are claimed for the origin of the band’s name. Horn said he chose “The Buggles” because “It was the most disgusting name I could think of at that time while Downes claims that it arose out of a joke and was actually a pun on “The Beatles”:

It was originally called The Bugs. The Bugs were studio insects—imaginary creatures who lived in recording studios creating havoc. Then somebody said as a joke that The Bugs would never be as big as The Beatles. So we changed it to The Buggles.

A demo of the first song which they recorded, “Video Killed the Radio Star”, was sent to Island Records in the summer of 1979, who signed them immediately. This demo featured vocals by Tina Charles, who also helped fund the project. Although the song was chiefly a Woolley composition, he left shortly before its release to form a new band, The Camera Club, who would release their own version of the song.  Released in September 1979, “Video” was the 444th number one in the UK charts, spending one week at the top, as well as reaching number one on the singles charts of fifteen other countries The video, directed by Russell Mulcahy, was to be the first video ever aired on MTV two years later, at midnight on 1 August 1981.Award-winning film composer Hans Zimmer makes a brief appearance in the video.

At the time of “Video’s original release, the duo didn’t have an album’s worth of material to record, and so they wrote most of the other tracks for their 1980 debut album, The Age of Plastic, while travelling around Europe promoting their first song. Three subsequent singles were released from the album: “(Living in) The Plastic Age”, “Clean, Clean”, and “Elstree”, which also charted in the UK. Debi Doss and Linda Jardim (now Linda Allen), the female voices on “Video Killed the Radio Star”, contributed their vocals to other songs on the album. Read More…

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Biggest Breast Implants in the World

The Top 10 Biggest Breast Implants in the World

Men will always look and check out a woman’s breasts, butt and legs. It’s in a man’s genes, and doing it just comes naturally. Of course, the tricky part is how to do it in a subtle manner so as not to offend the woman.

But sometimes, no matter how respectful or subtle a man can be, there are just instances when a man cannot steer his eyes away from his subject. Extremely large breasts are natural magnets for a man’s eye. Maybe, that is the reason why some women go to the extent of having implants to enhance the size and looks of their breasts.

But when does breast enhancements become too much? Why is it that some women end up overdoing it? Could they have not taken a cue from big-breasted celebrities who have just about the right size? Why did they not follow the examples set forth by actresses like Scarlett Johansson. Pamela Anderson, Raquel Welch, Shannon Elizabeth, Jennifer Connelly or Jessica Simpson? Or maybe, they could have just emulated famous supermodels or reality stars with large breasts, like Kate Upton or Kim Kardashian.

They may have various reasons for doing so, but whether you call them fun bags, knockers, rack, boobs or whatever, here is a list of the top ten largest breast implants in the world.

1. Chelsea Charms

The Top 10 Biggest Breast Implants in the World Chelsea Charms

Normal breast enhancements usually involve around 400 to 500 cc of augmentation. Chelsea Charms augmented her breasts by 1,200 cc. It may prove to be counterproductive, as I am not sure if she could actually charm a man with such a large chest.

2. Sheyla Hershey

Sheyla Hershey

She used to have 38KKK size breasts after her implants, but doctors had to remove it after she got sick. She was lethargic and she stayed in bed all day, with pains all over her body (not just her breasts). She also developed a persistent fever. Her breast implants did not exactly turn out to be such fun bags.

3. Beshine


She probably has the biggest breasts in all of Europe, and she went through the entire alphabet almost to achieve that distinction. Beshine started out as a B cup, but she now sports an amazing Z. And she loves every moment of it, as she craves for the attention even if it means getting a lot of stares and giggles. She has also become a fitness buff, regularly exercising to improve her back muscles in order for her to carry the heavy stuff up front. The only drawbacks she complains of are the lack of clothes that would fit her body and the inability to sleep on her stomach.

4. BB Gunns

BB Gunns

Chances are this is not her real name. She is far from a double B, however, as she actually has a 78HHH size breast.  Then again, having a name like HHH Gunns, or Triple H Gunns, just does not flow as smoothly as BB Gunns.

5. Busty Dusty

Busty Dusty

Where they get their names, I have no idea. If Busty Dusty is her real name, her parents may have condemned her to a life in the adult film industry right from the start. She measures 54 – 24 – 34, which is already an incredible measurement by any length of the imagination. Apparently, her imagination can leap beyond incredulity, as she has been said to have a 90HHH size breasts. Maybe, it was just the adult film industry’s way of marketing her. I am not sure what viewer or fan she could have gained from a 90HHH breasts that she could not have gotten from a 54.

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The Low Down On Good Fats

The Low Down On Good Fats Heart Foundation of Australia promoting Heart Health

The Low Down On Good Fats

The Low Down On Good Fats

But I thought fat was bad?

Not all fats are bad, there are good fats too. It’s important to swap the bad, unhealthy fats in your family’s diet for good, healthy fats.

Which ones are the good fats? Why are they healthy anyway?
Monounsaturated and polyunsaturated fats are healthy fats because they reduce ‘bad’ LDL cholesterol in our blood, so including these fats in our diets reduces our risk of heart disease. They also contain healthy nutrients such as antioxidants and essential fatty acids.

Where can I find these healthy fats?
Monounsaturated fats can be found in foods like avocados, almonds, cashews, macadamias and cooking oils or margarine spreads made from oils such as canola and olive oils.

Polyunsaturated fats can be divided into 2 groups – omega-6 and omega-3s. They help to increase the ‘good’ HDL cholesterol in our blood. These fats can be found in oily fish, tahini (sesame paste), walnuts and margarine spreads made from polyunsaturated oils.  Oils which contain polyunsaturated fats include soy, sunflower, sesame and safflower oils. You can also look out for foods which contain added omega-3s.

How do I include these in my family’s diet?
Our practical tips can help you include a wide variety of the good fats:
Avocados – spread on toast, wraps or sandwiches; mix chunks into salads
Almonds – enjoy a handful as a filling snack
Cashew nuts – toast lightly in the oven and toss into stir fry dishes
Walnuts – include these when baking snacks like cakes and biscuits, or grind up and sprinkle over cereal.
Tahini- is found in hummus as well as being a spread in itself
Linseeds – use seeds in baking or salads, and look out for linseed bread when it’s on special
Margarine – spread on toast, sandwiches and use in baking in place of butter
Fish – tins of Tick approved salmon and tuna are cheap, quick and easy ways to incorporate omega 3 into your diet. Try our delicious fish recipes.
Healthy oils – Choose sunflower, olive, canola, safflower, soybean, sesame, macadamia, peanut oil and vegetable oils described as polyunsaturated or monounsaturated on their labels, particularly ones which carry the Tick.

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The Milli Vanilli Tragedy

The Milli Vanilli Tragedy

The Milli Vanilli Tragedy

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Milli Vanilli. The mere mention of the name still calls up the same derision it did when the dance-pop duo’s career came to a sudden and ignominious end:

Fakers. Frauds. A blatant marketing scam. Their story has been retold countless times: after selling millions of records, Rob Pilatus and Fabrice Morvan were revealed to be models who publicly lip-synced to tracks recorded by anonymous studio vocalists. They became the first act ever stripped of a Grammy award and came to symbolize everything people disliked about dance-pop: it was so faceless that every musician involved could remain anonymous without anyone knowing the difference, so mechanical and artificial that the people who constructed it had to hire models to give it any human appeal, so pandering and superficial that people bought it just for its attachment to a pretty face.

Whether that assessment was fair or not, it was beyond easy to hold Milli Vanilli in contempt. Yet for all the scapegoating, they were far from the only dance-pop act to be fronted by lip-syncers in the late ’80s (the Martha Wash-voiced Black Box and C+C Music Factory spring to mind), nor were they the only Europop act to employ similar marketing tactics. (They were simply the most successful and visible, since their incorporation of rap made them more appealing to Americans.) What’s more, pop music had a long tradition of hits recorded by anonymous studio musicians, dating back to ’50s instrumental combos and ’60s bubblegum.
Milli Vanilli had the bad luck to get caught in a hoax during the extraordinarily image-conscious MTV era and a time when dance music of any stripe was accorded virtually no critical respect anyway, before its producers were perceived as the real creative points of focus. It’s not as though Milli Vanilli were acclaimed for their honesty of expression before the scandal broke; it’s more likely that what fuelled the backlash was public resentment over Rob and Fab’s celebrity (why should they be famous if they couldn’t sing?) and embarrassment over the fact that Milli Vanilli’s marketing had worked like a charm on everyone right up through the Grammy committee.  Source allmusic

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The Lumineers – Ho Hey

The Lumineers – Ho Hey

The Lumineers - Ho Hey

The Lumineers’ story began in a small town in New Jersey, where Jeremiah Fraites and Wesley Schultz were friends. At just 19 years old, Jeremiah’s brother Joshua died from a drug overdose – an event which left the two friends reeling for years as they struggled to come to terms with the loss. Separately, they turned to making music before eventually beginning a collaboration a few years later. Amped by the energy they were able to create together, they moved to New York City to make a go of slogging through that city’s famous community of starving artists.
Finally, disenchanted with opportunities in Manhattan and frustrated with exorbitant rent prices, the duo packed their belongings and headed for Denver, Colo. They found cellist Neyla Pekarek through a Craigslist ad and started playing around Denver as a trio. Cutting their teeth in local bars and clubs, they eventually gathered enough high-quality songs to cut a demo, which was recorded in the attic at Jeremiah’s house. A YouTube clip they posted of them performing “Ho Hey” caught the eye of a Seattle-based management firm which flew them out to record a full-length album at the famed Bear Creek Studio just outside of Seattle.

The resulting recording presented a creative blend of indie rock energy and traditional rootsy music. Where many of the acoustic breakout bands of the past few years seemed to ride on the strength of either their pop appeal or their instrumental proficiency, the Lumineers were artfully straddling a new line, setting a new bar for breakout folk/Americana bands.                                                                                                      Read More:

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The Andrews Sisters – Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy 1941

The Andrews Sisters – Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy (1941)

The Andrews Sisters Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy

Last of the Andrews Sisters dies at 94

Patty Andrews was lead singer and youngest member of 1940s swing trio whose hits included Don’t Sit Under the Apple Tree.

Patty Andrews, the last surviving member of the singing trio the Andrews Sisters, has died in California at 94, her spokesman has said.

Andrews died at her home in the Northridge area of Los Angeles, said Alan Eichler on Wednesday.

She was the youngest of the singing threesome, who were renowned for their tight harmonies in hits including Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy and Don’t Sit Under the Apple Tree. The Andrews Sisters sold more than 75m records and became household names in the 1940s when they entertained second world war troops in Africa, the US and Europe.

The sisters specialised in swing and played with some of the best-known big bands of the era, including those led by Glen Miller, Benny Goodman and Tommy Dorsey.

The sisters also appeared in 16 films, including roles alongside Bob Hope and Bing Crosby in Road to Rio, and Bud Abbott and Lou Costello in Buck Privates and Hold that Ghost.

Born in Minnesota, the sisters started their careers by performing in local talent shows and later moved to California. LaVerne Andrews died of cancer in 1967 and Maxene died in 1995 of a heart attack.


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The Eagles – Sad Cafe

The Eagles – Sad Cafe

The Eagles Sad Cafe
Eagles is an American rock band formed in Los Angeles, California in 1971 by Glenn FreyDon HenleyBernie Leadon, and Randy Meisner.

With seven number-one singles, six Grammys, five American Music Awards, and six number one albums, the Eagles were one of the most successful musical acts of the 1970s. At the end of the 20th century, two of their albums, Their Greatest Hits (1971–1975) and Hotel California, ranked among the 20 best-selling albums in the U.S. according to the Recording Industry Association of AmericaHotel California is ranked 37th in Rolling Stone500 Greatest Albums of All Time, and the band was ranked No. 75 on the magazine’s 2004 list of the 100 Greatest Artists of All Time.

They have sold 150 million records worldwide—100 million in the U.S. alone—including 42 million copies of Their Greatest Hits (1971–1975). They are the fifth-highest-selling music act and highest-selling American band in U.S. history. No American band sold more records than the Eagles during the 1970s.

The Eagles released their self-titled debut album in 1972, which spawned three Top 40 singles: “Take It Easy“, “Witchy Woman“, and “Peaceful Easy Feeling“. Their next album, Desperado (1973), was less successful than the first, reaching only No. 41 on the charts; neither of its singles reached the Top 40. However, the album contained two of the band’s most popular tracks: “Desperado” and “Tequila Sunrise“. They released On the Border in 1974, adding guitarist Don Feldermidway through the recording of the album. The album generated two Top 40 singles: “Already Gone” and their first Number One, “Best of My Love“.

It was not until 1975’s One of These Nights that the Eagles became America’s biggest band. The album included three Top 10 singles: “One of These Nights“, “Lyin’ Eyes“, and “Take It to the Limit“. They continued that success in late 1976 with the release of Hotel California, which would go on to sell over 16 million copies in the U.S. alone. The album yielded three Top 20 singles, “New Kid in Town“, “Hotel California“, and “Life in the Fast Lane“. They released their last studio album for nearly 28 years in 1979 with The Long Run, which spawned three Top 10 singles: “Heartache Tonight“, “The Long Run“, and “I Can’t Tell You Why“.

The Eagles disbanded in July 1980 but reunited in 1994 for the album Hell Freezes Over, a mix of live and new studio tracks. They have toured intermittently since then and were inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 1998. In 2007, the Eagles released Long Road Out of Eden, their first full studio album in 28 years. The album would top the album charts, release five singles to the Adult Contemporary Charts, and win the band two Grammys. The next year they launched the Long Road Out of Eden Tour in support of the album. The band members have discussed the possibility of making another album.


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The Eagles – Desperado

The Eagles – Desperado

The Eagles Desperado
The Eagles began when Linda Ronstadt and then-manager John Boylan recruited session musicians Glenn Frey and Don Henley in the spring of 1971. Henley had moved to Los Angeles from Texas with his band Shiloh (produced by Kenny Rogers), and Frey had come from Michigan and formed Longbranch Pennywhistle; they had met in 1970 at The Troubadour in Los Angeles and became acquainted through their mutual record label, Amos Records.  Randy Meisner, who had been working with Ricky Nelson‘s backing band, and Bernie Leadon, a veteran of The Flying Burrito Brothers, joined Ronstadt’s group of performers for her summer tour.

The original Eagles played live together only once, backing Ronstadt for a July concert at Disneyland, but all four appeared on her eponymous album.  After the gig with Ronstadt, Henley and Frey asked Leadon and Meisner to form a band, and they soon signed with Asylum Records, the new label started by David Geffen. The name of the band was first suggested by Leadon during a peyote and tequila-influenced group outing in the Mohave Desert, when he recalled reading about the Hopi‘s reverence for the eagle  Steve Martin, a friend of the band from their early days at The Troubadour, recounts in his autobiography that he suggested that they should be referred to as “the Eagles,” but Frey insists that the group’s name is simply “Eagles”.  Geffen and partner Elliot Roberts initially managed the band; they were later replaced by Irving Azoff.

Eagles (1972)

The group’s eponymous debut album was recorded in England in February 1972 with producer Glyn Johns. Released on June 26, 1972, Eagles was a breakthrough success, yielding three Top 40 singles. The first single and lead track, “Take It Easy“, was a song written by Frey with his neighbor and fellow country-folk rocker Jackson Browne. Browne had written the majority of the song, up until the line “I’m standing on a corner in Winslow, Arizona, such a fine sight to see”, where he got stalled. Frey added the next line, and Browne carried on to finish the song. The song reached No. 12 on the Billboard Hot 100 and propelled the Eagles to stardom. The single was followed by the bluesy “Witchy Woman” and the soft country rock ballad “Peaceful Easy Feeling“, charting at No. 9 and No. 22 respectively.

Desperado (1973)

Their second album, Desperado, took Old West outlaws for its theme, drawing comparisons between their lifestyles and modern rock stars. This album was the first to showcase the group’s penchant for conceptual song writing. It was during these recording sessions Henley and Frey first began writing together. They co-wrote eight of the album’s eleven songs, including “Tequila Sunrise” and “Desperado“, two of the group’s most popular songs. The bluegrass songs “Twenty-One,” “Doolin-Dalton“, and the ballad “Saturday Night” showcase guitarist Bernie Leadon’s abilities on the banjo, guitar, and mandolin.

The story of the notorious Wild West “Doolin-Dalton” gang is the main thematic focus of the album, as seen in the songs “Doolin-Dalton,” “Desperado”, “Certain Kind of Fool“, Outlaw Man“, and “Bitter Creek”. The album was less successful than the group’s first, reaching only No. 41 on the US pop album charts, and yielding two singles, “Tequila Sunrise”, which reached No. 61 on the Billboard charts, and “Outlaw Man”, which peaked at No. 59.


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